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Southern Peninsula An independent voice for the community

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Tuesday 23 October 2018

5974 9000 or email: team@mpnews.com.au www.mpnews.com.au Doing the right thing: Prize winners are Kerryn Ladell, Josie Jones, Tom Hiney, Sacha Guggenheimer, Mechelle Cheers and Sarah Race. Picture: Yanni

Awards for Rye’s creative volunteers RYE Community Group Alliance has been awarded the $1000 Keep Victoria Beautiful Gift Fund prize for its project: A Clean Rye Protects Marine Life – Do the Right Thing. President Mechelle Cheers said the campaign would run over the peak tourist period as a litter prevention strategy to keep marine debris out of the bay. “It is targeted at tourists who leave behind huge amounts of plastic and other litter every summer,” she said. “We hope to highlight through the great work of Rye individuals and groups that, as a community, we value our coastal environment and expect visitors to do the same.” The alliance has a draft concept for a mural by artist Josie Jones. It is working with Rye Primary School to complete the mural and have a competition for Do the right thing slogans which will be placed in prominent positions around the town. Rye Community House and volunteers have won the Environmental Sustainability Award for Sustainability Sundays. It aims to bring the community together to make the southern end of the peninsula more eco-friendly. Sustainable Sundays combines the Southern Peninsula Repair Cafe, Rye Boomerang Bags, and Crop and Swap, Rye. Continued Page 6

Peninsula a ‘must-see’ for visitors Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au THE Mornington Peninsula is playing a big part in Victoria’s tourism boom. Visitors – mainly from Melbourne and other parts of the country – spent 4.8 million nights on the peninsula last year, up 20 per cent on the previous year. Mornington Peninsula Regional Tourism Board chair Tracey Cooper said the figures reflected an increase in day and overnight trips, especially in the autumn and spring shoulder

seasons over the past five years. The benefits were enhanced by the dispersal of visitors to second and third-tier attractions across the peninsula, which helped to spread the tourist dollar several ways. The ease with which visitors can access the peninsula’s heartland on Peninsula Link, and the rise in top-tier attractions such as Jacalope and Pt Leo Estate, had helped cement the region as a tourist drawcard, she said. Many businesses, such as Mocks Cider Orchard and Sunny Ridge strawberry farm, were adding value to their intrinsic appeal by enhancing their

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offerings: Mocks through dried apples and cider making, and Sunny Ridge by encouraging visitors to pick their own strawberries and buy strawberry wines and liquors. While China is seen as a top source of visitors, more than 24 million Australian visitors came to Victoria last year making the state the “new kid on the block” in numerical terms. Sydney attracted 27.65 million overnighters with Melbourne just behind on 27.12 million, according to Tourism Research Australia’s National Visitor Survey. The number of international visitors to the peninsula was up

3-4 per cent over the year. Ms Cooper said the peninsula ranked third behind the Great Ocean Road and Phillip Island’s penguin parade in day-trip popularity, with 16 per cent of the total. She said most visitors were holiday makers or day visitors – often visiting friends on the peninsula – or those frequenting tourism drawcards, such as Peninsula Hot Springs, the Baths Restaurant, Arthurs Seat Maze, Rain, Hayne and Shine Farmyard, Moonlit Sanctuary, camping sites, beaches and golf courses. The series of ocean liner visits to Mornington, which attracted publicity

when 1500 passengers descended onto Main Street, were really only novelty value compared to the seven million visitors the peninsula caters to each year. “Our focus is on broadening what we have to offer and getting the word out to potential visitors,” Ms Cooper said. “We aim to improve our seasonal management plans, such as in winter and during the week, and help small farmers add value to their products. “This will increase the value of the tourist dollar which in turn will generate youth employment.”

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Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018


NEWS DESK

Warning to let sleeping seals lie Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au STRICT regulations governing the safety of seals on bay beaches have prompted the Department of Environment, Lands, Water and Planning to warn members of the public not to get too close. Senior wildlife officer Abby Smith said as summer approached some seals swam ashore after the breeding season. “In Victoria, it is common to see Australian fur seals resting onshore. They are beautiful creatures and can look very placid when lying on a beach,” Ms Smith said. “Despite their relaxed appearance, they are still wild animals. They will defend themselves if approached and can deliver a nasty bite. “We’re really lucky to be able to observe seals in their environment, but it’s important to keep your distance.” Ms Smith said beachgoers must keep 30 metres from a seal on land, and five metres from a seal on a man-made structure, such as a jetty or boat ramp. Dogs must be kept at least 50 metres away. AGL Marine Response Unit coordinator Mark Keenan said seals often came ashore to rest and recover after long journeys. “We recommend that members of the community do not disturb seals on land and allow them the opportunity to rest,” Mr Keenan said. The unit is the state’s first dedicated marine unit that responds to calls for assistance involving seals, turtles, dolphins and other marine wildlife in Victorian waters. The unit comprises staff from Zoos Victoria, DELWP and Parks Victoria and are authorised under the Wildlife Act to enforce the regulations. “We rely on members of the public to act as our eyes and ears, reporting when they see injured or distressed marine wildlife on Victoria’s coastline, Mr Keenan said.

Counting fishes: Australian fur seal Arcto having a snooze on the beach after a long swim. Picture: Supplied

Mornington Peninsula Shire’s acting manager environment protection Craig Murray said local laws officers would “respond to any attack on a seal as it is still considered a dog attack under the Domestic Animals Act 1994”. He said officers would support the marine response unit “by informing them of any seals on beaches”. He would not confirm that the shire would continue to erect signs and tape around a seal to prevent people getting too close, as it had done in the past. Australian Wildlife Protection Council secre-

tary Eve Kelly wants to know how the shire will deal with off-leash dogs attacking seals if there were no volunteers on the beach watching the seal, no signs or barriers, and no shire staff. “Will dogs on a leash approaching a seal be dealt with in the same manner?” she asked. She said wildlife volunteers “who are called upon when seals come up on busy beaches, haven’t yet had a discussion with the shire about this issue”. “Without us being heard there are misunderstandings and misconceptions about what we have been asking for help with, as well as the

problems facing both the seals and volunteers on busy days during the holidays. “For example, we have been told that the shire thought we had expected seals to be minded by shire staff. This has never been the case and we have never indicated as such.” Ms Kelly said if the shire stopped erecting signs and tying tape around a seal to prevent people breaching the 30-metre exclusion zone “the situation is going to be much worse than before, when it should have been made better”. Anyone concerned about the welfare of a seal can call the marine response unit on 1300 245 678.

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Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018


NEWS DESK

Live sheep exports unlikely source for children’s tale Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au THE horrific burning and drowning of more than 62,000 sheep seems an unlikely source of inspiration for a children’s book. But the loss of the live sheep export ship the MV Uniceb in August 1996, gave freelance writer Sally Nowlan pause for thought: imagine being a sheep caught up in the live export trade? Unlike the thousands of sheep that perished aboard the Uniceb six days into a 16-day voyage from Freemantle to Aqaba, Jordan, Nowlan’s tale does have a happy ending. While Jumbucks Misadventure certainly carries a message about the “the wrongness of live export for such creatures”, it is not presented in any overt political fashion. It is the story of a pet sheep, and friendships that develop between people and their animals. “As a former sheep farmer I recognise that we are in a time of changing attitudes and greater awareness of farm animal welfare issues, like live export,” Nowlan, who now lives in Rosebud, says. “I also believe that young readers need books that tell them what's going on in their world in an engaging and realistic way.” Jumbuck’s plight - finding himself aboard a live export boat headed to the Middle East - is presented more as an adventure, albeit one that could have a disastrous ending. He’s been a pet lamb and, of

AUTHOR Sally Nowlan has published her own “happy ending” children’s book about a pet lamb that is mistakenly included in a flock of sheep bound for the Middle East. Pictures: Supplied

course, ending up on a ship is all a big mistake. Nolan describes Jumbucks Misadventure as “an engaging story with a basis in reality, aimed at informing young readers in an entertaining way about this very timely, animal welfare issue”. As a pet, Jumbuck gets involved in many unsheep-like activities - opening gates, squeezing through fences and swimming with sheep dogs.

Things go wrong with this idyllic life when Jill has to go to boarding school and can’t keep an eye on her sometimes naughty pet. Purely by accident Jumbuck is loaded onto a truck with sheep that have been sold for the live export market. After time in a feedlot, he finds himself on a ship headed to the Middle East. The cruise is no picnic and only ends when the boat catches fire and

sinks. The enterprising Jumbuck makes it to a deserted island in the Maldives, where he’s adopted by Aju, who takes him back to his home island. Unused to seeing such creatures on the island, Jumbuck attracts attention and eventually is put on the internet. This exposure leads him back home to Jill, with the help of some Australian tourists. At the subsequent reunion, Jill’s fa-

ther decides to never again sell sheep for live export. Aimed at eight to 12 year olds, Jumbucks Misadventure is illustrated by Maree Woolley. “I wanted to share my extensive knowledge of sheep, farm life, and the live export trade in a positive way that would inform and engage this younger generation,” Nowlan says. “I don’t preach about stopping live exports in the book, but the underlying message is that this cruel trade is not what we should be doing. “By engaging young readers with the cheeky and nice character of Jumbuck I want them to learn that sheep are not just dumb farm animals.” Nowlan chose the Maldives as Jumbuck’s landing place after a live export vet calculated that would be the place a sheep would end up if it survived a ship disaster in the Indian Ocean. “I couldn’t find out much about the remote islands there – just the tourist resorts – so a travel agent friend arranged for me to go to the island of Rinbudhoo. It was perfect,” Nowlan says of her research. “The characters in the book are real people – such as Faya, the school principal on the island - who plays a major role in Jumbuck’s story and Aju, who rescues Jumbuck. It allowed me to include some local culture and the geography of this remote place.” The self-published (Portgirl Books) and self-marketed Jumbucks Misadventure is available at Farrells, Mornington; The Book Barn, Rosebud; and Petersons Bookstore, Hastings.

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Open Air Burning October 2018 Removal of some restrictions on Open Air Burning for October 2018 Mornington Peninsula Shire’s Open Air Burning Local Law regulates burning off outside of the Declared Fire Danger Period. In accordance with Clause 56 of the General Purposes Local Law 2012 – Part 7 Open Air Burning, Incinerators and Chimneys, notice is hereby given that for the month of October 2018 the Municipal Fire Prevention Officer has removed some restrictions on Open Air Burning to enable landowners to light a fire in the open air for fire prevention purposes. The changes to the Open Air Burning Local Law for October 2018 removes the previous land size restrictions that prohibited Open Air Burning on land less than 1,500 square metres without a permit from Council.

Open Air Burning is permitted on Fridays and Saturdays between the hours of 9am and 4pm on land less than 1,500 square metres provided that: • No more than 1 cubic metre of vegetation is burnt at any one time, • The fire is not within 10 metres of any neighbouring dwelling, and • The General Fire Safety Provisions are followed at all times. Current Open Air Burning regulations for land above 1,500 square metres and land above 40,000 square metres remain the same. The removal of Open Air Burning restrictions on land of less than 1,500 square metres will come into effect on 1 October 2018 and expire on 31 October 2018.

For more information, please call the Shire’s Environment Protection Unit 5950 1050 mornpen.vic.gov.au/openairburning

NEWS DESK

Use recycled water in green wedge - Libs THE Liberal Nationals say they will conduct a feasibility study into a recycled water scheme to service Mornington Peninsula farmland if they win government at the Saturday 24 November election. The study will examine whether the water can be used to supply farmers. “With 70 per cent of the Mornington Peninsula zoned green wedge land, and with some of the best farmland in the state, it is crucial we have a long term plan to preserve and fully utilise this precious rural hinterland,” Liberal candidate for Nepean Russell Joseph said. Melbourne Water reportedly daily discharges an average 350 million litres of Class A recycled water into Bass Strait from Boags Rocks, near Gunnamatta. Mr Joseph is working with peninsula avocado farmer and agricultural scientist Steven Mar-

shall. He said the recycled water could be used for intensive horticulture as well as fighting fires. “The use of recycled water should be examined to preserve our hinterland soil health and to keep dams filled so rainfall can again restore crucial environmental flows to our creeks without detriment to the ecology of our bays,” he said. “A horticultural industry on Melbourne’s doorstep, underpinned by a drought proof water supply, would deliver an entirely green wedgecompatible industry and ensure the preservation of our green wedge farmland. “This project looks well beyond our four-year election cycle and, should the feasibility study stack up, be a cornerstone to providing jobs and professional careers on the peninsula for decades to come.”

Award for ‘clean’ alliance Continued from Page 1 The repair cafe’s volunteers show clients how to fix broken items. Boomerang bag volunteers make re-usable shopping bags’ using recycled materials as an alternative to plastic bags. Crop Swap Rye aims to build community, reduce food waste and help its members eat better for less. The next Sustainability Sunday is 2-5pm, Sunday 18 November. Seaside Scavenge, Rye was highly commended in the community government partnerships section of the awards. Seaside Scavenge promotes marine debris awareness. Rubbish they collect is sorted and entered into an international marine debris database.

The success of its campaigns can be measured by the amount of rubbish collected. Last summer, over four hours, 270 volunteers collected 80 metres of fishing line from under the pier, 10,000 cigarette butts and 770kg of rubbish – “all left behind by visitors”, Ms Cheers said. As well as cleaning Rye beach and foreshore, participants earn cashless currency which they trade for clothes or goods at Seaside Scavenge second-hand stalls. These attract a diverse range of clients. As well as community stalls scavenge organisers hold sculpture and repurposing/recycling workshops. Live music from local bands is a feature of the events. The next seaside scavenge is on Sunday 13 January.

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PAGE 6

Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018


Coolart’s the place for counting on birds IT’S National Bird Week and Parks Victoria has nominated Coolart Homestead and Wetlands Reserve near Somers as among its top 10 places to watch birds. Run by BirdLife Australia, the Aussie Backyard Bird Count is also under way throughout the country from 22-28 October. Bird counts can be made anywhere, but must be made over a 20-minute period. “Australia is home to some of the world’s most beautiful birds, often literally right in our own backyards and thanks to BirdLife Australia’s Aussie Backyard Bird Count we now have four years of data about their changing populations,” Australian Birdlife Magazine editor Sean Dooley said. “The information we collect from the bird count each year not only shows how much Australians care about birds, but also provides clues to what’s happening with different bird species.” Counts can be made at Coolart, which Parks Victoria says is “perfect for easy walks and spotting birds”. The Observatory, below the main homestead overlooks the wetlands and provides a comfortable viewing position for birdwatching in all weathers. More than 125 species of birds can be spotted at Coolart, from swamp hens and white ibis (also referred to as bin chickens) to kookaburras and magpies, and many species of ducks. Crakes and rails can be seen from the wetland hides. Parks Victoria’s manager science and management effectiveness Dr Mark Antos said there were “hun-

Pictures: Gary Sissons

dreds of interesting birds” in the state’s parks which make up 18 per cent of its land mass. “Parks Victoria manages important areas of habitat for native animals and plants, and we know that healthy

parks mean healthy plants, animals and people, and provide the best nature experiences for visitors,” Dr Antos said. Joining Coolart in the top 10 parks are Point Cook Coastal Park; Kinglake

National Park; Serendip Sanctuary; Greater Bendigo National Park; Tyers Park; Barmah National Park; WarbyOvens National Park; Sale Common Nature Conservation Reserve; and Great Otway National Park.

To submit a bird count go to aussiebirdcount.org.au or for more information on Victoria’s parks and waterways call Parks Victoria on 13 1963 or visit www.parks.vic.gov.au. Keith Platt

The Boundary Road Project The stone resources at Hillview Drive Quarry are running out, Hillview Quarries is looking to recommence quarrying operations and access the adjoining resources at our Boundary Road Quarry site. The Project Since 1969, Hillview Quarries has been operating the quarry in Hillview Quarry Drive, Dromana. This site is owned by the RE Ross Trust, as is the neighbouring quarry site with adjoining resources on Boundary Road. The RE Ross Trust is a charitable trust which was established in Victoria in 1970 by the will of the late Roy Everard Ross. To-date, more than $113 million has been granted to organisations across Victoria and on the Mornington Peninsula, through the profits earned from quarrying. Re-establishing quarrying operations at the Boundary Road site will generate the revenue needed to ensure the work of the RE Ross Trust continues well into the future. This is the aim of the Boundary Road Project.

Email us on: info@boundaryroad.com.au Call us on: 1300 407 690

An EES is required The Minister for Planning has directed that an Environmental Effects Statement (EES) be prepared for this project – an EES is the most rigorous government process for assessing projects in Victoria. Over the next few years, a range of scientific, environmental and social studies will be completed. There will be ongoing consultation with the local community and feedback will be gathered from stakeholder organisations. All of this information will be combined to form the EES which the government will use when making decisions about the future of the Boundary Road site. The EES is being managed by the Department of Environment, Land, Water and Planning.

Contact us It is early days; the project team will continue to provide information on the project website and through the media. Questions are welcomed; you can contact us using the details below and the team will be happy to speak with you about the project or ensure you receive regular updates.

Visit our website: www.boundaryroad.com.au

Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018

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Southern Peninsula

Proudly published by Mornington Peninsula News Group Pty. Ltd

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Journalists: Stephen Taylor, Brodie Cowburn 5974 9000 Photographers: Gary Sissons, Yanni Advertising Sales: Ricky Thompson 0425 867 578 or ricky@mpnews.com.au Real Estate Account Manager: Jason Richardson 0421 190 318 Production/Graphic design: Marcus Pettifer, Dannielle Espagne Group Editor: Keith Platt 0439 394 707 Publisher: Cameron McCullough REGULAR CONTRIBUTORS: 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 25 OCTOBER 2018 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION DATE: TUESDAY 30 OCTOBER 2018

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

NEWS DESK

Smith family walked the talk in marathon DYSTONIA sufferer Dave Smith has made good on his promise to raise money on the Brain Foundation-Dystonia Walk earlier this month. He and daughters Ebony and Lisa, right, competed in the Melbourne Half Marathon walking the 21.1km to achieve his goal. Mr Smith’s struggle with the condition and efforts to get into shape generated a positive message (“Walk aims to shake off debilitating disorder” The News 10/9/18). “We started at 8am with all of the other competitors but it wasn’t long before we were walking by ourselves up St Kilda Road as the other competitors were running at a good pace,” Mr Smith said. “We got to the nine kilometre mark and the drink station had packed up and I was struggling with the heat,” he said. “I asked if there were any drinks as I was about to say I had enough but, fortunately, a lady ran to her bag and got two bottles of water which was a lifesaver. “We got through 10 kilometres in just under two hours so we were still going OK, but without my girls with me I would have given up by then. They kept encouraging me and telling me that all of the hard work that I had done would help. “At the 14 kilometre mark we joined back up with the full marathon. I had perked up a bit as we now had others around us. Then, on the hill down St Kilda Road I knew that all the training would get us to the G.” Mr Smith praised the other participants for their encouragement. “When we got to the entrance of the hallowed turf it was all worthwhile – especially with my support crew decked out in their green Brain Foundation Dystonia gear. “It made our final lap very memorable.” Fundraising is open until Wednesday 14 November. “If people can spare a few dollars for Dave’s Dystonia Walk they can donate by hitting the Give Now button,” he said. Stephen Taylor

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Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018


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BETTER BUSES for the peninsula Did you know...

Out of the 30 Councils in the Melbourne Metro Area, Mornington Peninsula Shire has the second lowest provision of public transport?

This calls for change. The Shire, with its community, needs to voice current challenges being experienced by public transport users to the state government. We are calling on the state government to fund necessary upgrades to our public transport, including improvements to the 788 bus service.

Transport facts on the peninsula 7.6 million visitors annually and 82% of the peninsula is not serviced by public transport.

Over 50,000 residents over the age of 60, including real challenges with social isolation.

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Two of three Major Activity Centres aren’t serviced by train, relying on buses – the only municipality in the state in this scenario.

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WOMEN on the Mornington Peninsula aged 55 years or older living by themselves are the subject of a research project that aims to improve their lives. The project builds on the Bolton Clarke Research Institute’s work with older women living alone. It is being financed by the Felton Bequest and managed by Equity Trustees. The institute assessed the barriers faced by older women in accessing services to maintain their independence and optimising their wellbeing. It identified 10 “priority supports” that would help in these areas, such as help and assistance with tasks at home, volunteer drivers and exercise partners. The institute will roll out those services on the peninsula, while receiving input from the Hastings, Rosebud and Dromana communities, and trialling the service in those areas. Senior research fellow Dr Rajna Ogrin said older women faced “significant social and financial disadvantage” compared with men. “This negatively impacts on their physical, mental and social wellbeing, and is a particular problem for older women who live by themselves.” “We will build on ideas developed in this earlier project. We will work with women 55-plus and people who might want to volunteer to help provide these services.” Women aged over 55 who live by themselves and other volunteers are invited to share their ideas at upcoming sessions in Hastings, Rosebud and Dromana. Refreshments will be provided, as will transport to attend sessions, if needed. Call Dr Ogrin 0400 253 459 or email rogrin@boltonclarke.com.au

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Help us get #betterbuses on the peninsula To assist the Shire in pursuing bus improvements on the Mornington Peninsula, please write to the Minister for Transport in Victoria about the times you have been impacted by public transport on the peninsula or head to mornpen.vic.gov.au/betterbuses

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23 October 2018

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Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018


NEWS DESK

College’s comfort kits help ease the pain A DONATION of 200 “comfort kits” from a class of year 12 VCAL students at Padua College, Mornington will help patients at Frankston Hospital’s emergency department. The kits contain combs, toothbrushes, toothpaste, ear plugs, socks, eye masks, anti-bacterial wipes, pencils and Padua Puzzles, which members of the class created themselves. Student and project manager Gus Gordon said the kits included common sense items: “When people come into the emergency department it often isn’t planned – so they might not have the basic things they need like a toothbrush and toothpaste. “We wanted to do something to help the local community, so we decided to make the comfort kits for the hospital. We chose things for the packs that we thought we’d need, if we were in that situation.” Over the course of the year, the students set about collecting donations for the packs and fundraising so they could buy other items needed. “We had barbecues at school and hosted a Mother’s Day stall to raise money,” Gus said. “Everyone in the class has played a big part in the project; it’s been great.” Frankston emergency department nurse unit manager Elissa Rolland says the packs will make be big difference. “We see around 220 presentations a day – this is a range of adults and kids who may have life- threatening, critical illnesses as well as less serious injuries, like a broken finger,” Ms Rolland said. “We also see a lot of people experiencing homelessness who will benefit from receiving the packs.” Ms Rolland thanked the students and teacher Deb Arrowsmith for their contribution. “This donation is absolutely amazing,” she said. “The students have done a great job pulling this all together and we’re really pleased to have this great resource available to give to patients in the ED.”

Truffle farmer took the bait – supplier fined $4000

Time of need: Students Gus Gordon and Chloe Kelly at Frankston Hospital with patient Robert.

Surf teams coming back for fun THE Maladiction Longboarders Club has again teamed up with the Disabled Surfers Association, Mornington Peninsula (DSAMP) for a fun surf competition to help finance surfing days at Point Leo for people with disabilities. Last year’s inaugural contest saw 13 teams compete in costumes riding waves at The Pines, Shoreham. This year’s competition will be held at the same beach from 10am on Saturday 10 November. Teams can be made up of either two or four surfers. Contestants are being encouraged to again wear costumes but

GOLF CLUB

I

this year they can ride their own boards. “Crazy” surf moves will attract extra points. Prizes include dinner for four at Stillwater, Crittenden Estate (donated by Peninsula Speech Pathology Services), wine from Crittenden Estate and Dromana Estate, beer from Jetty Road, surf packs from Trigger Brothers and Bass, and a Mick Pierce semi-gun surfboard with cover for the highest scoring ride. Barbecue and refreshments will be available. To register a team email Rod Jones on firstreef60@gmail.com or call 0458 438 064.

A ROSEBUD pest contractor was fined $4000 at Dromana Magistrates’ Court last week after pleading guilty to supplying 1080 bait to a farmer who not authorised to use it. The court was told restricted chemicals such as 1080 can only be supplied to authorised users, but that the contractor gave the bait to a truffle farmer at Main Ridge to poison feral pigs. Agriculture Victoria chemical standards officers raided the property in mid-2016 and seized two pails of the pig bait which the farmer said was supplied by the contractor. He was fined $9500 after pleading guilty to using the products without a licence in December 2017. Agriculture Victoria chemicals specialist Steven Field said suppliers of 1080 bait products had to be licensed and accredited, and could only supply products to authorised users. “This applies not only to retailers and resellers but also baiting coordinators and even farmers themselves,” he said. “1080 is an important tool to protect primary production and environmental assets. It is critical that continued access to these products is not jeopardised by the actions of rogue operators.” Details: call 136 186 or visit agriculture.vic

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Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018

PAGE 11


Rosebud Hospital Summer Appeal Last summer the local community came together and raised a massive $63,000 for Rosebud Hospital. Because of your support, Rosebud Hospital was able to purchase vital equipment for the Emergency Department so that residents of the Peninsula can have the best of care, close to home. Thank you so much to everyone involved! Rosebud Hospital is at its busiest during the summer months, each year treating more people than ever before. With summer fast approaching – Rosebud Hospital doctors and nurses need your help. We’re calling on you to take part in the Rosebud Hospital Summer Appeal to help raise $100,000 for Rosebud Hospital, so doctors and nurses can treat more sick and critically ill patients, close to home.

Help raise $100,000 for Rosebud Hospital! Support your local hospital this summer: ∙ Host a fundraising event ∙ Donate to the Rosebud Hospital Summer Appeal ∙ Volunteer to help on the Rosebud Hospital Summer Appeal Day on Friday 25 January 2019

Learn more by visiting: www.rosebudhospitalsummerappeal.org.au

PROUDLY SUPPORTED BY

Southern Peninsula

PAGE 12

Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018


NEWS DESK

Shire call to help stop the boats Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire has admitted its needs state government “co-operation” to carry out its unilateral decision to fence off The Pillars cliff jumping site at Mt Martha and introduce a 200-metre no go zone for watercraft. The government and Aboriginal Victoria last year ruled a fence out, but the mayor Cr Bryan Payne last week said the council’s 9 October decision was needed “to get some meaningful discussion and action underway”. The boating ban had been included in council’s latest decision “as part of the strategy to limit increased dangerous activity at The Pillars” (“Fencing The Pillars for safety” The News 16/10/18). “This is essential as it is a health and safety measure.” Cr Payne said a water exclusion zone near The Pillars had been discussed last week with the Water Police, the agency which would be responsible for enforcing the ban. “This is now on the agenda to be raised formally with both the government and Parks Victoria, who is the responsible authority,” he said. “The council’s move to fence The Pillars is a response to public safety, legal advice and concern for local residents as well as visitors. It will require co-operation from the state government and its responsible authorities to be successful.” With a state election on Saturday 24 November, Cr Payne said he was

THE Pillars, Mt Martha, attracts cliff jumpers, watchers and water craft of all shapes and sizes. Picture: Yanni

“confident that all political parties have a strong sense of importance related to public safety and the council looks forward to working with them to resolve the issue in the interest of the local and wider community as quickly as possible”. However, Cr Payne has ruled out bans on other parts of the cliff area which extends from Mt Martha to safety Beach. “The Pillars is a unique situation where people are risking their lives and injuries by jumping from the cliffs; this is different to fishermen and scuba divers going about their normal activity. Everyone around water needs to be aware of safety issues”

“The council has not been made aware of any issues related to fishermen or scuba divers.” The Victoria Police website says the Water Police “has the primary role of coordinating all marine incidents involving recreational vessels, yachts, fishing vessels and commercial vessels in port. “These incidents often involve overdue vessels, flare sightings, broken down boats, missing divers, injured crew members and distress calls.” A public meeting to discuss The Pillars will be held 5.30pm–6.30pm Thursday 1 November at the Mornington Peninsula Shire offices, Queen Street, Mornington.

Cliff work ends, for now TEMPORARY works to protect cliffs at Mt Martha North Beach from erosion by the sea and the public from landslides have been finished. If the work passes a “practical completion inspection” this week control of the beach will be handed back to Mornington Peninsula Shire. Access to the beach and beach boxes was closed during the works contracted by the Department of Environment, Land, water and Planning (DELWP). “The temporary works involved placing large rocks and a geotextile at the foot of the cliff to prevent high

tides from further eroding the bottom of the cliff, and to provide protection to the public from the collapsing cliff,” DELWP program manager planning approvals Cassandra Philippou said. “The works will provide interim protection as the department plans for the long-term safety and stability of the cliff face.” On Thursday last week there was effectively no sand in front of the beach boxes, forcing walkers to scramble around the back where the high tide lapped up against the rocks. Keith Platt

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23 October 2018

PAGE 13


NEWS DESK Chance to go sailing SAFETY Beach Sailing Club is inviting the public to try sailing as part of National Discover Sailing Day on Sunday28 October. The aim of National Discover Sailing Day 2018 is to encourage people to find out how much fun, safe, accessible and affordable sailing can be. Club Commodore, Stephen Richardson said people “can attend by themselves or with a partner, friends or family to get a taste of what sailing is all about”. “This is a fantastic opportunity for us to welcome the community to our club and our sport,” he said. “We encourage anyone who has ever wanted to try sailing to come and have a look and enjoy a sail with an experienced club member or instructor.

“We provide all the instructors, boats and safety equipment, so all you have to do is come along prepared for a good time with a spare set of clothes, a hat and some sunscreen.” Discover Sailing Day provides information about sailing courses for all ages, aspiring sailors and experienced sailors. The National Discover Sailing

Day is part of Yachting Australia’s Discover Sailing program, which was launched in 2012 and designed to encourage more people to get in boats out on the water. Register for a free sailing experience at Safety Beach Sailing Club at www.discoversailing. org.au. The event runs 9am-12.30pm Sunday 28 October.

Point road closed A SECTION of Defence Road in Point Nepean National Park will close from Monday 19 November to Friday 23 November to complete the final stages of a major road upgrade. While the work is under way there will be no shuttle bus; no vehicle ac-

cess to the Gunners Cottage Car Park; no pedestrian or cyclist access to Fort Nepean, Fort Pearce, Cheviot Hill, Harold Holt Memorial, Range Area, Gunners Cottage, the Cemetery or Coles Track. The Quarantine Station will remain open as usual and will not be affected by the works. Details: www.parks.vic.gov.au

Supply concerns drive gas import ‘urgency’ By Kelly Parkinson

AGL’S Crib Point gas import jetty aims to help bring more affordable gas to Victoria, in a safe and environmentally responsible way. From the start, we’ve been clear. We will follow all assessment requirements that are asked of us by the Victorian government and all regulatory bodies. AGL has always been comfortable being held to these standards. Our sense of urgency on this project has always been driven by concern for security of supply of gas for the years ahead. As with all AGL projects, we take community consultation seriously. Since announcing Crib Point as the preferred site we’ve undertaken extensive consultation with the local community, which has included 26 public meetings. We know from these meetings that one over-

riding concern is about the potential marine impacts from the regasification process – using seawater to warm the very cold LNG. During this process the ship’s system, like a filtration system in a salt water swimming pool, produces a small amount of chlorine, being approximately 0.1 of a milligram a litre at the release point, from the seawater to keep the system clean. Expert reports have demonstrated that when the water returns to Western Port it will break down to an undetectable level within 20 seconds. In other words, the level of chlorine in the water that’s returned to the port would be significantly less than that allowed in our drinking water. The seawater would also return to Western Port at about seven degrees cooler. The expert reports also show that this will quickly mix back to within 0.3 degrees of the

environment by the time it reaches the seabed. It will fully mix with the movements of the tide and is in line with daily temperature variations within Western Port. What we have set out to do here is develop a project which has as little impact on the environment as possible. However, we understand that many in the community don’t consider that this is good enough. While the expert reports show the chlorine breaks down very rapidly and the temperature differences quickly dissipate, we recognise this still concerns the community. We fully recognise these concerns and the strongly held views about the unique environmental significance of Western Port. The community have also made their concerns known to the government and they have been successful in making sure they are now assessed independently through an environmental effects

statement (EES) process. There is also the possibility of using the ship’s cargo to warm the gas and not use any seawater, but this would increase the greenhouse gas emissions, which are also an environmental concern. We believe this project is particularly important for Australian businesses, which need affordable and secure energy supply. Already, we’ve seen support from ten large commercial and industrial customers who have signed MoUs (memorandum of understanding) regarding offtake agreements. If approved, the Crib Point LNG import jetty will be a safe and environmentally responsible project, making gas supply for Victorians more secure and bringing much needed competition to place downward pressure on gas prices. Kelly Parkinson is AGL’s senior manager, project engagement

No Needle - No Scalpel Vasectomy • 20 - 30 minute simple procedure • No Referral Needed • Consultation is Medicare Bulk Billed • Procedure is Bulk Billed for Health Care Card holders

www.vasectomyrosebud.com Dr. Wagdi Nagib performs Vasectomies in Rosebud SuperClinic For bookings call Rosebud Superclinic: (03) 5982 0588 Monday - Friday 8.00am to 6.00pm, Saturdays 8.00am to 2.00pm

PAGE 14

Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018


Have your say Southern Peninsula Traffic Investigation Mornington Peninsula Shire is investigating alternative traffic plans to using the southern peninsula freeway reserve to reduce traffic congestion.

Council is inviting ideas to start the discussion about southern peninsula transport issues and traffic congestion at its Forward Planning Committee Meeting at 7pm on 31 October 2018 at the Rosebud Shire Office Council Chamber.

The investigation looks at preliminary short, medium and long-term traffic congestion management ideas as alternatives to using the southern peninsula freeway reserve through the Tootgarook Wetlands. This is a very early first step in working towards the peninsula’s long term integrated transport plan, and looking at that bigger social, economic and environmental picture. Let’s get creative: Margaret Thompson and Maryanne MacPhee teach art at U3A Mornington. Picture: Supplied

The investigation is being undertaken on the basis that further comprehensive impact studies and transport planning will be needed in collaboration with State agencies prior to any further development of any longer term arterial corridor options.

Exhibition shows art class results MORE than 200 paintings, drawings and sculptures, plus a roomful of beautiful craft pieces, helped attract a good-size crowd to U3A Mornington’s recent Art and Craft show. Held over two days at the Currawong Community Centre it showcased the creativity of local ‘third-age’ artists and craftspeople. “Our students rose to the challenge and presented us with spectacular works of art in all manner of mediums, reflecting each artist’s individual talent and style,� tutor Margaret Thompson said. More than a dozen art/craft classes run each year at U3A Mornington. Most are quickly filled

by members. A Drawing Wildlife in Pastels course has now been added. There is also a self-help group where keen students pursue their own art practices with support from fellow students. However, the demand for art tuition is such that U3A Mornington would like to hear from a local art or craft practitioner who’d like to volunteer as a new course tutor next year. Enrolments for next year’s classes open on 23 January. New members may join at that time, either on the website or at the Currawong Street campus of U3A Mornington. Details: U3AM office 5975 9773.

At the Forward Planning Committee Meeting, community members can make a three-minute verbal submission to the Shire about their thoughts and suggestions regarding the Southern Peninsula Traffic Investigation. To register your interest to speak, contact the Shire: mornpen.vic.gov.au/haveyoursay 5950 1048 Council respects the diverse range of interests that may be represented during this consultation. We are determined to have a transparent and accountable process to explore all traffic options on the southern peninsula.

For more information mornpen.vic.gov.au/haveyoursay

FRE053B-D2

Join us for afternn tea and a tr

Good food plays a big part in all of our communities when it comes to hosting regular events that bring friends and family together. You may have heard that food in retirement communities is not very good. That’s why at Aveo, we’re doing all we can to change that. Working with Nutrition Professionals Australia we’re setting new standards so our residents enjoy meals that not only taste great, but meet their changing needs as they age. Why not visit Aveo Freedom Aged Care Dromana and taste for yourself? Come along and enjoy a delicious afternoon tea and tour of our welcoming community

Join us Wednesday, 31 October from 3 pm - 5pm. To RSVP or find out more call 1800 984 840 or visit aveo.com.au

Call tod ay to RSVP on 1800 98 4 840

Aveo Freedom Aged Care Dromana 1800 984 840 aveo.com.au

104 Country Club Drive, Safety Beach

Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018

PAGE 15


NEWS DESK

Voices make international connection Dumping costs the community

Report dumped rubbish Go to our website or give us a call, it’s quick and easy. mornpen.vic.gov.au/dobinadumper 1300 850 600

PAGE 16

Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018

THE Australian Welsh Male Choir with the City of Chester Male Voice Choir during the World in Union Concert.

IT seems unlikely, but there is now a connection between Kirks Hotel in Mornington and the Royal Albert Hall, London: both venues have featured performances by the Australian Welsh Male Choir. The choir will is about to return from UK tour which included a concert at Australia House in London for High Commissioner George Brandis and guests. But it was also while in London the choir performed at the 26th London Welsh Festival of Male Choirs at the Royal Albert Hall. Recognised as one of world’s major massed

choral concerts, the Australian choir sang with 16 other choirs including those from Norway, Sweden, United States, England and Wales. The Australian Welsh Male Choir will perform some of the songs from the Royal Albert Hall concert at its now traditional Singing in the Pub event at Kirks on Wednesday 31 October Unlike the Royal Albert Hall, this performance is free. The singing begins at 8pm and table bookings are essential for those wanting meals, available from 5pm, on 5975 2007.


Southern Peninsula

property

THAT’S INCREDIBLE PAGE 3 TUESDAY, 23 OCTOBER, 2018

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


Residential, Land, Commercial Leasing, Rural, Industrial - Since 1946 N O T I T C A U IS S A H T

EW NG N TI S LI

SORRENTO 27 - 29 Ivanhoe Street

SORRENTO 76 Lady Nelson Drive

OCEAN RETREAT

COASTAL LIVING

Situated on a superb 1770 sqm allotment, this substantial residence offers outstanding views with rugged coastal park and amazing walking tracks virtaully at your back door. The structurally sound property offers an excellent opportunity to renovate and enjoy, and then reap the rewards in the future. The home includes an open plan kitchen/dining/living/ sunroom area with extensive glazing and a full width balcony, a large rumpus room, 4 bedrooms and a small study, en-suite to master plus 2 other showers and toilets, an external lift, a 4 car lock up garage, and a lined in-ground pool.

A classic example of the quintessential beach house! With soaring ceilings in the main living area showcasing an abundance of natural light, there is a great connection here between the indoor and outdoor living spaces. This gorgeous setting is like stepping into your own oasis, hidden behind established gardens that create a sensation of peace and serenity. Featuring master bedroom with WIR & ensuite, open plan living, separate bathroom and laundry, polished timber floors, gas log fire, ducted heating, aircon and extensive outdoor decking and a double carport.

Auction: Saturday 27th October at 1pm Contact: Max Prentice 0419 304 707

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

RYE 12 Marmion Street

RYE 22 Hygeia Street

SEASIDE ELEGANCE

LOCATION, LOCATION!

The epitome of elegance by the seaside; this 30sq (approx.) home offers a captivating air of grandeur with glamorous period touches and groomed formal gardens. The 3BR residence features two exquisite living and dining areas with gas fireplaces, while timber venetians afford a stunning garden outlook. A central kitchen features a s/ steel dishwasher and 900mm oven, the master bedroom has a dressing room and luxurious ensuite, while the children’s wing includes two more bedrooms with WIR and the main bathroom.

This immaculately presented residence is bathed in natural light throughout and features 3 bedrooms; main with FES & WIR, formal lounge with adjoining study and a separate kitchen and dining area that flows out to a spacious alfresco area ideal for year round entertaining. A vibrant garden is tended to by bore water, and in addition the home also comprises solar panels, ducted gas heating and reverse-cycle air conditioning. A large double garage at the end of a paved driveway has internal access and the block is fully-fenced.

For Sale $900,000 - $990,000 Contact: Michael Christodoulou 0419 003 685

For Sale $820,000 - $875,000 Contact: Michael Prentice 0417 369 235

2395 Point Nepean Road, Rye.

Phone 5985 2351

www.prenticerealestate.com.au

78 Ocean Beach Road, Sorrento. Phone 5984 4177 Tuesday, 23 October, 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

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ON THE COVER

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100 ACRES WITH MANOR AND ACCLAIMED NURSERY THIS breathtaking 40-hectare estate comprises the most opulent of country mansions and a business component of national acclaim. Dream Time Wholesale Nursery is incorporated into this one of a kind property that boasts 15 acres with river frontage, and from the manor are 360-degree views over the most picturesque of landscapes; encompassing the Strzelecki Ranges and Mount Baw Baw to Western Port Bay. The six-bedroom, fivebathroom, three level residence has a six-car basement garage and an elevator, and with it’s own helicopter pad - the helicopter is included in the sale – the property would not be out of place as the grandest of sets from any blockbuster movie. Set about 1000 metres from the main road, the mansion also features an indoor heated pool and spa with conservatory, all six bedrooms open out to their own private balcony, and for added leisure time, a full-size billiard room has a wet bar and there is a home cinema that would put most major theatres to shame. A staggering 800 square metres of imported marble, granite and travertine has been selected to complement the bathrooms, pool and main living areas. The magnificent kitchen features striking red gum cabinets and a scullery features a custom-made stainless-steel walk-in fridge and freezer plus a walk-in pantry. The business aspect of the property is a multi award winning, bio-secure, environmentally-sustainable wholesale nursery that specialises in semi-advanced trees. Facilities include the helipad and a helicopter hangar, there is the main shed on 3-phase power with modern potting machines, work bays and loft storage. There are comfortable staff facilities plus a deluxe manager’s residence complete with office, boardroom and a self-contained one bedroom unit. Water storage includes more than 75 mega litres on site, plus pumping rights from the Lang Lang River. This is an astounding home of almost indescribable grandeur and scale with a business of international standing, in a setting beyond compare.n

HOME ESSENTIALS

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ADDRESS: 1750 Westernport Road, HEATH HILL FOR SALE: $13,800,000 - $15,180,000 DESCRIPTION: 40.47 hectares, 6 bedrooms, 5 bathrooms, 6 car INSPECT: By Appointment AGENT: Tony Ladiges 0414 905 873, Lad & Lee Property, 311 Main Street, Mornington, 5971 0300 Tuesday, 23 October 2018

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Auction Saturday.

Auction Saturday.

Tootgarook 75 John Street

Rosebud 47 Jetty Road

Warm and inviting with coastal hues throughout, this light and bright modern brick home is located only moments to the foreshore. Designed for the family that loves to entertain and offering all that you expect from a peninsula retreat, there is a stunning main living zone comprising a huge kitchen area that features stone benches, s/steel appliances, quality 2pac finish cabinetry, central island bench and an abundance of storage. Set on a level block of approx. 702sqm.

* The quintessential Rosebud weatherboard home * Located approx. 500 metres to the Rosebud foreshore and Pier precinct * Set on a corner allotment on approx. 450m2 with secure parking * The home offers separate living, kitchen & formal dining areas * Featuring hardwood polished floors, high ceilings & ornate cornicing * Fully equipped kitchen, 2 renovated bathrooms & a sun room

3

2

AUCTION

Saturday 27 October 11:00am INSPECT As advertised

2 CONTACT Tullie Roberts 0432 281 566 Trent Archibald 0481 219 848 Barry Plant Rosebud 5986 8880

3

2

2

AUCTION

CONTACT Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Trent Archibald 0481 219 848 Barry Plant Rosebud 5986 8880

Saturday 27 October 12:30pm INSPECT As advertised

Just listed.

Auction Saturday.

Capel Sound 142 Elizabeth Avenue

Tootgarook 6 Hillcrest Drive

* Set on a 672m2 approx. corner allotment * Fantastic position only 500m to the Bay Views Golf Course * Immaculately presented 3 bedroom, 1 bathroom brick veneer home. * Open plan north facing living area * Master with semi en-suite and walk in robe * Serviced by gas heating & reverse cycle air-conditioning

* Immaculately presented 3 bedroom home approx 1km from the foreshore. * Property sits on an elevated 1003m2 approx. block offering partial bay views. * Large north facing balcony for entertainers. * Open plan living flooded with an abundance of natural light. * Side rear access for a boat, trailer or caravan. * Large storage accommodation.

3

AUCTION

1

Saturday 27 October 3:30pm INSPECT As advertised

CONTACT Trent Archibald 0481 219 848 Clare Black 0409 763 261 Barry Plant Rosebud 5986 8880

3

1

1

AUCTION

CONTACT Trent Archibald 0481 219 848 Clare Black 0409 763 261 Barry Plant Rosebud 5986 8880

Saturday 17 November 2:00pm INSPECT As advertised

Tuesday, 23 October, 2018

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Auction Saturday.

Rosebud 68 Seventh Avenue

When classic heritage meets modern coastal style. * Located in central Rosebud only a moment’s walk to the foreshore * Fully renovated & extended weatherboard home featuring outstanding build quality with expert finishes throughout * Offering glimpses to the bay and views to Arthurs Seat * Providing 3 bedrooms, incl. master suite with built in robes & en-suite * 3 luxurious light filled living areas over 2 levels * Centrally positioned fully equipped kitchen * Other features include, open fire place, polished hardwood floors, plantation shutters, high ceilings with ornate cornices & ceiling roses.

2

1

AUCTION

CONTACT Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Clare Black 0409 763 261

INSPECT By Appointment

Barry Plant Rosebud 5986 8880

Saturday 27 October 2:00pm

Tuesday, 23 October 2018

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Rosebud 2/407 Waterfall Gully Rd

Rosebud 76 Second Avenue 3

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3

1

2

This as-new brick townhouse will impress with a master bedroom boasting WIR & ensuite, sunny open plan living / dining area tiled floors and sparkling bathroom.

Situated 500 metres from the beach, this BV home set on approx. 400sqm lot offers an open plan living and dining area plus kitchen with modern appliances.

AUCTION

AUCTION

INSPECT As advertised

INSPECT As advertised

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

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

Rye 125 Brights Drive

Capel Sound 3 Karoonda Street

Saturday 3 November 11:00am

Saturday 3 November 2:00pm

3

1

2

2

1

2

* Set between front & back beaches * 836m2 (approx.) lot * Large front north facing deck * Open plan living and kitchen * As new 600mm oven & cook top

As you enter this beautiful family home you are greeted by an entrance hall with feature brick wall that opens in to your generous sized living space.

FOR SALE

AUCTION

PRICE GUIDE $500,000 to $550,000

Saturday 10 November 12:30pm INSPECT As advertised

INSPECT As advertised CONTACT Trent Archibald 0481 219 848 Clare Black 0409 763 261 Barry Plant Rosebud 5986 8880

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

Rosebud 3 Leon Avenue

Rosebud 35 Dunstone Drive 4

2

2

3

Just listed.

2

1

Offering plenty of appeal in a sought after neighbourhood, this property is a touch of paradise in a prime location.

* 5 minute walk to the foreshore * 3 bedrooms, main with FES & WIR * Open plan living & dining area * Kitchen with dishwasher * Polished timber floors * Under stairs storage

AUCTION

AUCTION

INSPECT As advertised

INSPECT As advertised

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

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

Capel Sound 5 The Helm

Mt Martha 11 Jackson Street

Saturday 3 November 3:30pm

2

1

1

* Two bedrooms with BIR’s * Open plan living and dining area * Light filled kitchen * Separate laundry * Gas wall heating05pw

Saturday 3 November 12:30pm

3

Just listed.

2

2

* Main bedroom with ensuite & WIR * Three living areas * Two decks with bay & city views * Timber kitchen with dishwasher * Split system heating and cooling

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

PRICE GUIDE $455,000 - $475,000 INSPECT As advertised CONTACT Trent Archibald 0481 219 848 Clare Black 0409 763 261 Barry Plant Rosebud 5986 8880

PRICE GUIDE $1,050,000 - $1,150,000 INSPECT As advertised CONTACT Clare Black 0409 763 261 Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Barry Plant Rosebud 5986 8880

Tuesday, 23 October, 2018

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SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

SOLD

Tuesday, 23 October 2018

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SOLD

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View: Saturday 11:00 - 11:30am For Sale: $655,000 View: By Appointment

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adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

0422 337 337

5986 8188 5986 8188

View: Saturday 10:00 - 10:30am View: Saturday 10:00-10:30am For Sale: For Sale: $550,000 $530,000- $600,000 - $550,000 Adam Rosebud AdamKing King Rosebud 0422 337 337

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michelle.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

Adam King Michelle King 0422 337 337 0404 037 336 adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

View: By Appointment For Sale: $490,000-$539,000

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Shane Pope Rosebud Shane Pope Rosebud 0400 335 589 335 589 5986 8188 0400 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au 5986 8188 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

View: Saturday 1:00 - 2:00pm For Sale: $670,000-$737,000

44

22 Rosebud Rosebud 5986 8188 5986 8188

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View: By Appointment View: By Appointment For Sale: Sale: $490,000-$530,000 For $490,000 - $530,000 Shane Pope Pope Shane 0400 335 589

33

FIRST HOME HOME BUYERS BUYERS FIRST

Rosebud Rosebud 5986 8188 5986 8188

1/17 Bass BassAvenue, Avenue,Rosebud Rosebud 1/17

Rosebud Rosebud 335 589 5986 8188 0400 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au 5986 8188 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

DREAM QUARTER ACRE RETREAT NEAR THE SEA

FRENCHNEW PROVINCIAL FLAIR BRAND RENOVATION

IDEAL INVESTMENT INVESTMENTHOME HOME IDEAL

11

31 Curlew CurlewDrive, Drive,Capel CapelSound Sound

14/183 Eastbourne Road, Rosebud 48 Besgrove Street, Rosebud

33

22

View: By Appointment View: By Appointment For Sale: Contact Agent For Price For Sale: $580,000 - $630,000 Adam King Shane Pope 0422 337 337

33

Rosebud Rosebud 0400 335 589 5986 8188 adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au 5986 8188 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

ionss t a l u t a r g ng coon & c D L & O SSOLD

Shane Pope Rosebud Michelle 589 Rosebud 0400 335 King 037 336 5986 8188 0404 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au 5986 8188 michelle.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

ions t a l u t a r cong & D L O S

Rosebud Rosebud 0422 337 337 5986 8188 adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au 5986 8188 adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

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View: By Appointment View: By Appointment For Sale: $630,000 - $690,000 For Sale: $630,000-$690,000 Adam King Adam King 0422 337 337

44

4 Branson BransonStreet, Street,Rosebud Rosebud

adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

0422 337 337

Adam AdamKing King 0422 337 337

View: Saturday 10:45 - 11:15am For Sale: $890,000 - $970,000

11

EXTRAORDINARY DEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITY SPACIOUS ENTERTAINER FORTHCOMING AUCTIONMOMENTS TO THE BEACH NATURE’S HIDEAWAY NEAR THE BEACH

ONE OF OF AA KIND KIND ONE

OLD STYLE STYLE HOME HOMEWITH WITHWATER WATERVIEWS VIEW OLD

22

95 Palmerston Avenue, Dromana 25 Howqua Drive, Capel Sound

SandpiperCourt, Court,Capel CapelSound Sound 2 Sandpiper

265 Jetty Road, Rosebud

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CT A TR

73 Flinders FlindersStreet, Street,McCrae McCrae

ns o i t a l u t a ongr c & D L SO

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shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

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23

11

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22 Rosebud Rosebud 5986 8188 5986 8188

advertisment placed on side at advertisers request

View: By Appointment For Sale: $489,000 Adam King Shane Pope 0422 337 337

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DROP VICINO ANCHOR IN THIS PRIZED POCKET AQUA - COMPLETION IMMINENT!

8 Laurens Street, Rosebud 307-311 Eastbourne Road, Rosebud

T

Rosebud Rosebud 5986 8188 5986 8188

,000 0 0 7 $ tion c u a & SOLD

O W T

F E L

Rosebud Rosebud 335 589 adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au 5986 8188 0400 5986 8188 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

michelle.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

Michelle King 0404 037 336

12

POSITION,THE POSITION, POSITION PLEASES NEEDS OF INVESTORS

22

View: By Appointment View: Saturday 2:00-2:30pm For Sale: $489,000 For Sale: $655,000 Shane Pope Pope Shane 0400 335 589

32

SPACIOUS ENTERTAINER MOMENTS TO THE BEACH

307-311 Eastbourne Road, Rosebud 95 Palmerston Avenue, Dromana

DW UNT

Rosebud Rosebud 335 589 5986 8188 0400 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au 5986 8188 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

1 Koorong Avenue, Rosebud 30 Avalon Street, Rosebud

335 589 5986 8188 0400 adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au 5986 8188 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

Shane Pope 0400 335 589

Rosebud Rosebud 0400 335 589 5986 8188 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au 5986 8188 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

23

21

i,o0n0s0 t a l 1 u t 2 a 7 r cuocntgion $ & D L a O SSOLD&

View: Saturday 12:00-12:30pm For Sale: $890,000 - $979,000 Shane Adam King Rosebud ShanePope Pope Shane Pope 0400 335 589 Rosebud 0422 337 337

44

Adam King 0422 337 337

adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

0422 337 337 adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

View: By Appointment View: By Appointment For Sale: $569,000 For Sale: $569,000 Adam King Adam King 0422 337 337

21

SENSATIONAL SOMERS CEDAR HOME ATOP THE VIEW TREES

AQUA VICINO - COMPLETION IMMINENT!

22

47 Arthurs SomersAvenue, Avenue,McCrae McCrae 18

33

42

335 589 5986 8188 0400 michelle.king@rosebud.rh.com.au 5986 8188 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

,0n0s 0 0 o i t 5 a 8 l $ u t gioran n t o c c u a D & OLL SSO

Rosebud Rosebud 335 589 5986 8188 0400 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au 5986 8188 shane.pope@rosebud.rh.com.au

22

View: Saturday 12:00-12:30pm View: By Appointment For Sale: $890,000-$979,000 For Sale: $500,000 - $550,000 Shane Pope Pope Michelle King Rosebud Shane Shane Pope 0400 335 589 336 Rosebud 0404 037

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307-311Eastbourne EastbourneRoad, Road,Rosebud Rosebud 307-311

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adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

0422 337 337 michelle.king@rosebud.rh.com.au

View: Saturday 2:00 - 2:30pm View: By Appointment For Sale: $590,000 - $649,000 For Sale: $490,000-$539,000 Michelle King Adam King 0404 037 336

21

LIVE IN STYLE - BALCONY, BEACH AND SUNSETS HIDDEN SANCTUARY ON 690SQM (APPROX.)

CEDAR JEWEL HOME ATOP TREES FAMILY CLOSETHE TO SCHOOL

BRAND NEW RENOVATION FRENCH PROVINCIAL FLAIR

33

3/1635 Pt Nepean Rd,McCrae Capel Sound 99 Cinerama Crescent,

18 Allambi Arthurs Avenue, Avenue,Capel McCrae 48 Sound

oonnss i i t t a a l l u u t t a r ccoonnggra & D & L O D SSOL

48 Besgrove Street,Road, Rosebud 14/183 Eastbourne Rosebud

UN


Let us prove it.

Some investors think that all property managers are the same and there is no point making the switch. They aren’t all the same and we can prove it. Call us today to find out how easy it actually is! Rosebud 03 5986 8188

Safe Secure Tuesday, 23 October, 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

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2/31 Cass Street, Rosebud

2

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117 Jey Road, Rosebud PRETTY AS A PICTURE CLOSE TO EVERYTHING

AVAILABLE NOW $485 per week AVAILABLE NOW Rentals

UNDER $260 perAPPLICATION week AVAILABLE NOW Rentals

5986 8188 Rentals 5986 8188

5986 8188 Rentals 5986 8188

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This and tidy home is in the perfecthome, location, Wellneat presented and maintained close to thepainted beach, shops and the Mornington recently throughout, with a picket Peninsula Freeway for quick city access. Featuring fence and generous front and rear gardens. 2 bedrooms with BIR’s, 1 bathroom and 1 carport, The floor plan comprises formal inforopen plan kitchen and living areas, largeand windows mal livinglight, spaces, a and generous open plan for natural heating a spacious backyard. At a very affordable and in kitchen and family room price hat has a an ideal locationgarden this one outlook is not to beto missed. Perfect delightful the rear. for a single, couple or young family. Register for an inspection $400 per online, weekthis gem won’t last long! Six month lease only.

2

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11 Monty Court, ROSEBUD Rosebud 203 Sixth Avenue

1

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ED S A E L &

Ideally situated behind Rosebud shops This cosy unittucked is literally a matter of steps within walking distance to the beach & RSLunit &a2 away from shops & the sand. The minute drive from the freeway. Three spacious bedfeatures two bedrooms both with built rooms, with brand new carpet & freshly painted in robes, kitchen electric oven throughout, neat as awith pin. Gas heating, splitwith system range lounge has with ceiling fan and heating hood, & cooling, bathroom separate bath & shower & a large Is this not the perfect split system. Theyard. combined bathroom package? laundry has separate toilet.

D

E &LEAS

$320 per week AVAILABLE NOW Rentals

5986 8188

5986 8188

Rentals 5986 8188

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110 Rosebud Parade, Rosebud SNAP UP IN TIME FOR SUMMER PERFECT PACKAGE

AVAILABLE NOW $400 per week AVAILABLE NOW Rentals

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3/906 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud

IMMACULATE POPERTY, QUIET SETTING MODERN STYLE LIVING There is nothing be…er than3BR, modern, and especially Beautifully presented 2 bathroom with this stylish single level townhouse. When it home located in a quiet court. This lovely comes to design this floor plan has got it right. home entry has polished floorboards, Formal with portico, timber flooredmodern hallway open plan kitchen/dining gas leading to a generous light-filledarea open with plan dining cooking, gardenskitchen and awith delightand loungemanicured area with an amazing stone bench tops.setting. Three bedrooms include master ful courtyard with ensuite and walk in robe at the access. front, and Double garage with internal remaining two bedrooms share the deluxe bathroom. Opening from the family room is a delightful $400 per week courtyard, fully landscaped with large sundeck.

2

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9 Devon Street, Rosebud

2/31 Cass Street, Rosebud MODERN HOME WITHWITH ALL THE TRIMMINGS MODERN HOME ALL THE This gorgeous modern house is a short walk to the TRIMMINGS

beach. It is virtually brand new, offering open plan Gorgeous modern house, conveniently living, with natural flowing light, three decent sized located close to the beach.with In an as-new bedrooms, the master bedroom ensuite and built in robe, two bathrooms, carliving spaces,with condition, there is opentwo plan separate and study space. Themaster external with naturallaundry light, three bedrooms; living space provides a low maintenance deck, FES & BIR, separate bathroom and grassed courtyard and garden. The property laundry and two car parking spaces.steel features include dark timber floors, stainless appliances, central heating, evaporative cooling $485 pergarage week and double with internal access.

5986 8188 Rentals

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3 1 1 17 Cook Avenue, Rosebud 41 Elizabeth Avenue, Capel Sound

207 Eighth Avenue, Rosebud

2/38 Elizabeth Avenue, Capel Sound COSY 2 BEDROOM BRICK HOME SURPRISING LITTLE PACKAGE Gorgeous li…le 2 bedroom unit onthis quiethome block with Situated on a large block, has 1 bathroom & 1 single car lock up garage. Spacious a single carport, sunny open-plan living lounge with air conditioning, gas heating & carpet space, kitchen with plenty of storage, throughout. Li…le courtyard which is easy to maina separate andforbathroom plus tain, as well aslaundry a small shed storage. Bathroom heating andshower cooling. a corner block with separate & allOn of this within close walking bus stop, capel & close todistance shops,totransport andsound the shops foreshore. beach! Get in quick to snap up in time for summer.

SPACIOUS ANDHOME TIDY THREE BED HOME CLEAN AND COSY

$300 per week AVAILABLE NOW

$350 per week UNDER $300 perAPPLICATION week

Situated acrossgenerous from Vern Wright reserve is this Comprising lounge-room with cosy 3 bedroom home. Featuring polished gas wall heater, separate dining, kitchen floorboards throughout, large barkyard for the with ample cupboard space and gas cookkids and fully fenced. ing, 3 bedrooms withsecond builtshower in wardrobes, A separate laundry with & WC & outside all your entertaining light filledveranda living andfor kitchen area complete this home. Extra storagebackyard also available in the gardenshed needs, massive with garden shed close to public transport.. and

$290 per week

AVAILABLE NOW Rentals 5986 8188 Rentals

AVAILABLE NOW Rentals Rentals 5986 8188

5986 8188

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5986 8188

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3 2 2 1/5 Thomas Street, Rosebud

4 2 2 5 Ella Crescent, Capel Sound

This modern home compromises This three bedroom family home is not to3be missed. This is2living on a luxury scale. First im- gabedrooms, bathrooms and a double pressions are important & this amazing rage. Conveniently located closedriveway to shopwill be sure to leave you feeling impressed. Set far ping and the foreshore, this sophisticated back from the road on this half an acre block is a property open planfeatures living,a bar wraparoundfeatures drive way. Property natural light, alfresco courtfor entertainment, beautifuldining kitchen, areas, four large bedrooms two bathrooms, thisappliances. property has it yard and&modern kitchen

This immaculate property featuresopen Stunning home in sought after Dromana, close to shops,kitchen beach, transport & freeway entrance! plan to meals and lounge area, stunning 4 bedroom home has itwith all. Large 3This bedrooms, main bathroom sepamaster with ensuite & walk in robe, remaining rate toilet and laundry. The gardens are bedrooms have built in robes. Open plan kitchen, beautifully manicured and there is a large lounge & dining. Tiled throughout with carpet in garage at the rearheating with enough spacetofor the bedrooms. Ducted & evap cooling ensurecar comfort year round. your plusallwork area. Low NO maintenance PETS.

$410 per week AVAILABLE 23/11/18 $450 per week

garden maintenance $350 per weekincluded. AVAILABLE NOW

266 Jey Road, Rosebud MODERN & NEAT THE ENTERTAINER

11 Davey Avenue, Dromana A HOME FOR THE GARDEN LOVERS FAMILY HOME IN PARADISE

all. All that’s left to do is…. Move in!

rear yard & beautifully manicured front yard with

$470 per week

AVAILABLE NOW Rentals 5986 8188 Rentals

Rentals AVAILABLE NOW 5986 8188 Rentals 5986 8188

5986 8188

Madeleine Speirs 5986 8188

Genevieve De Nys Sarah Arena 5986 8188

rentals@rosebud.rh.com.au

rentals@rosebud.rh.com.au

Shelley Clack 5986 8188

rentals@rosebud.rh.com.au

Kate Turville 5986 8188 rentals@rosebud.rh.com.au

Raine˜Horne

Tuesday, 23 October 2018

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NEW LISTING

Rosebud 5986 8188 View: By Appointment For Sale: $600,000 - $660,000

Michelle King 0404 037 336

3 1 2 7 Avalon Drive, Rosebud Situated on approximately 901m2 and providing a serene rural aspect comes this fully renovated brick home. From the moment you enter, the quality of this extensive renovation is apparent, floor to ceiling from its soft furnishings, modern decor and clever lighting turn this property into an elegant contemporary abode. The comprehensive fully equipped kitchen faces on to an inviting outlook offering stainless steel appliances and modern bench tops. The luxurious bathroom is truly a grand feature of this residence with floor to ceiling porcelain tiles, dual vanities, deep bath and double shower. With 3 generously robed bedrooms the property is serviced by a log fire, gas heating and reverse cycle air-conditioning. Externally the property provides a remote garage, ample off street parking, and offers a fabulous entertainers decked area with complete outdoor kitchen and undercover spa and outdoor room.

Adam King 0422 337 337

michelle.king@rosebud.rh.com.au adam.king@rosebud.rh.com.au rh.com.au/rosebud Tuesday, 23 October, 2018

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R O S E B U D 79 T h i r d A v e n u e

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BE AT THE BEACH BEFORE CHRISTMAS!

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Open plan lounge and dining

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Large bedrooms with BIR

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Carport and side access for boat/trailer

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Garden shed, established gardens, fruit trees

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Electric security shutters

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Auction: This Saturday 27th at 11.30am Inspect: Saturday from 11:00am

Jack MacDonald 0400 191 400

Susan Clavin 0417 141 007 susan@susanclavinrealestate.com.au

Grace Carratello admin@susanclavinrealestate.com.au

jack@susanclavinrealestate.com.au

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

Auction

9/33 Baden Powell Place, Mount Eliza Prestige positioned within a secure gated community, this single-level north-facing three-bedroom, two-bathroom villa unit with double remote garage conveys a contemporary, low-maintenance lifestyle where optimum privacy, security and natural light are the primary design considerations. Set beneath tall ceilings, a spacious living room ows to a dining area opening to a lovely sun splashed entertaining terrace and landscaped courtyard garden. An outlook that is also enjoyed from the well-appointed kitchen with prestige appliances. Walking distance to Mt Eliza Village, Eden Gardens, buses and schools, this a fabulous low-maintenance home for those seeking a convenient Mt Eliza lifestyle.

Auction Saturday 17th November 11.00am Inspection As advertised or by appointment Contact Robert Bowman 0417 173 103 bowmanandcompany.com.au Terms

A3 B2 C2 bowmanandcompany.com.au Tuesday, 23 October 2018

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Tuesday, 23 October, 2018

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INDUSTRIAL & COMMERCIAL

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Auction

Friday 16th November at 12 Noon onsite 48 High Street, Hastings

Freehold Retail Investment!

SOMERVILLE CAFE WITH EXCEPTIONAL FIT OUT ALL set up and ready to go for new owners. This bright and spacious cafe has a floor space well over 300 square metres and as such has become a popular meeting place for locals and visitors. Situated in a high foot traffic area next to a major supermarket and with seating for about 80 customers, Ducky Brown Cafe demonstrates excellent takings with 40kg of coffee sales each week. This is an opportunity not to be missed.n

PROPERTY ESSENTIALS

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ADDRESS: Shop 9&10 / 17 Eramosa Road, SOMERVILLE FOR SALE: $550,000 WIWO AGENT: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353, Kevin Wright Commercial, 1/26 Mclaren place, Mornington, 5977 2255

For Sale

Building Area 109m2* Land Area 223m2* Rent: $31,600 per annum + GST + outgoings

Lease Term 3 + 3 years Commercial 1 Zone Terms 30/60 days, 10% deposit *Approx.

5925 6005 nicholscrowder.com.au

Jamie Stuart 0412 565 562 Tanya Scagliarini 0438 289 859 4/230 Main Street, Mornington, VIC 3931

Auction

By Expressions of Interest Closing Thursday 22nd November at 3pm

210 Main Street, Mornington

Thursday 15th November at 12 Noon on site 4 Brasser Avenue, Dromana

Main Attraction

Development Ready Land

* Outline indicative only

Building Area: 210m2* Land Area: 323m2* Standalone, freehold title

Commercial 1 Zoning Opportunity to develop, occupy or invest Dual street frontage and opposite council carpark *Approx.

5925 6005 nicholscrowder.com.au

Potential signage opportunity towards Mornington Peninsula Freeway (STCA) Develop within the highly acclaimed Dromana Industrial Estate *Approx.

5925 6005 nicholscrowder.com.au Tuesday, 23 October 2018

Jamie Stuart 0412 565 562 Tom Crowder 0438 670 300 4/230 Main Street, Mornington VIC 3931

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

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mpnews.com.au

Jamie Stuart 0412 565 562 Tanya Scagliarini 0438 289 859 4/230 Main Street, Mornington VIC 3931

Rare Land Holding: 1,235m2* Industrial 3 Zoning 21.33m* frontage to Brasser Avenue

Page 15


THE PENINSULA’S ONLY EXCLUSIVELY COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE AGENT Business Sale - Mount Eliza

Business Sale - Rosebud

Sophistacutt of Mt Eliza

Urgent Sale Owner Must Sell

• Extremely well known established business in Mt Eliza operating for over 30 years in current location • Highly experienced staff; some of whom have been with current owner for 24 years • Large, loyal clientele • 9 workstations with 3 wash basins • Excellent takings combined with great lease package

SO

LD

• Well known takeaway shop operating for 30 years • Excellent fit out in huge shop premises • Indoor and Outdoor seating • Great lease package • Solid takings year round with huge summer trade.

Sale Price: $85,000 + SAV Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

Sale Price: $79,000 WIWO Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

Business Sale - Somerville

Forthcoming Auction – Frankston Frankston Freehold

• Huge weekly takings of approx. $26,000 • Located in high foot traffic area of Somerville Plaza • Huge double space with great modern fit out and seating for approx. 80 people • Doing 40kg of coffee per week • Long lease available with reasonable rent

• Ideal investment opportunity in prime position • Factory of approx. 465sqm • Front roller door access with separate reception entrance • Rear access to single car park • Currently leased to long term tenant

W

Ducky Brown Cafe

Business Sale - Rosebud

Business Sale - Mornington

Sale Price: Contact Agent Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

For Sale - Hastings

RE PR DU IC CE E D

Business Sale - Balnarring

NE

Sale Price: $550,000 WIWO Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

Salt Cafe

Zumay - A household name on the peninsula Fresh Fish Shop

• Great position within Balnarring Village • Fantastic fitout with a cosy and welcoming atmosphere • Get in quick and take advantage of the upcoming Christmas and summer trade • Inspection of this business will not disappoint

• Thriving reputation in local area • Strong social media presence • Elegant 80sqm salon with 10 stations and 3 basins • Highly effective systems to ensure ongoing profitability and off site management

• Established business of nearly 10 years • Fantastic turnover in excess of $400,000 • Purpose built fit out for business • Excellent rent of $3,000 per month approximate • Quality business providing healthy returns

• 2,000sqm (approx.) of Industrial 3 Zoned Land • Just off Marine Parade • Ideally suited to a purpose built facility (STPA) • 20m (approx.) frontage with terrific access

Sale Price $95,000 WIWO Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Sale Price $300,000 + SAV Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Sale Price $150,000 WIWO Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

Sale Price $350,000 plus Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Business Sale - Rye

Business Sale - Rye

Business Sale – Mornington

DR R E A ST DU ICA CE LL D Y

Business Sale – Mornington Peninsula

Owner Occupier - Development Site

Butcher Shop

Absolute Prime Location

Sushi and Noodle Takeaway

Sale Price: $150,000+SAV Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

Sale Price $120,000+SAV Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

Sale Price: $75,000 Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

• Minimal competition • Prominent location in main street • Supplying from current location for approx. 50 years • Excellent takings combined with great lease package • Owner willing to trial business

For Lease- St Andrews Beach

• Well established business of 5 years • Retailer of quality and unique home furnishings • Excellent affordable rent of $3,200pcm inc GST • Prominent Main Street location • Excellent lease package available

Imola Red Café

• Great takings with low rent • Popular business with regular customers • Sushi wholesale to schools, cafes and restaurants • Trading 7 days for lunch and dinner • Commercial kitchen with walk-in coolroom and freezer

Business Sale - Balnarring

• Prominent location opposite busy Rye beach • Quality business with licence till 10pm • Currently trading from 8am-4pm • Computerised system showing excellent figures

Sale Price: $179,000 WIWO Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

Fit-Out Sale - Mornington

Properties For Lease OFFICES FOR LEASE ( Mornington unless specified) Office 1 - 4/15 Carbine Way – 42sqm $1,750pcm+GST Office 2 – 4/15 Carbine Way – 12sqm $750pcm+GST 2/10 Blamey Place – Varying Sizes From $845pcm+GST+SF 6/356 Main St – 104sqm $2,950pcm+GST+OG Suite 2, Level 3/28 Main St – 14sqm $1,300pcm+GST+SF 1/26 McLaren Place – 10sqm $1,018pcm+GST

Back Beach Gem

Balnarring Produce

• Approx 180sqm building located in St Andrews Beach • Ideal café, restaurant or milkbar site • All equipment and fridges to get your business started • Ideal corner exposure, huge passing trade • No GST payable

• Well established business of over 20 years • Specialising in stockfeeds, pet supplies & garden products • Suited to owner/operator in related field • Great potential for further expansion • Located in an area with an abundance of small farms.

Lease Price: $3,334 pcm +OG Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Sale Price $295,000+SAV Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

PH: (03) 5977 2255

• Retail space of approx. 52sqm in Main Street • High foot traffic area through to Mornington Centro • 4x4x4x4 year lease package available • Rental of approx. $2,800pcm+GST+OG

Sale Price $50,500+GST( Fit Out Only) Lease Price $2,800pcm+GST+OG Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

www.kevinwrightre.com.au

SHOPS FOR LEASE 1A-1D Jetty Rd, Rosebud - From 70sqm From $3,300pcm+GST+OG 187 Main Street – 187sqm $5,050pcm+GST+OG 124 Bass Meadows Blvd, St Andrews Beach – 180sqm $3,334pcm+OG MEDICAL FOR LEASE 1052 Nepean Hwy $7,084pcm+GST+OG

1/26 McLaren Place, Mornington VIC 3931 Tuesday, 23 October, 2018

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

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mpnews.com.au

Absolute Prime Location

Page 16


HASTINGS GIFT S A T U R D AY 17 TH NOVEMBER 2018

RACES, CHILDREN’S ENTERTAINMENT & MORE! THOMAS BARCLAY OVAL 155 MARINE PARADE HASTINGS RACE SPONSORS

w w w. h a s t i n g s g i f t . o r g

Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018

PAGE 33


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

Action needed to avoid catastrophe Mornington Peninsula Shire Council recognises in its fire management plan that Arthurs Seat is an area of the peninsula most under threat of bushfire classed as “catastrophic in consequence.” (“Alarm over Fire Threat” The News 9/10/18). What is being done to mitigate this extreme fire risk? Reference is made to the risk of death being heightened by the number of visitors to the peninsula, with evacuation hampered by narrow, bush-lined roads. Arthurs Seat attracts probably the largest concentration of tourists in the region, due to the Eagle gondola, the increasing popularity of the maze, walkers exploring the state park and constant through traffic - day trippers enjoying the circuit drive from the freeway, along Purves Road and up and down Arthurs Seat. On busy summer days, cars are parked along these roads and pedestrians walk to the summit. Residents have long lobbied council to remove or prune dead and overhanging trees on these roads. In the event of a catastrophic or extreme bushfire, there is a real danger that burning trees will fall across the only “escape routes”, rendering them impassable for those trying to evacuate and also for CFA firefighters. The resulting scenario of destruction and inevitable fatalities doesn’t bear thinking about. We are experiencing a drier than average year with higher risk of bushfire this summer. There is now a greater population density in the area and more visitors than ever. Council’s inaction is placing lives at risk. It is imperative that major clearing of overhanging and dead trees be undertaken now, before the summer months. Serious consideration should also be given to closing the Eagle gondola and state park, not

only on Code Red days, but also on days of “extreme” fire danger. A small price to pay to avoid a catastrophe. Jennifer Atkins, Arthurs Seat

No help there The council may well have plans for fighting fires, but it is surely better if a fire does not start in the first place. Some months ago I contacted Mornington Peninsula Shire Council and asked why - if it has rules and regulations regarding vegetation density and fuel loads - it does not police these issue? They asked if I wished to make an official complaint - no I didn’t. I only wished that some of my neighbours were made aware of their responsibilities and the danger their uncleared blocks represented to themselves and to others. The result - zero action. So it seems the council only acts if it has someone to bully, intimidate and fine. John Shorter, McCrae

One-off ramp permit Mornington Peninsula Shire Council supplies a boat ramp permit that covers Mornington, Fishermans Beach, Dromana, Rye, and Hastings. The annual permit costs of $135, which allows the use of all boat ramps. I only use the ramp at Fishermans Beach, Mornington, and I feel it is wrong that I have to pay to use the other ramps. Fishermans ramp can only be used with small boats as quite often tidal conditions stop the use of the ramp as there’s no water to launch or retrieve. As a local rate paying resident and pensioner I feel there should be a concession available for people like me. I am sure that there are many

Ageing well on the Mornington Peninsula

locals like myself that only use the one ramp. Fishermans Beach boat ramp was built about 60 plus years ago for the local people, and I guarantee then it was free for all to use. The only maintenance the council has ever done is occasional dredging. A while back council put out a notice to users to put forward any suggestion to improve ramps. I suggested there’s nowhere to tie up boats and no fish cleaning bench with water, as other municipal ramps have. Nothing was ever done by council. Over many years of using boat ramps with a trailable yacht up the east coast of Australia I have never had to pay for any boat ramp. Places where I have used boat ramps include Cairns, Whitsundays, Gladstone, Bundaberg, Tin Can Bay, Mallacoota, Marlo, Gippsland Lakes and Port Albert. All free. All boat ramps should be free as we pay taxes on boat fuel, boat and fishing licences and trailer registration. I enjoy my time fishing, so reluctantly I shall pay the $135 hoping maybe next season some consideration can be given to my complaint. Ron Sweetser, Mt Martha

Recognise Gillard’s role With the scheduled national apology on 22 October advertised by the prime minister for victims and survivors of institutional child sexual abuse, I do hope Scott Morrison recognises former prime minister Julia Gillard’s role in this historic event. If it wasn’t for the former prime minister’s pivotal decision, I am pretty sure the royal commission would never have happened. Her brave decision has ensured that all the evil goings on that took place in churches and institutions over such a long time will never again be tolerated. All the states should now legislate (if they have not already) that this appalling criminal behaviour, especially if during the confessional in churches it is revealed, must be reported to the police and acted on, as is now the duty of schools, doctors and other institutions to report such criminal behaviour. No one is above the law. Denise Hassett, Mt Martha

Election distraction The other night I was driving down Park Street in Seaford to visit my son and his family when I was confronted with a traffic hazard on the corner of Park and Harold streets. Right on the left hand bend, going away from Frankston, a house had attached to its fence, an enormous billboard with a picture of Donna Bauer inviting the good burgers of Seaford to vote for her in the upcoming state election. Manoeuvring around a bend with cars coming at you in the opposite direction is bad enough, but to have an enormous billboard attracting your attention is dangerous. Frankston Council, or whoever is responsible for these matters, should direct Ms Bauer to remove it immediately and replace it with a more sensible poster that doesn’t take your eye off the road. John Cain, McCrae

Guided walks RANGERS will be leading walks in several parks around the Mornington Peninsula until the end of October. As part of the Seniors Festival, the walks are a chance to get out and enjoy the health benefits of being in nature. There is no need for special clothing or equipment and there will be staff to help when needed. Ranger-guided walks are at Coolart Wetland and Homestead, Mornington Peninsula National Park and Langwarrin Flora and Fauna Reserve. Details and bookings at www.parks.vic.gov.au/ visit/popular-activities/walking

Meet the pups!

What kind of community do you want to live and age in? Mornington Peninsula Shire invites older people, service provider representatives, clubs and groups, and local business – to share ideas and local experience of ageing at our

2018 Positive Ageing Community Summit Guest Speaker: Dr Susan Feldman Associate Professor, Researcher Vital Conversations & Ageing Well

Thursday 8 November, 10am – 2pm

Peninsula Community Theatre, Wilsons Road, Mornington

RSVP by Monday 5 November 5950 1617 positiveageing@mornpen.vic.gov.au *Let us know at time of booking if you need transport assistance

Information and discussions on how we can continue to improve the peninsula for older people.

PAGE 34

Southern Peninsula News 23 October 2018

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23 October 2018

PAGE 35


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Wattle Club is disarray with their purpose questioned Compiled by Brodie Cowburn RECENT happenings in the working of the Wattle Club make one wonder if a drastic change in the management would not be advantageous. Those who know anything of the valuable work carried on by the Club cannot but feel great regret that straw splitting and personal enmity is now rampant among some of the “autocrate”. Recently we were told (at a Sunday gathering to entertain sick soldiers) that it was members only who were to be admitted. Why? Is the money contributed by the members only or by the public also? No ; it is public funds for a public purpose, and we emphatically object to the Wattle Club reserving these functions solely for its members. We notice that its euchre parties and dances are well patronised by the public It is not a case of ‘membership only’ when there are a few shillings to be got out of the public, who are not considered good enough to be admitted to functions where no admission is charged. This club is becoming too “highhanded” altogether, and the sooner alterations are made the better. It is only recently that at a public welcome home to two of our local Anzacs, organised by the councillors, that this Club absolutely refused to lend any of its furnishings or to assist in any way. Lovely “patriotism” to be shown by those who profess to possess an abnormal amount. Swelled heads and petty jealousies (with an occasional quarrel) are bad companions in an organisation such

as the Wattle Club is intended to be, and the sooner a little more intelligence and broad mindedness is displayed the sooner will this Club regain some of the prestige it hitherto possessed, but which at present seems irrefutably lost. *** A MEETING of Wattle Club members is advertised for Friday next at 8 o’clock, in the Mechanics. The business is to elect members for vacancies on committee. *** ALEX Scott and Co Pty Ltd will hold a horse sale at the Tanti yards, on Thursday, October 31st, at 12 30 sharp. Sixty horses and ponies will be offered. *** TONIGHT (Saturday) a two act comedy drama entitled “All that glitters is not Gold” will be staged in the Frankston Mechanics Hall, by the Langwarrin Dramatic Company. A glance through the programme, and remembering the object of the effort (benefit to Mrs J. Cameron) should be sufficient to ensure a crowded house. *** MESSRS Brody and Mason will sell by auction, on Thursday, 31st October, on the premises, Cranbourne road, Frankston the stock, etc, belonging to Messrs Clark and Roadley, who are leaving the district. Attention is drawn to the advertisement in another column. *** Readers are reminded of the public meeting which is to take place in the Frankston Mechanics’ Hall, on

Wednesday, 30th October, in connection with the Y.M.C.A. appeal. The work of the Association at the Front will be the subject of a leading speaker from the Y.M.C.A. Staff and a good programme of vocal and instrumental items will be gone through. There will be a collection to defray expenses. *** ON Friday Nov 1st, a clearing sale will be conducted by Messrs Brody and Mason on account of Mr Henry E. Thornell, who is leaving the district when a number of useful farm and orchard implements; spray materials, household furnishings, etc will be disposed of. This extensive sale is to start at 2.30 p.m sharp. *** READERS are reminded that the re-opening of the Melbourne Ragged Boys’ Seaside Home, on Oliver’s Hill, Frankston, will take place today at 3 pm. Everybody is cordially invited to be present. The ceremony will be performed by Mr Jas Menzies M.L.A. *** CHILDREN’S Flower Day will be held in the Frankston Park, next Friday, November 1st. A very fine programme has been provided and a good display of flowers will be made. The special attraction however, will be the competition for the Baby prizes, for which a splendid lot of babies are already announced as keen competitors. It is hoped that our local babies will

“Show the mettle of their pasture” and not allow the prizes to leave the district. As the proceeds will be devoted to the Frankston Soldiers’ Repatriation funds a big attendance is expected. A concert for the same fund will be given on Saturday evening, 2nd November, in the Mechanics’ Hall. *** T. REEVES - BEGS to announce that he is prepared to supply fresh milk from his own cows daily, fourpence per quart - special milk for infants and invalids. *** RETURNED SOLDIER Wants Few Days’ Work Weekly. Urgent - DUNN, Dandenong Road, Frankston. *** Frankston Court of Petty Sessions. Monday, 21st Oct. 1918 (Before Mr Knight, P.M. ,and Messrs Williams, Oates, Grant and McLean, J’s P.) Nicholas Ryan was charged by the police with being drunk and disorderly at the Frankston Railway Station on the previous Sunday evening. Defendant pleaded guilty, and in answer to the Bench said he had served two yearsat the war. After administering a caution to defendant to be more careful in the future, the Bench discharged him. Harry Brasher v H. Gamble. Unlawful assault, Mr W. S Cook for complainant, and Mr Manchester for defendant. There were also two cross summons for unlawful assault and insulting language. The three cases being heard together. It appears that on the 24th Sept. last Brasher went to Gamble’s Shop in

the afternoon and demanded 13s from defendant’s son which he said was due for the purchase of a watch some two years ago. Gamble junior denied the liability. The defendant hearing words in the shop went in and ordered Brasher off the premises. One word brought on another. According to the complainant when he got out of the shop Gamble hit him and knocked him down. The only witness for Brasher said that he saw no blows struck, but saw the two men hugging one another and then fall to the ground, Brasher being underneath. The defendant denied hitting Brasher, but only pushed him off the premises. After Brasher got up from the ground young Gamble was leading a horse from the stable when he was hit by the complainant and there were several blows struck. In cross-examination Brasher admitted that while serving as a revenue inspector he had been charged with perjury, but the charge had never been proved, also that while a member of the Rechabite Lodge he took goods on several occasions. He had been asked to resign from the Lodge. The Bench decided to dismiss the three charges. There was one case of neglecting to send child to school the required number of times, and the defendant was fined 10s or three days imprisonment. *** From the pages of the Mornington Standard, 26 October 1918

Find out what your home is worth.

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THE PRO PE R TY INSI G HTS SITE

PAGE 36

Southern Peninsula News 23 October 2018


PUZZLE ZONE

ACROSS 1. Skewered meat dish 7. Housing loan 8. Should, ... to 10. Purposely overhears 12. Dingier 14. Major Indonesian isle 16. Green gemstone 17. Piercing with spear

20. Full-length 23. Of sound 24. Quivers 25. Proposal

DOWN 1. Raps 2. Dull pain 3. Hand (out) 4. Breeding males 5. Wide (view) 6. Japanese hostess 9. Brindled cat 11. Wood-smoothing sheet

Have your say How do you see Baxter in the future? The Shire would like to know your thoughts on the future of Baxter. Your thoughts will help shape how the township will grow and function and will inform the development of the Baxter Town Centre Structure Plan. The Baxter Town Centre Structure Plan will guide land use, urban design and transport decisions supporting the successful growth and enhancement of the Baxter township over the next 15 – 20 years. This town centre structure plan will enable the Shire to balance the demands for urban growth and preserving the natural landscape and rural activity on the Peninsula.

Join us at drop in sessions to discuss what is working well and what can be enhanced In Baxter, as well as identifying how Baxter can change or look in the future. Preparation of Baxter Township Structure Plan Wednesday 31 October, 6 – 8pm Baxter Community Hall, 211 Baxter-Tooradin Road Confirmation of Baxter Township Vision and Objectives Wednesday 7 November, 6 – 8pm (presentation 6 – 6:30pm) Baxter Community Hall Further community engagement will be undertaken in early 2019.

If you can’t attend the drop in sessions, you can provide your thoughts: In person Surveys are also available to be completed in hard copy form at the Shire’s offices in Rosebud, Mornington, Hastings and Somerville. Online mornpen.vic.gov.au/haveyoursay

mornpen.vic.gov.au/haveyoursay

Puzzles supplied by Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 41 for solutions.

Have your say Budget 2019/20

Drop in sessions

Have your say

For more information

13. Shady tree 15. Titled ladies 16. Lively 18. Food retailer 19. Beetle larvae 21. Antlered animal 22. Remove (hat)

We want to know what you and your local community would like from the Annual Budget.

our place, our connectivity, our prosperity and our wellbeing.

Your thoughts and suggestions will help us guide the direction of the peninsula’s future in line with our 2017 – 2021 Council Plan and its four key themes:

Tell us your ideas and priorities for the coming year as we develop our Draft Budget for 2019/20.

Tell us your ideas! Pre-budget submissions close 5pm, Thursday 15 November 2018. Please submit your ideas at mornpen.vic.gov.au/budget

For more information mornpen.vic.gov.au/budget

Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018

PAGE 37


THE MEANING OF EXISTENCE... AND OTHER SHORT STORIES

Blueberry Crumble Muffin Rides Again By Stuart McCullough IT’S time - to put ego aside for the greater good. To reunite and let the wellspring of our combined musical genius flow freely once more. To tune the guitars and crank the amps and let the chips as well as musical notes fall where they may. Put simply, it’s time to get the band back together. ‘Why now?’ I hear you ask. Partly it’s because I just saw the Black Eyed Peas perform at the AFL Grand Final and whilst it wasn’t quite a calamity of Meat Loaf proportions, it’s obvious there’s a shortage of quality tunes right now. Also, there are too many good song ideas bubbling to the surface that can no longer be ignored. (Note to reader: I’ve just noticed that I had originally referred to the ‘ALF Grand Final’ as I was typing – this would be a very different event, presumably involving two teams consisting of clones of that bloke from ‘Home and Away’. Strewth!) Blueberry Crumble Muffin is the band I’m in along with my niece, Matilda. A couple of years ago, we churned out a couple of cracking tunes called ‘Karate Party’ and ‘Eat Your Bagel’. It wasn’t exactly Radiohead, but that’s a good thing. At the time, I claimed the exercise was something of an artistic statement; namely one that read: prepare to have your minds blown. The band has a standard line up of drums, bass, guitar and unicorn. We both like unicorns. After something of a hiatus, we’ve decided to get our group back together again. My niece is twelve. Come to think of it, I joined my first band when I

was twelve. I played synthesizers for a married couple from church that played Larry Norman and Randy Stonehill covers. I remember worrying a lot about what I’d wear on stage. Actually, come to think of it, it wasn’t a stage as such; more just a corner of the youth hall. At the time

I had a yellow short-sleeved shirt with black crosshatch markings that I considered my best shirt and which I wore to all our gigs. I looked like an electric banana. It’s possible that I sounded like one too. I’m not sure the band even had a name. Like vigilantes; we came,

we rocked and we cleaned up after ourselves. It was a great experience in that it completely demystified the music making process. It didn’t need to be all that difficult. A drum kit, guitar, keyboards and a couple of songs to hang it all on and you’re away. It was a lesson I took to heart for my next band. Being in a band and team sports have a lot in common. By that, I mean that it’s where you learn to work cooperatively with other people for a greater good. Whereas the first band I joined had no name, the next had two – we were known as ‘20/20 Vision’ before changing our name to ‘The Pilchards’. This was the band that accounted for my teenage years. When you first start a band, getting through a song from start to finish seems like a massive achievement. Given enough time, though, you become a cohesive unit. Your strengths become stronger and your weaknesses don’t matter so much. You learn to create together. You aspire if not to greatness then advanced competency. I can’t imagine what being a teenager would have been like without that band. There was another band at Uni. In fact, we went so far as to live in a share house together. It was a far more serious effort and we even made a little EP (that’s ‘extended play’ for the uninitiated), which we sold at gigs before capitulating and giving away to anyone who knocked on the front door. That was the last band I was in. Until, of course, Blueberry Crumble Muffin came along. Huge melodies and hummable

choruses are the trademark features of the classic BCM sound. I had been visiting Matilda’s house, when she emerged in the late afternoon still dressed in her pajamas - a Pikachu onesie. Clearly, she had no intention of getting dressed. It reminded me of school holidays when getting dressed was unnecessary waste of time and spending the entire day in a dressing gown was common. The song ‘Pajama Day’ was the result. The chorus is pretty simple: ‘Pajama day, pajama day. I am not getting dressed, no way’. It also includes the line: ‘I’m gonna have some funsie. Spending all day in my onesie’. Since getting the group back together, there have been other song ideas. One comes from my nephew (and Matilda’s cousin) Tyler and will be called ‘I’m Gonna Make You Smell My Stinky Feet’. We’re also working on a song that, I feel, is largely self explanatory, entitled: ‘Unicorns Are Awesome’. I have no doubt that these will be our best songs yet. There’s something great about collaboration. It’s a chance to share goals and create something with other people. Granted, most bands go pearshaped but, while they last, they can be glorious. Being in bands taught me a lot about resilience (there’s no harsher judge of your songwriting efforts than your fellow band mates) and how to work together with other people. I’m heading back to the studio – there’s a Blueberry Crumble Muffin classic-in-waiting that’s demanding my attention. stuart@stuartmccullough.com

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Southern Peninsula News 23 October 2018


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PAGE 39


SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

scoreboard

Unprecedented collapse for Main Ridge By Brodie Cowburn

PENINSULA

AN extraordinary batting collapse by Main Ridge has allowed Baden Powell to claim an easy victory at Overport Park on Saturday. Main Ridge kicked things off with a decent start, and were sitting comfortable at 2/53 before things went wrong. They went on to lose 5 wickets for their next 7 runs, and stumbled their way to a final total of all out for 86. Luke Long was easily the pick of the bowlers, taking a brilliant 3/11 off 8 overs. Main Ridge’s defence of their small total got off to a dream start as Daniel Polson claimed the wicket of dangerous opener Coen Chernishoff for a duck. Baden Powell quickly fell to 2/4, before their middle order steadied things and helped guide them to the win. Josh Waldron was Baden Powell’s best batsman, smashing two sixes on his way to a well taken 51. Somerville took on Crib Point at home, but bad weather saw the match abandoned and ruled a draw. Pines and Long Island also had their game called off due to the poor weather.

DISTRICT

MT MARTHA have clawed back from a tough start to chase down Hastings at Thomas Barclay Oval. Hastings were sitting comfortably at 2/93 before a middle order collapse left them at 5/122 by the end of their innings. Mt Martha’s run chase was off to a very rocky start when their openers fell for just four runs between them. Languishing at 2/7, Mt Martha needed their middle order to stand up tall. Simon Street’s serviceable 32 was handy as Mt Martha went to 3/74, before things went pear-shaped again and they fell to 7/82. With their backs against the wall, Rhys Whitling stood tall as a tail ender to put together 25 not out and guide his side to a win. At Bruce Park, Heatherhill won the toss and sent in Delacombe Park to bat first. Jake Theobald had a win early when he took the wicket of the dangerous Jonathan Guthrie for just one run, as Delacombe’s openers fell for just 17. Joel Malcolm came in at number 4 and dug his side out of a dangerous hole, as he scored 57 runs and remained not out as his side finished at 9/124. Heatherhill were put on the back foot early on in their innings, and were struggling badly at 4/26. They have Kieran Lenehan to thank for their miraculous recovery, as he carried his side with 69 not out to drag them back into contention. With just two wickets in hand, Heatherhill chased down their target and claimed the win. At Kanakook Reserve, Joshua Shaw helped his Carrum side get one up on Seaford by taking a remarkable 5/10 off 5 overs. His stunning spell of bowling saw Seaford end up all out for a measly 94, which Carrum chased down with ease. John Mitchell was the pick of their batsmen, carrying his bat with a handy 48 not out. Carrum claimed an 8 wicket win. The last District match this Saturday

PAGE 40

saw the Seaford Tigers work hard to chase down a decent Rosebud total. A useful knock of 46 not out by Patrick Nagel helped Rosebud set a total of 133 for the Tigers to chase down. After a rocky opening partnership Jake Harrington’s knock of 42 settled the Tigers down. They cut it close, but the Tigers eventually chased their target down with two wickets in hand.

SUB DISTRICT

BONEO have just held on at home to defend a mammoth total against Tyabb. Boneo’s scorecard shows the depth of their quality, as most batsmen contributed well to their total of 175. Cameron Williams came in among the table and top scored for Boneo with a well taken 38 not out, including 3 sixes and a four. Chasing 176 to win, Tyabb would have their work cut out for them. Things started poorly when they quickly lost their first wicket for just 6 runs. Trent Delaney and Michael Edwards combined for a handy 51 run partnership to put their side back in contention, but once they fell Tyabb were left at 4/69 and in need of a hero. Aiden Pateman stood tall in the middle order with a brilliant knock of 61, but once he fell with his side still 22 runs short of a win, the tail order were going to struggle. The tail could not score quickly enough, as Hastings fell an agonising 4 runs short of a win. At RJ Rowley Reserve, Skye won the toss and sent Rye in to bat. Rye set a tough target of 134 for Skye to chase down, and the chase would prove to be thrilling. Skye battled hard and eventually reached the target with just one wicket in hand, claiming a stunning hard fought win.

Southern Peninsula News 23 October 2018

Walk in the Park: Above, Baden Powell had an easy win against Main Ridge at Overport Park. Right, Mornington easily accounted for Flinders in Provincial. Pictures: Andrew Hurst

At Peninsula Reserve, a good opening knock of 38 by Jedd Savage could not help Dromana from getting thumped by Frankston YCW. Dromana battled hard to keep the run rate down, as Dromana could only manage to notch 92 runs. YCW wasted no time in getting the job done, reaching the target with 17 overs to spare. Balnarring’s clash with Carrum Downs was abandoned due to poor weather conditions. Tootgarook had a bye.

PROVINCIAL

PEARCEDALE have struggled to make an impact against Baxter in Provincial cricket this Saturday. Pearcedale were left badly bruised and battered at 6/59, before a badly needed innings of 46 runs from Kaine Smith helped them to a final total of 9/117. The total would prove to be difficult to defend, and Baxter worked hard to keep the runs ticking over. Baxter eventually ended up getting over the line with 4 overs and 5 wickets to spare, Sorrento’s long road trip to Lloyd Park to take on Langwarrin lacked reward, as they struggled with bat in hand and could not defend a low total. Robert Wilson and Leigh Poholke were best with the bat for the Sharks, but could do little to help their teammates. Sorrento ended up setting a target of 113 for Langwarrin to chase. Langwarrin opened their innings with conviction and sent a statement to the rest of the competition, as opener Thomas Hussey carried his bat with a score of 69.

Langwarrin had little trouble as they passed their target with nearly 14 overs to spare and 8 wickets in hand. At Emil Madsen Reserve, Peninsula Old Boys dominated Mt Eliza in emphatic fashion. The Redlegs won the toss and unwisely chose to bat first, as their top order was torn through. Mt Eliza finished up making a total of 94 runs. OB wasted no time in chasing that down, earning an early shower by passing 94 in just 14 overs. Dylan O’Malley was a star smashing six stunning sixes as he raised the

bat for a half century, Alexandra Park played host to a clinical performance from home team Mornington, as they put Flinders to the sword. Ben Clements made the game his own, as he came in to bat at number 3 and put together a stunning knock. He earned a hard fought century, smacking 10 fours and finishing not out. Mornington finished at 3/219. Flinders couldn’t get close to their opponent’s lofty run rate, as they finished up well short of the target at 5/115.


SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS scoreboard

Nine million for top club Aspendale SOCCER

By Craig MacKenzie ASPENDALE Stingrays have millions of reasons to hope that the Andrews government is re-elected at the upcoming state poll. A proposed four-pitch multipurpose complex with new pavilion and car parking at Kerr Crescent Reserve in Aspendale Gardens would secure the club’s future and provide the springboard for growth envisaged by the current administration. There has been no shortage of good news for the Stingrays recently as Football Victoria named Aspendale the 2018 Club of the Year at a gala luncheon on Friday. Just five clubs from throughout the state made the shortlist for the prestigious award which recognises the remarkable progress of the club in the past four years. “A lot of it had to do with the exposure we’ve been able to gain for our club and although there’s been a fair bit recently about the state government and council both backing the Kerr Reserve development it’s really something that Kevin (Griffiths), Joe (Mravljak) and myself have been working on for the past few years,” club president Derrick Berends said. Griffiths is vice-president football and Mravljak vice president operations and along with Berends they have overseen a growth spurt which has taken the Stingrays from 100 members to around 500 spread over “38 to 40” teams including 25 miniroos sides. Kingston council now ranks the Stingrays ahead of NPL giant Bentleigh Greens in terms of participants. The club has been forced to use three venues for training and two for matchday purposes but the Kerr Reserve proposal would end their nomadic existence. “The idea of consolidating at one venue is what we have been working towards,” Berends added. “Patience and perseverance have been the keys to what has been achieved so far. “We were involved in direct lobbying of local ward councillors and we were able to get FFV (now Football Victoria) to deal directly with the council. “Once council became aware that we were forced to turn kids away, to hire various venues for training and that we couldn’t grow the female wing of the club they realised that we weren’t just a small club of 100 members any more.”

Winners are grinners: Aspendale Stingrays under18A league champions, back row, left to right: Derrick Berends (coach), Quinn Carter, Christian Pilcher, Ben Garside, Matthew Self, Matthew Fantoma, Noah Berends (captain ), Justin Lampert, Lucas Bartlett, Gregor Macnab (assistant coach ). Front row: Joshua Bourke, Alex Griffiths, Hamish MacCorquodale, Rhett Martin, Jordy Athanassiou, James Macnab, Matthew Bruce, Jordan Daicos.

The Kerr Reserve project has been estimated at close to $9 million and the Andrews government has committed $4.5 million. Public contributions to Kingston council’s consultative process closed last week and a review period will ensue prior to a final report being published. The Stingrays entered State League ranks for the first time this year with the seniors finishing a creditable eighth in a 13-team league. Striker Domenic Paul’s first match for Aspendale was in round six last season and he finished with 15 goals in 15 games coming sixth in State 5 South’s best and fairest award. The reserves finished fifth winning their last six matches while the under18s won the league championship finishing four points clear of Peninsula Strikers. “I think we would have lost most of the under-18s if we didn’t have a State League side,” Berends said. “They will seriously bolster our seniors and reserves next season and we feel that the talent coming through is such that we can have a red-hot go at promotion.” Paul Williams recently stepped down as head coach of Frankston Pines and is holding talks with the Stingrays about their plans for the 2019 season and beyond. The big news in NPL2 is Langwarrin’s capture of Luis Rodrigo Covarrubias, Jaiden Madafferi and Jamie

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Cumming. Covarrubias, 24, is a striker with elite competition experience having been on the books of Northcote, Pascoe Vale, Melbourne Knights, Bulleen and Box Hill United. He scored 14 goals for St Albans Saints last season and was the fourth highest scorer in NPL2 West. Despite his Chilean background he has had stints in Argentina with Chacarita Juniors and River Plate’s youth team. “We have mobile, dynamic midfielders and we needed someone who can add strength to that No 9 role and who we can play off at times,” head coach Scott Miller said. “But he’s not necessarily just a target man because he can go both ways.” Madaferri, 19, is a former Skye United junior who played with Northcote last season and has been on the books of Bentleigh Greens and Melbourne City. His story is remarkable given that in 2014 he was the victim of a serious assault at a party in Bayswater and was on life support in an induced coma at the Royal Children’s Hospital before making a complete recovery and resuming his promising playing career. He is a defender and Langy did well to clinch his signature given Dandenong Thunder’s interest in the teenager. “I had a lot of good comments about him and he lives locally and when we sat down with him I

knew we had to sign him based on his past two years,” Miller said. “He’s a left-sided player but has the potential to play in different areas because he’s been coached well at different points in his career.” Cumming, 31, is a former Joey and Young Socceroos defender who made his senior debut with Frankston Pines and has an impressive CV that boasts spells at Oakleigh Cannons, Bentleigh Greens, Heidelberg United and Avondale. Langy was keen to sign him in late 2017 but he chose to join Mornington and won its best and fairest and players’ player of the year awards last season. “In terms of the back four I wanted someone with experience and demonstrated leadership,” Miller said. “He’ll also add to the competition in that back four. “I’ve known Jamie for some time in fact he trialled at Fulham with another Australian boy.” That brings to eight the number of new signings announced recently by Langy but Connor Belger’s return looks increasingly unlikely. A group of players including the newcomers and some of last year’s senior squad have already been screened by high performance manager Alistair Wallace who will eventually assess the entire senior squad. “When the players sign on I get in contact and run through their injury history and aspects of physicality they

feel they need to improve,” said Wallace. “Then I go through a movement screen with them to identify any inefficiencies they may have and then work to correct them. “As we are correcting the issues we are going through an accumulation phase of strength training to get them as strong as possible before the added load of football starts. “They are also doing conditioning sessions which involve either swimming, cycling or running.” Langwarrin has locked in a series of pre-season games but kick-off times are yet to be confirmed. It plays Beaumaris at Lawton Park on Saturday 22 December, Oakleigh Cannons at Lawton Park on Saturday 12 January, Brunswick City at Lawton Park on Saturday 19 January, Kingston City at Lawton Park on Saturday 26 January and Preston Lions at B.T. Connor Reserve on Saturday 9 February. The annual Steve Wallace Memorial Cup will be held on Saturday 2 February with a venue to be confirmed. In State 1 South-East news Football Victoria confirmed last week that the top two sides in that league next season would win promotion to a newly created third tier competition for elite clubs in 2020. Previously only the league champion gained promotion. Meanwhile State 2 South-East outfit Peninsula Strikers continues to build its pre-season schedule and has now locked in a home clash against Michael Curcija’s Essendon Royals. The Centenary Park hit-out will take place on Saturday 12 January with the reserves at 3pm and the seniors at 5pm. In other news Seaford United and Baxter held their annual presentation nights last weekend. Matt Schwellinger won Seaford’s senior best and fairest and players’ player of the year awards while in the reserves Cody Storton-French and Mitch Hawkins tied for best and fairest and the players’ player of the year was Josh Simmons. Seaford’s senior women’s best and fairest was Cassie Harper and she was joint winner of the players’ player of the year award with Aleisha Piper. Stuart McKenzie won Baxter’s senior best and fairest and players’ player of the year awards while goalkeeper James Foster won the coach’s award. All three equivalent awards in the reserves were won by Lee Sharples.

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Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018

PAGE 41


SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS scoreboard

Martin tops off formidable partnership By Ben Triandafillou MORNINGTON-based apprentice jockey, Jack Martin, has landed the biggest win in his career to date with a dominant victory aboard Moss ‘N’ Dale in the Group Three $500,000 Craven Plate (2000m) at Randwick on Saturday 13 October. The victory topped off what was an exceptional preparation for the partnership having scored four victories from the five times they joined forces. Saturday’s victory on The Everest undercard made it three straight wins for the pair and kicked off Martin’s spring racing carnival on a massive high, having also claimed the Listed Tokyo City Cup (1800m) in Adelaide three weeks prior – Martin’s first stakes victory. Martin admitted to doing a figurative rain dance throughout the week with Moss ‘N’ Dale absolutely thriving in the wet conditions. “He just ploughs through the

ground,” Martin said. “I loved looking at the weather forecast this week. It just kept raining and raining and raining. “My girlfriend didn’t really like it. She couldn’t dress up as well as she could.” Following the success, the Peter Gelagotis stable announced on Tuesday 16 October that Moss ‘N’ Dale will now head to the paddock for a spell.

Mother was a mudder: Mornington apprentice jockey Jack Martin scores Group Three victory on known wettracker Moss ‘N’ Dale. Picture: Supplied

Southern Peninsula basketball tournament takes off THE Southern Peninsula ‘Peninsula Dental Care’ Tournament kicks off on Saturday 17 November with close to 450 basketball teams set to compete across the weekend. Heading into its 32nd year, the Southern Peninsula Tournament will be run across venues from Rosebud through to Frankston with in excess of 12,000 visitors expected to attend the days.

Junior ballers: Junior basketballers will get set for a high class tournament on the Mornington Peninsula in November. Picture: Supplied

Boyd catches another World Cup chance BASEBALL pitcher Jackson Boyd, of Langwarrin, will represent Australia in the under-23s Baseball World Cup in Columbia on Saturday 20 October. The soon-to-be 19-year-old will join an Australian contingent of 24 players and compete against 12 international teams for World Cup glory. Boyd was chosen from his past performances, most notably being the under-18s Baseball World Cup in Canada last year where his side finished just outside of the top three. The call-up to join Australia’s national team came just moments after touching down in Florida in August where Boyd had just started studying sports science at North West Florida College. Boyd moved to Florida to continue following his dream of playing baseball at the elite level. Boyd’s mother, Jacqui Gordon,

PAGE 42

said Jackson was looking forward to representing his country once again. “I know he’s very excited and honoured about heading to the World Cup, especially when some of the players he went to Canada with last year will be playing,” she said. Australia has been placed in Group B and will face five international teams being Korea, Puerto Rico, Venezuela, the Dominican Republic, and the Czech Republic. The top three sides in each group will progress to the Super Round. Australia’s opening game kicks off against Venezuela on the opening day, Saturday 20 October. Boyd will also be playing with the spirit of loved coach, Jack Larner, who passed away from cancer on Monday 15 October. Larner took the Southern Mariners

Southern Peninsula News 23 October 2018

Senior League side, which Boyd was a part of, from state champions, to national champions, to Asia Pacific Region champions and finally to runners-up in the World Series. That side became the first Victorian Baseball team to qualify for a World Series, the first Australian Senior League team to qualify for the World Series and the first Australian team to qualify through the Asia Pacific Region - a feat that will live on in the history books.

World Cup pitch: Jackson Boyd is set to apply his trade at the under-23s Baseball World Cup in Columbia. Picture: Supplied

Southern Peninsula Sharks basketball operations manager Lucas Allen said the tournament has become massive with representative sides from across the state using the tournament as a key pre-season event. “It’s the biggest tournament in Country Victoria and the standard is one of the best,” Allen said. “A lot of quality teams come and play to practise for the Victorian Junior Basketball League which kicks off the week after. They all come to get some quality training in against some quality teams. “There are also teams from across the state that use the tournament to build up towards the Country Championships early next year.” The tournament caters for age groups from under-12s through to under-18s.


SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS scoreboard

Pike lands maiden Vic PGA title By Ben Triandafillou QUEENSLAND-based professional golfer Aaron Pike has won his first professional tournament, taking out the Victorian PGA Championship at RACV Cape Schanck Resort on Sunday 14 October. Pike, who began the final round two shots off the lead, shot 2-under 68 to finish at 10-under the card with rounds of 71, 65, 66 and 68. It was far from a straightforward finish however, as he faced a nervous wait as New Zealander Ryan Chisnall played the 18th hole in the group behind needing a birdie to force a playoff. Chisnall could only manage par giving Pike the biggest win of his professional career. “My first win and it feels pretty darn good,” Pike said. “It was a rollercoaster out there, as I was saying earlier in the week it was just going to be the guy who lasts the longest mentally out there and I feel as though I did really well at that. “Today was probably the best I’ve played, but I didn’t make the most of my chances with the putter so to still get over the line is obviously a really good sign for myself.” Pike joins an illustrious list of Victorian PGA Championship winners including Marc Leishman who, in a slice of synchronicity, won the CIMB Classic on the PGA TOUR just hours after Pike recorded his win. “There’s some guys on here like Nagle, Thompson, Roger Davis, Radar Riley, Marc Leishman, to have my name next to some of those guys is unbelievable,” Pike said. “But that’s just what we play in Australia, we’ve got some of the best golfers in the world so I’m sure there’s a few guys used to that feeling across the country. “It’s amazing my name is going to be on a trophy of this stature.”

Love of golf: Aaron Pike kiss’ his first Victorian PGA title trophy. Picture: PGA of Australia

For his win in the Victorian PGA Championship, Pike received $15,000 in prizemoney and moves to 41st on the ISPS HANDA PGA Tour of Australasia Order of Merit. Pike will now have a guaranteed

start alongside Leishman at the Australian PGA Championship at RACV Royal Pines Resort from Thursday 29 November to Sunday 2 December as well as full exemption on the ISPS HANDA PGA Tour of Australasia

until the end of the 2019 season. There were also several other standout moments at the RACV Cape Schanck Resort. Second year PGA Trainee professional Frazer Droop smashed the

course record at RACV Cape Schanck Resort to grab a share of the lead following the second round, alongside New Zealander Ryan Chisnall. Starting the second day at 1-over the card, Droop rattled off five birdies, two eagles and a clutch bogey for his record breaking round of 8-under 62. Despite strong winds throughout the tournament, Droop made sure he used a break in the weather to his advantage on the second day. “I think around courses like this you can use the clubs in your favour if it’s not too strong,” said Droop. “It’s a privilege to have a course record on any course. “I just kept it on the straight and narrow today and took advantage of a little less wind to get a couple of birdies and I ended up making an eagle on the 13th holing a wedge shot which got things going a bit. “I actually hit my tee shot on 13th left into the long grass. I hit it out and couldn’t see over the hill, the boys said it looked on-line and we looked around the green but couldn’t find it so I thought I better check in the hole and there it was.” Day Three was highlighted by Ben Ford who hit his seventh career holein-one on the par-3 16th from 139 metres with his 6-iron. Ford said he was lucky enough to be hitting off second. “My playing partner Adam Burdett hit a nice 5-iron which I thought was a little bit too much so I went back one and really punched it in there,” Ford said. “It was just the perfect wind for me from the left and off the bat we knew it was going to be close, it landed above the flag and with the wind and how quick that green is it just trickled in.” For all results from the Victorian PGA Championships visit: www.pga. org.au/.

Mornington trainers reign supreme on Blue Sapphire day By Ben Triandafillou THE Mornington trainers made their presence felt at Caulfield for Blue Sapphire day by claiming back-toback stakes races on Wednesday 17 October. Written By, for Pinecliff-based trainer Grahame Begg, continued his unbeaten preparation and maintained his undefeated status at Caulfield by claiming the $350,000 Group Three Blue Sapphire Stakes at his second run back from a spell. The Group One Blue Diamond winner bought up his fourth victory from four starts at the track and continued his progression towards the Group One Coolmore Stud Stakes at Flemington on Saturday 3 November. The three-year-old son of Written Tycoon scored a comfortable all-theway victory over Godolphin’s challenger Encryption and Lindsay Park’s Tony Nicconi. Despite taking up the running in the field of five, Begg believes the colt could also take a trail behind the leaders when he gets to Flemington for his main assignment. “It would be nice to see him get a sit one day but circumstances haven’t allowed him,” Begg said. “But he sat behind them in the Blue Diamond even though he was wide but when he gets a dead-set camp on him I reckon he’ll really let down.” Begg said that there should also still be some improvement left in Written

Track specialist: Written By maintains his undefeated status at Caulfield by winning the Group Three Blue Sapphire Stakes. Picture: Supplied

By as he nears his peak for the Coolmore Stud Stakes. “I thought he was about 80-85 per cent right first-up and I think he’s about 90 (per cent) now. (We’ve) just

left a bit of juice in the orange.” Following Written By’s victory, the Shane Nichols-trained mare I Am A Star continued on her winning ways by claiming her third straight victory

in the Group 3 Ted Baker Ladies’ Day Vase (1600m). Just as Written By controlled the pace in the race prior, I Am A Star made all the running in the Group

Three before giving a kick in the straight to run away with the victory. That win made it a hat-trick of victories for the mare having also claimed the Group Two Stocks Stakes (1600m) at The Valley and the Group Two Let’s Elope Stakes (1400m) at Flemington in her two prior starts. While the Group One Myer Classic, which she won as a three-year-old in 2016, has always been a spring goal, Nichols revealed that I Am A Star could also back-up a week later against the boys in the Emirates Stakes (2000m). “I’d like to (run her in the Emirates) but I don’t know whether I’d be given the tick of approval,” he said. “If all of a sudden, Winx has her Cox Plate and wanders off to the paddock, it would be silly not to. “She’s two-and-a-half weeks into the Myer now but she won the Myer off seven days, so why not (have a go).” Other notable mentions from the day include the Matt Laurie-trained gelding Real Success who just missed in the second race of the day as well as the Anthony Freedman-trained galloper Danon Roman who finished a narrow runner-up in the last event on the card.

Southern Peninsula News

23 October 2018

PAGE 43


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Southern Peninsula News 23 October 2018


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• Firestay retarded conforms to AS395 • Gutters cleanproduct – no more cleaning • Bird andand vermin proofing • Save money cleaning time • Possum • Protect your most valued investment – your home, yourproofing building Corrugated roof

Corrugated valley

Trim deck

Deck valley

CALL NOW

CALL US NOW

FOR A FREE MEASURE AND QUOTE

0431 239 512

FOR A FREE MEASURE AND QU

100% Australian Owned and Operated with over 20 years experience

*Valid Until 4/11/18

PAGE 48

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www.cprgutterprotection.com.au www.cprgutterprotection.com.au

Southern Peninsula News 23 October 2018

Profile for Mornington Peninsula News Group

23 October 2018  

Southern Peninsula News 23 October 2018

23 October 2018  

Southern Peninsula News 23 October 2018

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