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Southern Peninsula

Features inside FOOD AND ENTERTAINMENT PAGES 34–37 CLASSIFIEDS PAGES 38–39 SOUTHERN PENINSULA SCOREBOARD PAGES 40–42

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25 July – 7 August 2013

MPNEWS (1300 676 397) or email: team@mpnews.com.au www.mpnews.com.au

Drive in for glamour THE 1950s came alive at Dromana 3 Drive-In to promote the film Penny. It is currently being prepared as a proof of concept to become a feature film. Penny will be shot entirely on the Mornington Peninsula. Helping to promote the movie last week were Stephanie Dunbar, left, Siobhan Houlihan, Denise Moretti and Mallory Holley. They were dressed in 1950s clothing by Vivian of Holloway. See “Filmmakers bring 1950s glamour to peninsula” on Page 14. Picture: Cameron McCullough

Talks for quiet NYE Entry to entertainment venues has been limited to holders of pre-sold tickets. Measures in Rye have included closing the Rye Carnival and pier car park. A free, one-way bus service has run from Portsea to Safety Beach. “While we have had, and will continue to have, an enforcement presence in Rye on New Year’s Eve, we would like to hear if the community is keen to extend the ‘no entertainment, no nonsense’ approach to New Year’s

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Eve festivities to include Rye,” Cr Tim Rodgers said. “The community-led strategy has worked well in Portsea-Sorrento with the crucial support of local residents and traders, so this is an opportunity to further the conversation with the Rye community.” Inspector Bryan Sharp said police supported the shire’s New Year’s Eve strategy to “maintain and promote the peninsula as a safe family location for everyone”.

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PUBLIC forums are being held to find ways of stopping New Year’s Eve celebrations at Rye getting out of control. Two forums organised by Mornington Peninsula Shire and police will discuss extending the “no entertainment, no nonsense” rule from Portsea to Rye. To prevent anti-social behaviour at Sorrento and Portsea, the shire has banned organised public events or fireworks, brought in alcohol bans and prohibited glass containers in public places.

“Those looking to engage in antisocial behaviour are more likely to be thwarted in their endeavours by ‘a whole of community’ approach,” Inspector Sharp said. “A united community that doesn't encourage alcohol-fuelled anti-social behaviour, assaults or crime in general is one that actively limits opportunities accordingly.” Inspector Sharp said police would have a “highly visible presence” across the peninsula in the days leading up to

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and including New Year’s Eve. “Incidents of anti-social behaviour will not be tolerated, particularly those associated with the consumption of alcohol. Similarly, motorists can expect to be breath tested at any time on any road across the peninsula.” Public forums to discuss strategy for New Year’s Eve will start at 6pm at Rye Civic Hall, 212 Napier St, on Wednesday 7 August and Wednesday 21 August.

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Concerns: Shire councillors do not support the existing application to the EPA by Peninsula Waste Management for a rubbish tip in the old Pioneer quarry on the Arthurs Seat escarpment at Dromana. Picture: Yanni

Tough stance on quarry tip By Mike Hast MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire councillors have taken a tough stance on the proposed tip, or landfill, at the old Pioneer quarry in Dromana. The Environment Protection Authority had asked the council to consider an application the EPA had received from Peninsula Waste Management (PWM) for a so-called works approval permit. PWM needs permission from the EPA as well as the council to operate the tip in the old quarry on the Arthurs Seat escarpment off Boundary Rd, which could take 3.7 million cubic metres of domestic and industrial waste over 20 years or more. EPA referred the works application to the council for comment. Nine of 11 councillors said they did not “support the application as it is presented” based on “the information contained in the works approval application”. (Two councillors did not vote – Cr

Graham Pittock was on leave and the mayor, Cr Lynn Bowden, has declared a conflict of interest and will take no part in the issue. Her husband Ron Bowden is chairman of a community reference group for the Taylors Rd landfill in Lyndhurst near Dandenong, operated by French multinational waste and recycling firm SITA. It is the only landfill in Melbourne licensed to take toxic waste from industry.) There was no debate by councillors at the special council meeting held in Mornington, attended by about 150 people, most of whom oppose the tip. Councillors agreed the EPA “should ask for further information from Peninsula Waste Management”. “This ... should include an assessment as to whether the proposal complies with each specific requirement of the Best Practice Environmental Management and the principles of the Environment Protection Act 1970.” The council called for the EPA to

hold a public conference to consider objections. It also stated: “If the EPA decides to ultimately approve the works approval application, it should impose conditions specifically drafted to ensure that the landfill poses no long-term risk to the environment or community of [the] Mornington Peninsula.” The council’s decision came after it had considered a scathing report from senior shire planner Sotirios Katakouzinos (“Quarry tip plan flawed: planner”, The News, 11/7/13). Mr Katakouzinos recommended the council should not object to or support the application to the EPA but councillors led by Frank Martin and Tim Rodgers took a harder line. After the meeting, Cr Martin told The News he had been receiving about 10 emails a day from tip objectors. The quarry is in Cr Martin’s Red Hill Ward. Peninsula Waste Management CEO Vince Latham said in a prepared state-

ment that Mr Katakouzinos’s report “contains factual inaccuracies and is based on incorrect assumptions”. Mr Latham listed four errors: a reference by Mr Katakouzinos to noise on “Saturday evening”, which should have read “afternoon” (although the times were correct); disagreeing about the EPA’s 500-metre buffer zone from homes; disagreeing about the meaning of “immediate future” regarding the closure of Rye landfill in about five years; and the report’s concern about the landfill not having an Alternative Waste Treatment facility. “It is common knowledge that the site is unsuitable for such a facility. The EPA required buffer separation distance for an enclosed 90,000 tonnes per annum organics processing facility in the order of 1400 to 2000 metres. This buffer is not available here and therefore such a facility is not and cannot be part of the [EPA] application,” Mr Latham stated.

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Mark Fancett of Peninsula Preservation Group said Mr Katakouzinos’s report “outlines many pages of significant concerns and omissions from PWM’s submission”. “These include but are not limited to leachate and groundwater management, dust suppression, vermin and pest control, odour, noise, buffer distances and fire risk,” Dr Fancett said. “It is an engrossing read, taking us on a dramatic journey through the inadequacies of the proposal.” Dr Fancett, a biological scientist, said there had been a leachate spill “at Rye tip in 2008 after the rupture of a leachate pipe”. “This is evidence that all landfills are prone to technical failures during their operation and beyond. The EPA should take heed of its own guidance: appropriate siting of a landfill is the primary environmental control.”

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Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013


NEWS DESK

Family ties: Left, Alan Hunt, Leila Haywood, Greg Hunt and his wife Paula and daughter Poppy at the opening of Greg Hunt’s electoral office in 2007. Above, Greg Hunt and his father Alan. Pictures: Yanni

Liberal elder farewelled at age 86 By Mike Hast THE protection of Melbourne’s natural environment with Green Wedge Zones was a signature achievement of former Mornington Peninsula MP Alan Hunt, who died in the early hours of Friday morning at age 86. Mr Hunt, the father of five sons including Flinders MP Greg Hunt, his youngest, died at Peninsula Health’s palliative care unit in Frankston where he had been for two days after being transferred from Frankston Hospital. Mr Hunt’s eldest son Bob, 61, drove from southern NSW and arrived at the palliative care unit at about 3am and

was with his father at the end. Greg Hunt said his father lived in his Mornington house until December when he moved to an aged care centre in Somerville. “Dad retained his complete awareness of the world until his last days,” he said. “Over the past few weeks, he said goodbye to each of his sons. In doing so he took care of each of us. He explained that he was ready to die, that he had been blessed in his life and that he had no fears. “In the past few weeks, he had been given amazing care by the doctors and nurses of Frankston Hospital.”

Alan John Hunt was born on 9 October 1927 in Peterborough, South Australia. He was educated in SA and at Melbourne Grammar School before attending Melbourne University and gaining a law degree. He was president of Melbourne University Liberals from 1948-50, secretary of the National Union of Australian University Students and a delegate to the World University Service conference in Bombay in 1950. He began his career as a solicitor and by 1954 was a senior partner of Frost and Hunt in Mornington, later

Hunt, O’Sullivan and Daniels. He was elected to the Victorian Legislative Council (upper house) in 1961 to represent South Eastern Province, which stretched from central Victoria to eastern and southern suburbs as well as the peninsula and Phillip Island. It was abolished at the 2006 state election following the Labor government’s reform of the upper house. Mr Hunt was an MP for 31 years, retiring on 2 October 1992. The seat was won by Ron Bowden, husband of Mornington Peninsula Shire’s mayor Lynn Bowden.

The veteran MP served as a minister in the Bolte, Hamer and Thompson governments. Between 1971 and 1982, he held the portfolios of local government, planning, federal affairs and education, and was Attorney-General for a brief period in 1976. He was Leader of the Legislative Council in government between 1978 and 1982. Mr Hunt was made a Member of the Order of Australia in 1992. The funeral of Mr Hunt was on Monday at Peninsula Community Theatre in Mornington.

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collectively owing about $232 million that have borrowed from the Commonwealth to pay off super liabilities. The shire had budgeted for interest of $485,000 on the $11.8 million loan but the MAV– Commonwealth deal will save it $67,000. Now comes the huge task of working out how to pay the $400 million in a year’s time and, more crucially, any further calls from the Local Authorities Superannuation Fund.

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money to pay the two previous calls. The new loan is with Commonwealth Bank of Australia for 12 months and will cost $418,000 in interest at a variable rate that is currently 3.52 per cent. In recent times the shire has paid 5.5 to 6 per cent on loans. The loan is for a year while the MAV and councils work on a long-term plan that could see the issuing of bonds to cover the huge super black hole. The shire is one of about 27 councils

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The super plan for local government employees was a compulsory scheme from 1982. It was closed to new members in 1993. “Unlike other exempt public sector schemes, it must be fully funded to pay benefits owed to members now and in the future,” the MAV said last year. Mornington Peninsula Shire’s shortfall was the third call on the fund in the past decade, with the shire paying about $17 million. It had to borrow

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scheme for past and present employees that paid benefits no matter how the fund was doing. The Municipal Association of Victoria (MAV) said most of the shortfall occurred during the final six months of 2011 “due to investment market volatility”. The shortfall was partly due to the global financial crisis and the fund under-estimating the length of time beneficiaries were living after retirement.

By Mike Hast SHIRE councillors have signed off on a bank loan of $11.8 million to pay for a superannuation black hole as well as $1 million to upgrade sports pavilions. The $10.8 million superannuation shortfall in the Local Authorities Superannuation Fund was revealed last year following a review by fund trustee Vision Super. Victorian councils had to find about $400 million for the generous super

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Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

PAGE 5


NEWS DESK

Southern Peninsula

Proudly published by Mornington Peninsula News Group Pty. Ltd

PHONE: 1300 MPNEWS (1300 676 397) Published fortnightly. Circulation: 23,000

Editor: Keith Platt, 5979 8564 or 0439 394 707 Journalist: Mike Hast, 5979 8564 Photographer: Yanni, 0419 592 594 Advertising Sales: Jasmine Murray, 0411 821 626. Nikki Lamerton 0450 098 070. Real Estate Account Manager: Jason Richardson, 0421 190 318 Production/Graphic Design: Stephanie Loverso, Tonianne Delaney Publisher: Cameron McCullough REGULAR CONTRIBUTORS: David Harrison, Barry Irving, Cliff Ellen, Peter McCullough, Stuart McCullough, Gary Turner, Toni Brient. ADDRESS: Mornington Peninsula News Group, PO Box 588, Hastings 3915 E-mail: team@mpnews.com.au Web: www.mpnews.com.au DEADLINE FOR NEXT ISSUE: 1PM ON THURSDAY 1 AUGUST 2013 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION DATE: THURSDAY 8 AUGUST 2013

Local news for local people We stand as 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 for a strong community. We exist to serve residents, community groups and businesses, and ask for their support in return.

To advertise in Southern Peninsula News contact: ď Ž Jasmine Murray on 0411 821 626 or

jasmine@mpnews.com.au ď Ž Nikki Lamerton on 0450 098 070 or nikki@mpnews.com.au Southern Peninsula

Footy talk: Football great Hassa Mann, centre, with John McEncroe, left, and John Mollison at the Men’s Probus Club of Southern Peninsula.

Recollections of ‘golden era’ AUSTRALIAN Football Hall of Fame inductee Hassa Mann was guest speaker at the Men’s Probus Club of Southern Peninsula on Monday 8 July. A triple Melbourne Football Club premiership player, Mr Mann spoke about playing under coach Norm Smith in the “golden era�. He said playing football at that level was the fulfilment of a youngster’s dream as well as a life educator.

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In his first year of top level football, Mr Mann played in the Melbourne premiership team of 1959, the equivalent of a footballer’s Olympic gold medal. He also compared the footballer of today to his early days when he signed on with Melbourne in exchange for a pair of football boots. The average salary for an AFL footballer is $250,000 and is a six- to

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seven-day a week occupation. In his time, players trained Tuesdays and Thursdays and played on Saturdays. The Probus club meets on the second Monday each month and retired businessmen interested in joining can call club membership coordinator Bob Bigelow on 5988 0833 or president John Mollison on 5985 6317.

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Mongolia ride seals the trilogy By Keith Platt BY all accounts, Mongolia is a rugged place – populated by hardy, nomadic people who travel with the seasons finding fodder for their animals. Documentaries have brought the Mongols into our lounge rooms: living in transportable yurts and making sure no blood is lost when slaughtering animals for food. The reality is only 30 per cent of Mongolia’s population is nomadic and the country joined the World Trade Organisation in 1997 and is seeking regional trading partners. But there is no doubting the harshness of Mongolia’s terrain – a drawcard for increasing numbers of tourists, including some who revel in putting their bodies and minds at risk. George Paterson, of Rye, is training for this year’s Mongolia Bike Challenge, a 900-kilometre, seven-day race across steppes and mountains. There is no prizemoney “just the glory of riding across some of the most remote areas left on the planet”. Paterson, at 59 the oldest competitor, leaves next week for his “training camp” on the remote Indonesian island of Roti and goes to Mongolia at the end of August. He sees the Mongolian ride as the third part of his “hardship trilogy”. Paterson has twice tested his skills while “experiencing the thrills and spills of East Timor’s six-day Tour de Timor”. More usually found at sea level, the lifelong peninsula resident and Peninsula Surf partner sees the September

race as an “opportunity to be as far as remotely possible from the nearest ocean”. Paterson, whose son Bryce joined him for one of the Timor events, says his family “has learnt to avoid these things now”. “The height is going to be an issue; as a sea level person who gets altitude sickness at the top of Arthurs Seat, the event starting height of 1500 metres and going up to 3000 metres could be a problem,” Paterson told The News. “I’ll go slowly, I guess. It’s the end of summer and the climate is probably similar to outback Australia, with hot days and cold nights. “Anything is possible and every rider must carry a survival kit to avoid a time penalty, including a space blanket, whistle and mirror. “The event is centred on the Khan Khentii National Park, the birth place of Genghis Khan in about 1162, which has been sacred and off limits for centuries to all Mongols and foreigners.” There are 100 competitors in the mountain bike race, ranging in age from 20 to 59. Paterson turns 60 in October, the month after the race. He is one of three in the 50 and over section “so I’ve just got to finish to get a place. I’m the oldest and probably least experienced, and prepared, I’d say”. Competitors have 10 hours to finish each day’s ride, except on the fifth day when they are allowed 14 hours to make the 175 kilometres over a 2000-metre high mountain range.

Across the line: George Paterson cruises across the finish line in the 2012 six-day day Tour de Timor endurance event last year.

“The event is high endurance in a stunning and competitive environment,” Paterson said. “The Mongolian event is about one and a half times harder than the Tour de Timor and in an even more remote location. “The challenge of seeing how far

you can push your body and mind in awe-inspiring landscape is interesting and rewarding, although I’m mindful of overdoing it. “I’ve seen the physical and mental disasters that befall unprepared riders. “This is the longest and most remote event I’ve attempted and has a capped

field of 100 riders, most of whom are extreme sportsmen and highly talented sportspeople. “As the oldest in the field, I’ll be doing my best to bring up the rear and hopefully not get pinged by the SAG [support and gear] wagon too many times.”

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NEWS DESK

All steamed up: Above, a steam train crosses Merricks Creek near Hans Creek Reserve. Right, Merricks Station, now Merricks Station Recreation Reserve. Pictures: Balnarring and District Historical Society

Steamy pics key to new line of inquiry MEMBERS of the public are being asked to turn over any old steamy pictures they may have hidden away as part of a new line of inquiry into the shire’s past. Mornington Peninsula Shire is looking to collect any photographs or memorabilia from the now-defunct Red Hill to Bittern railway to help reconstruct the historic line’s history. The Red Hill–Bittern line was opened in 1921 mainly to carry produce from the highly productive orchard areas of the peninsula to market in Melbourne but was closed

just over three decades later in 1953. The shire council has commissioned a heritage management plan to guide efforts to protect, preserve and interpret the line’s significant heritage features, which includes two station reserves and remnant sections of line in Balnarring and Bittern. Part of the old line is Peninsula Equestrian Trail from Merricks to Red Hill. Red Hill Ward councillor Frank Martin said very few photographs of trains on the line, station areas or bridges were in the public domain. “We’re hoping that residents may

have photographs in their personal collections of friends or family catching the train, of apples and other produce being loaded on trains, or that some may have detailed knowledge about particular aspects of operation of the line,” he said. “Copies of photographs, train tickets or any other relevant material would be most appreciated and would greatly assist the study.” For more information, contact the shire’s heritage planner Simon Lloyd via email –simon.lloyd@mornpen.vic. gov.au – or call 1300 850 600.

It’s not a new fire levy, it’s a fairer fire levy. On 1 July 2013, as recommended by the Victorian Bushfires Royal Commission, the Victorian Government is replacing the old fire services levy with a fairer system. Rather than being added to insurance premiums, the levy will now be collected with council rates. This means all property owners contribute a fair share to the Country Fire Authority or the Metropolitan Fire Brigade. The levy is a fixed charge of $100 for residential properties and $200 for non-residential properties, plus a variable charge based on the property’s capital improved value. All funds will go towards supporting Victoria’s fire services. GST and stamp duty charged on the old levy have been removed and, for the first time, eligible pensioners and veterans will receive a $50 concession. These reforms will save households and business around $100 million a year. F•S•A/DPC0018

PAGE 8

Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

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Shire warning over ‘no tip’ signs By Mike Hast MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire has warned objectors to the proposed rubbish tip in an old Dromana quarry to remove signs from nature strips and public land. Hundreds of anti-tip signs have sprouted like mushrooms in recent weeks, especially in the Dromana and Arthurs Seat areas (“Anti-tip slogans sign of the times”, The News, 11/7/13). A bulletin sent to members of Peninsula Preservation Group, lead objector of the tip, stated the shire’s planning compliance department had contacted the group “to alert us to the unlawful positioning of some of our ‘no tip’ signs after receiving a number of complaints”. “They stress that signs will be removed as a last resort, and have given us opportunity to alert supporters to relocate any signs on nature strips back onto their private property,” the bulletin stated. “Signs on fences are also permitted. Thank you for your assistance in this matter; we certainly don’t want to make enemies of the planning people, and they have been very reasonable to date. “In the meantime, let’s keep up the signage – they are obviously making an impression.” The group is distributing signs from three outlets – a cafe and a liquor shop in Dromana, and a food shop in Red Hill – as well as through its website. Some of the “no tip” signs are small and handmade while others are large ones produced by professional signwriters. One is next to the freeway near Martha Cove marina at Safety Beach erected by Dromana real estate agent Roger McMillan on a property he is selling for the owners. Another is on Dromana cattle grazier Andrew Duncan’s property on Collins Rd leading into the industrial estate, and he has one near the corner of White Hill and Bittern-Dromana roads. Mr Duncan is a high-profile opponent of the tip

Signing on: Left, Roger McMillan’s board beside the freeway at Safety Beach. Picture: Yanni Right, the Yabby Lake Vineyard board on Arthurs Seat Rd.

who in May paid for large advertisements in local papers objecting to the proposal. One sign on Arthurs Seat Rd at Yabby Lake Vineyard reads: “Say no to the stinking, dangerous, noisy tip at beautiful Arthurs Seat. This is an environmental dereliction of duty by our council. Sponsored by Yabby Lake Vineyard and the Kirby family.” Yabby Lake was established by Robert and Mem Kirby in the late 1990s. The father of Robert and his brother John is the late Roscoe “Roc” Kirby who started the Village Roadshow cinema chain. Yabby Lake is now operated by Robert and Mem Kirby’s children Nina and Clark. Another sign in Boundary Rd, Dromana, reads: “We want our kids to grow up in a park not a tip.” Some objectors have injected humour into their messages. A digitally altered photo doing the email rounds shows several naked young women at a quarry

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holding anti-tip signs to protect their modesty. The quarry is not the old Pioneer quarry on the Arthurs Seat escarpment. Another is an actual photo of the top of Arthurs Seat with several additions – a huge, overflowing litter bin named “The Big Rubbish Bin” with seagulls hovering above it and with smaller signs reading “Welcome to Arthurs Seat” and “Tip Tours”. Next to the bin is a huge sign reading “No tip near Arthurs Seat”. It is on Facebook. If battles were decided by “image warfare”, the anti-tip movement has already won.  Peninsula Preservation Group’s website is at: savearthursseat.com The group’s 12,000 signature petition is at: www. communityrun.org/petitions/save-arthurs-seat  Peninsula Waste Management’s website is at: peninsulawaste.com.au  There is information on the shire website at: www.mornpen.vic.gov.au

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A COURT case involving a small village in the Hunter Valley of NSW threatened by a planned coal mine could play a role in whether the old Pioneer quarry on the Arthurs Seat escarpment becomes a rubbish dump. Bulga (population 300) had a big win in the NSW Land and Environment Court over Coal & Allied, a subsidiary of global mining giant Rio Tinto, which wanted to dig an open-cut mine in a refuge for endangered plants and animals. The land court, overturning the NSW government-endorsed proposal, criticised the government’s approval of the proposed mine, saying it could damage Bulga’s “sense of place”. Many objections put to the court – equal in rank to NSW’s Supreme Court – are the same as opponents of Peninsula Waste Management’s proposal to convert the old quarry to a landfill site. Peninsula Preservation Group and 850 objectors to the quarry tip plan have raised concerns over dust, noise, pollution of groundwater and creeks, traffic and bushfires. Justice Brian Preston, chief judge of the Land and Environment Court, said he was not persuaded by the economic analysis offered by the company. “The project’s impacts would exacerbate the loss of sense of place, and materially and adversely change the sense of community of the residents of Bulga and the surrounding countryside,” he said. The mine would have had “significant and unacceptable” effects on plants and animals, and would generate serious levels of dust and noise, the judgment said. A Rio Tinto spokesman reportedly said the community’s ability to challenge the government’s decision was “significantly obstructing investment and job creation in NSW”. The matter was taken to court by the Bulga Milbrodale Progress Association, representing the views of most of Bulga’s residents, with help from the Environmental Defender’s Office of NSW. The land court’s decision is being appealed. David Harrison

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Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013


NEWS DESK

Climate battle heats up as tax times end By Chris Brennan LABOR’S candidate for the seat of Flinders, Joshua Sinclair, has hit out at the Coalition’s Green Army policy and accused opposition environment spokesman Greg Hunt of intellectual dishonesty for failing to support a carbon trading system. Mr Sinclair said Mr Hunt, the sitting member for Flinders, was known to have been a long-time supporter of an emissions trading scheme and that he must know the proposed policy he was taking to the electorate would do nothing to reduce carbon emissions. “Mr Hunt has long been a supporter of an ETS, and in his early days stated that it was by harnessing the natural economic forces which drive society that a pollution tax offers us an opportunity to exert greater control over our environment,” Mr Sinclair told The News. The federal Coalition has vowed to do away with the carbon tax and has instead proposed a policy of Direct Action to tackle climate change, with a focus on local efforts to provide “real and practical solutions” to global environmental challenges rather than a carbon price mechanisation, as implemented by the Labor government. Mr Hunt and Opposition Leader Tony Abbott recently unveiled the $300 million Green Army scheme as a “signature” environment program for the Coalition. Under the proposed scheme, the Coalition would build a national environmental conservation workforce of about 15,000 people to work with

Joshua Sinclair

councils, bush care groups and local catchment authorities to clean up the environment. However, Mr Sinclair said Mr Hunt must know the only effective way to combat climate change was through a market mechanism. “A team of volunteers planting trees sure sounds wonderful, but it will not reduce emissions and it will not yield long-term results,” he said. “The only effective way to combat the adverse effects of human-made climate change is to implement a market mechanism, something Mr Hunt has long advocated. “The government has done this, initially through a carbon price and now an emissions trading scheme in line with world markets. “Linking to global carbon markets

means the Australian price will move in line with the international carbon price prevailing under the European Union ETS from 2014. This is currently expected to be about $6 a tonne of emissions in 2014-15.” But the Rudd government is also under fire over its revised climate change policy after the Prime Minister announced he would axe the carbon price implemented by Julia Gillard and move toward an emissions trading scheme. Mr Rudd last week vowed to “terminate” the carbon price from next July in an apparent bid to repair the damage inflicted on the Labor Party by Ms Gillard’s 2010 broken promise, while claiming to restore his 2007 plan to introduce an emissions trading scheme. But Mr Rudd is now facing a parliamentary veto from both the Coalition and the Greens over the plan, which would force the government to find $3.8 billion in budget cuts to cover revenue lost from scrapping the carbon price a year early. Mr Rudd said scrapping the carbon taxing would save families an average of $380 a year, in stark contrast to the Opposition’s climate scheme, which would add $1200 a year to family budgets. But the Coalition refuted the government’s costings, arguing electricity prices would continue to rise and that the true cost of “Kevin Rudd’s carbon tax” to the average household would be more than $3000 over the six years from mid-2014. The Opposition has long proposed

a plan of direct action on climate change, arguing it provided “the opportunity for individuals, communities, organisations and companies to help address our environmental challenges”. “The Coalition will deliver a cleaner environment and a more sustainable future without the impost of a carbon tax, which is causing real economic damage to our economy and the living standards of Australians,” Mr Abbott said at last week’s Green Army policy launch. “By strengthening the economy and living within our means, the Coalition will be able to take direct action to improve the environment and reduce carbon emissions in a practical and affordable way.” Mr Hunt said Frankston and the peninsula region would be major winners from the Coalition’s Green Army scheme, revealing both areas would most likely have projects up and run-

ning in the first year. This would bring much-needed jobs and training to the area and provide a “huge boost” to the local environment. Mr Hunt said several “high-quality applications from the Mornington Peninsula and Frankston regions for a variety of projects” had already been received and that each of them was currently going through the approvals process. “The starting date for the Green Army program is 1 July 2014 and I would expect to see projects operating in the Frankston and Mornington Peninsula regions from that date,” Mr Hunt told The News. “The projects will provide local young people with crucial skills and on-the-job experience in conservation and land management, as well as improving the natural environment for all local residents.”

Time for breeding code comments SUBMISSIONS on a code of practice for cat and dog breeders close next month. The revised code for the operation of breeding and rearing businesses is being developed by the Department of Environment and Primary Industries. The review of the code followed a campaign by the RSPCA to close puppy factories. The campaign started in May 2010 and led to the state government increasing the powers of RSPCA inspectors to force breeders to follow

the code of practice, previously only enforceable by local government officials. To view the draft revised code, go to www.depi.vic.gov.au/breedingcode, call 136 186 or email animal. welfare@depi.vic.gov.au Comments on the code must be submitted by 10 August to animal. welfare@depi.vic.gov.au or by writing to the Breeding and Rearing Code Review, Bureau of Animal Welfare, 475 Mickleham Rd, Attwood, Victoria 3049.

The bay’s the place for stand up competition STAND up paddlers from interstate will next month compete against their Mornington Peninsula counterparts over a weekend of downwind and shortcourse stand up paddle board racing. Competitions will be run from Safety Beach and Blairgowrie over the 10-11 August weekend. Last year’s inaugural event attracted competitors from NSW, South Australia and New Zealand. “The Mornington Peninsula sits between two worldclass SUP racing areas – Port Phillip and Western Port – so it’s great to see some of Australia’s top paddlers supporting the event,” organiser Jeff Lim said. He said SUP racing was “going from strength to strength overseas and is rapidly growing in popularity in Australia”. On Saturday 10 August there will be a 10-kilometre downwind race from Safety Beach Sailing Club, and a family fun day and short-course races on Sunday at Blairgowrie Yacht Squadron. For details call Lynda Lim of Peninsula Stand Up Paddle on 5986 4557 or 0448 563 339.

Ready to race: Stand up paddlers at last year’s inaugural Mornington Peninsula event.

To advertise in Southern Peninsula News contact:  Jasmine Murray on 0411 821 626  Nikki Lamerton on 0450 098 070 Southern Peninsula

Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

PAGE 11


NEWS DESK

Pool site: Skateboarder Jamie, of Mornington, at the Frankston skate park alongside the city’s next big attraction, a $50 million aquatic centre now under construction and due to open mid-2014. Pictures: Yanni

City takes ‘peninsula’ for pool name FRANKSTON Council has named its $50 million pool complex Peninsula Aquatic Recreation Centre, PARC for short. Councillors on Monday agreed to start the formal process to register the name with the Office of Geographic Names, the state’s naming authority. The centre, due to open in mid2014, has been informally known as Frankston Regional Aquatic Centre or Frankston Regional Aquatic Health and Wellbeing Centre since it was put back on the drawing board after the 2008 council election. PARC will have a 51.5-metre Olympic-sized swimming pool, a learn to swim and leisure pool with play area,

cafe, gymnasium, water slides, splash deck, warm water therapy pool, spa and sauna, creche, a health and wellness centre, and a car park for 230 vehicles. It is expected to attract 700,000 visitors each year from as far afield as the southern Mornington Peninsula. Frankston’s neighbour Mornington Peninsula Shire has one modern aquatic centre – at Hastings, which includes a 25-metre pool, unsuitable for competitive swimming training. The shire has been trying to build the Southern Peninsula Aquatic Centre (SPA for short) on the foreshore at Rosebud for more than seven years, blocked by the state government until last year and by disagreement among councillors.

Choosing PARC avoids a rude acronym that would have been formed if “F” for Frankston was used in the name. PARC was suggested by a Frankston resident during a public naming competition held in June with 564 names submitted by the community and 191 by students. The winner, who has not been named by the council, will receive a $500 gift voucher. This followed a failed attempt to find a name through a consultant, the Civic Group, which the council paid $10,000. Civic came up with 11 names. Four were presented to councillors in May and rejected. A shortlist of names from the public was sent to the Office of Geographic

Names, which recommended three – Tides Leisure Centre, Peninsula Sports Aquatic Centre and Peninsula Aquatic and Recreation Centre. A report to the council on Monday stated: “After consulting with councillors ... it was determined that Peninsula Aquatic Recreation Centre was ... the most appropriate name for the facility, as [it] allows opportunities for destination marketing and aligns with the state and regional destination marketing positioning of Frankston as the largest hub within the region. “The cost of signage has been accommodated within the existing budget. A name is required as soon as possible to enable the marketing program

to be commenced without further delay to maximise patronage and resultant income. “The name reflects the diversity of the services and facilities, the community values and will be a name that will resonate and be remembered.” The News asked several Mornington Peninsula Shire councillors what they thought of the name. Cr Tim Rodgers, an opponent of a foreshore pool location, said it was “fantastic”. “That just saves us $40 million,” he said. Another councillor, who did not want to be named, asked if Frankston was permitted to use “peninsula” in its aquatic centre name. Mike Hast

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PAGE 13


NEWS DESK

Filmmakers bring 1950s glamour to peninsula

The crew: Producer Peter Cordeux, left, Dromana 3 Drive-In owner Paul Whitaker, filmmaker Adam Haywood, producer Karen Elgar, and filmmaker Stuart Stanton. Picture: Cameron McCullough

PENINSULA filmmakers Stuart Stanton and Adam Haywood are bringing the glamour of the drive-in to the big screen in their next project, Penny. Teaming with peninsula producers Peter Cordeux and Karen Elgar, they hope to do justice to nostalgia for the era. Set in the 1950s, Penny is the story of Timmy, a young cleaner at the drive-in, and his quest to impress dancer Penny. Aided by his friend Donna, Timmy sets out to learn how to rock ’n’ roll and win Penny’s heart. Penny is being made as a “proof of concept” short film to secure funding for a full-length feature. “Both films will provide a fantastic opportunity for peninsula talent and crew to work on a largescale production,” Stuart Stanton said. The filmmakers hope to entice peninsula businesses to contribute to the project, “During the 1950s, drive-ins were a place where communities came together. It is only fitting a film recreating that era encourages the community to come together to make it. “We look forward to capturing the vibrancy of the drive-in era with some fantastic production design. The cars, the music, the clothes – we want to show it all. There are so many opportunities for people to come on board.” Dromana 3 Drive-In has joined forces with Stanton and Haywood’s video production company Final Focus Australia to produce Penny. Vintage clothing company Vivien of Holloway has signed on to supply costumes. The filmmakers are looking for more community involvement to help secure funding. While community enthusiasm has been strong, 40 per cent of the funding is still to be raised. Stanton and Haywood are offering sponsorship packages to peninsula businesses. They include options for video production and advertising as well as inclusion of company branding in all marketing material.

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LETTERS Fanciful referendum IT is really disappointing to see Mornington Peninsula Shire Council using $20,000 of ratepayersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; money to fund the â&#x20AC;&#x153;yesâ&#x20AC;? case in the referendum on including local government in Australiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Constitution. All a successful â&#x20AC;&#x153;yesâ&#x20AC;? case would deliver is more power and control over local government to Canberra. It is fanciful to think that giving more power to Canberra will result in more funding for councils. Martin Dixon, Nepean MP

Vote yes for councils LOCAL government is not recognised in the Constitution; it is merely a â&#x20AC;&#x153;play thingâ&#x20AC;? of state government. During the Whitlam era when a similar referendum was held, as a councillor with the City of Mordialloc (nine and a half years), I proposed that local government be recognised in the Constitution. The motion was soundly defeated. The amalgamation of councils in 1994, which took â&#x20AC;&#x153;localâ&#x20AC;? out of local government, could possibly have been averted had recognition been in place. Small municipalities in the bayside area shared resources; the Kennett state governmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s argument about â&#x20AC;&#x153;economies of scaleâ&#x20AC;? was not warranted in this instance. Recently, Mr Kennett during a discussion on radio station 3AW, indicated he was happy with the outcome of council amalgamations and went on to say that we are overgoverned and that state governments should be dispensed with (not bad from a former Premier). Our neighbour New Zealand has large local government areas operating under the federal umbrella. State governments should recognise local government or support the federal government in its endeavour to do so. Local government needs validity. Ian Lyons, Safety Beach

Quarry landfill plan YOUR article â&#x20AC;&#x153;Quarry tip plan flawed: plannerâ&#x20AC;? (The News, 11/7/13) contained a number of serious inaccuracies and assumptions in [shire planner Sotirios Katakouzinosâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s] report to the council. Unfortunately these errors detract from sensible debate of the issue. We have asked Dr Michael Kennedy, CEO of the shire, to bring these inaccuracies to the attention of the shire and also councillors. For instance, the report claims that the Rye landfill is not expected to close in the immediate future. A letter in May last year from the Mornington [sic] Regional Waste Management Group said the Rye landfill would close within the next five years. In landfill terms, this is immediate.

Setbacks are established at 500 metres. There is one dwelling at 480 metres [from the proposed landfill], however Environment Protection Authority guidelines highlight that lesser buffer distances may be applied â&#x20AC;&#x153;subject to an evaluation demonstrating that the environment will be protected and the amenity of the sensitive area will not be adversely affectedâ&#x20AC;?. The report to council also says that the landfill will not meet noise level restrictions during the evening period. The landfill will not be operating during the evening or after 1pm on Saturday. These are just a few examples of the errors that very seriously detract from the councilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ability to place any reliance on the report. Vince Latham, CEO Peninsula Waste Management

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t repeat errors CONCERNING the proposed rubbish tip site at Dromana on the Arthurs Seat escarpment, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s to be hoped we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t repeat mistakes of the past. The former landfill site on Truemans Rd on the edge of Tootgarook Swamp had no liner to stop ground water entering it. There is still an Environment Protection Authority abatement notice on the site. It has feral animals spreading noxious weeds and preying on endangered fauna in the swamp. Considering Mornington Peninsula Shire is within a United Nations biosphere reserve (the only urban area in a biosphere reserve in Australia) and the shireâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sustainability policy, we should look at alternatives such as they have on Lord Howe Island or New Zealandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new disposer-pays system for rubbish. I would hate see Arthurs Seat State Park subjected to the same fate that has befallen the former tip site at Tootgarook Swamp. Cameron Brown, president Save Tootgarook Swamp

Vale Alan Hunt ALAN Hunt will be a continuing inspiration, along with the late Sir Rupert Hamer, in whose governments he served, for their legacy in protecting Melbourneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s green wedges and other precious parts of our environment and heritage, and for their advocacy of a Liberalism that was not about being liberal with developers. In 2007, Mr Hunt spoke at a public rally organised by green wedge supporters on the Mornington Peninsula to oppose the proposed Chateau Elan conference centre next to Greens Bush in Main Ridge and actively opposed the subdivision of the former Myer-owned Norman Lodge property next to the former Ansett property at Mt Eliza. Neither have gone ahead

Top Quality Pools including Decks, Paving etc

so far, although Norman Lodge was approved for a two- instead of four-lot subdivision. It is good to see Alan Huntâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s son Greg continuing his tradition as federal Liberal environment spokesman, whose advice helped block the proposed Ventnor development on Phillip Island. Let us hope the advice of Alan Huntâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s former staffer Geoff Underwood, as chair of the State Ministerial Advisory Committee on planning zones, will help protect green wedges from the urban uses with which they are threatened in the current state government planning zones review. Rosemary West, joint coordinator, Green Wedges Coalition

No protection EVERYWHERE community groups are being outraged at planned destruction of their community at the hands of government (Eastâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;West tunnel, Port of Hastings) and corporations (McDonalds at Tecoma, etc). It reminds me of Derek Jensenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2006 book, Endgame Vol 1: The Problem with Civilization, where he says: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Surely by now there can be few here who still believe the purpose of government is to protect us from the destructive activities of corporations. At last most of us must understand that the opposite is true: that the primary purpose of government is to protect those who run the economy from the outrage of injured citizens.â&#x20AC;? So true. From my years of campaigning to save various environmental assets, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve come to the conclusion that our environmental laws have been so degraded by powerful vested interests lobbying government for so long that such laws now merely serve to aid developers and development, and environmental destruction. Until we address the issue of traditional economic growth and its reliance on an ever-expanding population, we will be having the same arguments over and over again trying to save what we love. We need to oppose unchecked â&#x20AC;&#x153;traditionalâ&#x20AC;? economic and population growth. There is information at www. population.org.au Jenny Warfe, McCrae

Whose revenue lost? AFTER reading â&#x20AC;&#x153;Revenue lost to the seaâ&#x20AC;? (The News, 27/6/13), I wondered who actually owns this highly valuable resource â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the 400 megalitres of Class A water pumped daily into the ocean from the Gunnamatta outfall? As a Mornington Peninsula resident and customer of South East Water, I buy water, pay for sewage collection and treatment, and pay for the disposal of waste.

Contact Wayne

0429 161 164

Boating zones REGARDING the article on boating zones (The News, 11/7/13), I am commodore of Safety Beach Sailing Club, which is coming up to its 47th sailing season. Since the opening of Martha Cove, we now have four lanes of boat ramps just to the north of our club, and another three lanes of boat ramps 500 metres to the south. About 1.2 nautical miles to the west is a mussel farm. Add 50 PWCs [jet skis], a couple of hundred fishing boats coming and going, and 30-40 sailing boats and you have a recipe for disaster. I have for many years requested separate zones for passive water sports, sailing, canoeing, etc or designated PWC zones. But for some unknown reason, the authorities have decided that if it floats, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a boat.

I have asked on many occasions how Parks Victoria and Transport Safety Victoria can put small yachts and PWCs under the same category. I have not received an adequate answer. Another inconsistency in the new zones is the setting up of kiteboarding and windsurfing zones. Both are powered by the wind. Why is sailing being discriminated against? The new zones are a win for swimmers by keeping fast-moving PWCs 500 metres off shore, but do nothing to protect passive water sports. PWC operators continually go faster than the required 5 knots when within 50 metres of another boat, which includes each other. On the water, everyone has their own idea what 50 metres is. A fairer solution would be to not allow PWCs anywhere near sailing and life saving clubs. This would remove any uncertainty. Safety Beach Sailing Club is a family orientated club with children as young as five enjoying the sport, some of whom have grandparents enjoying the same sport at the same club. No longer can a family enjoy a peaceful day on the beach, no longer can a fisherman enjoy a peaceful day fishing, no longer can sailors enjoy a day cruising or racing without the continuous noise and smell of highpowered PWCs. Now is the time to set a side an area where PWC operators can put themselves in harmâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s way while the rest of us enjoy our passive water sports in peace and quiet, and above all, safety. Ross Martin, commodore, Safety Beach Sailing Club Send letters to the editor to The News, PO Box 588, Hastings 3915 or email: team@mpnews.com.au

Female GP

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If this Class A water is actually the waste I pay for, I along with all other South East Water customers could and probably should be free to collect it before itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pumped wastefully and stupidly into the ocean, where it causes problems to the marine environment, as outlined by Clean Ocean Foundation. It would seem South East Water may not actually have an adequate handle on how best to manage this resource and is unable to forecast cyclical droughts, preparing for them by being able to collect, contain and distribute water at times of need, for use in agriculture, sports grounds, local parks, etc. Does South East Water understand we can no longer afford to be so wasteful with this valuable resource â&#x20AC;&#x201C; our water â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and we cannot continue to cause further damage to marine environments? C Major, Tootgarook

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One ďŹ xed price for complete works

Unsafe mix: A jet ski and a dinghy where Safety Beach Sailing Club says there should be separate zones for motorised vessels and yachts and canoes.

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THE ROTARY SHOP

15 Newington Avenue, Rosebud (Rosebud Industrial Estate) Telephone: 5986 8896

Cnr McDowell St & Rosebud Parade, Rosebud Telephone: 5986 7000

Selling good, clean donated items:

WAREHOUSE - from Indoor & Outdoor Household )XUQLWXUH :KLWHJRRGV&HUWLĂ&#x20AC;HGVDIH(OHFWULFDO*RRGV Stereos, Radiograms, Books, Collectables â&#x20AC;&#x201C; to even, from time to time, the kitchen sink! The range is HUGE!

ROTARY SHOP - Collectables, Clothing (New & Quality Secondhand), Manchester, Bric-a-Brac, Jewellery, Books

Volunteers are always made most welcome â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Why not join our happy teams & enjoy the company of other community-spirited men and women. For Warehouse enquiries, telephone Doug on 5986 8896 (Monday-Saturday) For Rotary Shop, speak to Sue or Betty on 5986 7000 (Tuesday mornings) All Funds Returned to Community â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Wholly Staffed by Volunteers. Donations to Community now exceed $1,000,000 over past 10 Years. A JOINT FUNDRAISING PROJECT OF THE ROTARY CLUB OF ROSEBUD-RYE Inc.

Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

PAGE 15


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Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

NEWS DESK

Juniors join golf program ABOUT 60 junior golfers attend Rosebud Country Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s weekly one-hour â&#x20AC;&#x153;divotsâ&#x20AC;? classes. The program is based on the Titleist Performance Institute (TPI), which links physical development and fundamental movement skills with golf skill development. The youngsters learn to catch, strike, throw and kick, and are issued with colour-coded hats and wrist bands to denote levels of physical and golfing development. Club professional Matt Bolton is one of a handful of certified TPI coaches in Australia.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve created an environment where children and their parents want to be involved,â&#x20AC;? program coordinator Jo Kelly said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It offers a lot more than golf instruction. Kids learn necessary skills that are applicable to golf and most other sports. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Golf is often seen to be expensive and out of reach for some people. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The program has gone a long way to giving all children a chance to enjoy this great game.â&#x20AC;? For details go to www.rosebudcountryclub. com.au/playgolf

Hospice calls for volunteers PENINSULA Home Hospice has issued a call for volunteers join its team of client carers. The volunteers will be trained in September. PHH is a not-for-profit palliative care organisation that supports people living at home with a life threatening illness. The next intake of volunteers will be the second for the year as the organisation prepares for some of its existing volunteers to retire. In September 2011, volunteers were supporting 21 clients at home but the number doubled in the following 12 months. The organisation has 60 client care volunteers, including Don George, 70, (pictured) who started with PHH when he retired at 65. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A number of friends have said to me that they couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do what I do, but my reply is always that they would be surprised at the difference they could make,â&#x20AC;? Mr George said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But the motive has to be genuine, not just a feelgood throwaway line at a dinner party. From the many letters and cards I have received, I know I am making a difference.â&#x20AC;? Mr George said the role of volunteers could range from sitting with a client while their primary carer took care of things outside the home â&#x20AC;&#x153;to occasional transport to medical

appointments or to group programs held by PHHâ&#x20AC;?. The once-a-week, 10-week training course starting in September for the next intake of volunteers at PHHâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s premises at Golf Links Rd, Frankston, is open to men and women of all ages. Anyone interested in becoming a client carer volunteer can call Marcella Ferrier on 9784 3302 or email Marcella@peninsulahospice.com.au

Call for late night bus

Have a fringe laugh

A PETITION signed by more than 500 people is asking for a late night bus on the southern peninsula. It was presented to Mornington Peninsula Shire at its meeting in Rye on Monday and calls for public transport after midnight on Friday and Saturday nights. Shire planner Ross Gregory stated to the council that the shire â&#x20AC;&#x153;has developed a proposal in conjunction with the Southern Peninsula Liquor Accord to improve late night transportâ&#x20AC;?. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The proposal includes a modification to the existing Sorrento to Safety Beach service to operate [both ways] and the provision of two maxi taxis to operate a demand responsive service to assist patrons to get home,â&#x20AC;? he stated. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This proposal requires the support of Public Transport Victoria [which] also operates the NightRider [bus].â&#x20AC;? Mr Gregory said the shire had started discussions with PTV â&#x20AC;&#x153;in order to progress this proposal. We will keep the community informed on the progress of this initiativeâ&#x20AC;?.

TWO shows from the Melbourne Fringe Festival come to Southern Peninsula Arts Centre in Rosebud at 7.30pm on Friday 2 August. Million Dollar Tegan is about a young woman who enters a boxing competition and punches on in front of 1500 people. The show was nominated for â&#x20AC;&#x153;Best Newcomerâ&#x20AC;? at the 2012 Melbourne International Comedy Festival. Cannonball takes patrons into a world both suburban and extraordinary. Green Room Award winner Emily Taylor morphs and mutates through a minefield of adolescent angst, mid-life longing and feline discontent. It was voted best solo show at the 2013 New Zealand Fringe Festival. Peninsula Poets Society will perform during interval. The arts centre is part of Rosebud Secondary College in Eastbourne Rd, Rosebud West. Tickets: Adult $30, concession and groups of 10 $25, students $15. Bookings: www. southernpeninsulaartscentre.com


Southern Peninsula

25 July 2013

The big blue > Page 3

HOMES FROM $150,000* *Subject to availability

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`

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249 High Street, Hastings Victoria 3195 Â&#x2021; www.peninsulaparklands.com.au Â&#x2021; Phone: 5979 2700 or Brad Wilcox: 0419 583 634


2327 PT NEPEAN RD RYE

03 5985 8800 www.johnkennedyrealestate.com.au 2/29 Broadway ROSEBUD WEST $329,000

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Older style, two bedroom unit on its own SULYDWHEORFNRIVTP2SHQSODQOLYLQJ meals, kitchen, full bathroom, separate toilet and laundry. Walk to beach and shops.

7KLVFHQWUDOO\ORFDWHGXQLWRQO\PHWHUV from the Rye beach and shops, is a great Ă&#x20AC;QG,QDEORFNRIRQO\WKUHHDQGQRERG\ corporate fees, it is Ideal for Investment, holiday destination or permanent home. EHGURRPVZLWK%,5VPRGHUQNLWFKHQ bathroom and separate laundry, quality Ă RRUFRYHULQJVUHYHUVHF\FOHKHDWLQJDQG cooling, lock up garage and large north facing courtyard. Only minutes walk to everything in Rye, just move in and enjoy. Priced to sell!

Inspect anytime

Contact: John Kennedy 0401 984 842

Contact: Rob Steele 0418 154 024

26 Observation Drive, RYE $559,000

477Elgan Dundas Street, 24 Avenue ST ANDREWS BEACH RYE $750,000 $475,000

MUCH TO GIVE

OCEAN SOUNDS TO THE SO CLOSE..WALK With the sounds of Rye ocean beach in BEACH

LE Page 2

>

the background and the smell of the

What a position! walk to theand sea in the air, Only this minutes limestone home beach and shops is this very neat and LWV H[TXLVLWH PRGHUQ LQĂ XHQFH GHOLYHUV tidy two bedroom home. Plenty of room a surreal experience in this spectacular to extend and ripe for improvement with seaside spot. Directly opposite a track SRVVLEOHED\YLHZVIURPDVHFRQGĂ RRU7KH to one of the peninsulaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most stunning possibilities are endless. FRDVWOLQHV WKH the EHGURRP KRPH XVHV No longer required, owners will listen ZRQGHUIXO to offers. FRORXUV DQG OX[XULRXV Ă&#x20AC;QLVKHV

to create a seaside experience second to none. Featuring an entry that takes the shape of true costal living, sprawling decks, outdoor spa, two living and dining areas, ensuite and double garage.

Contact: Leah Pancic 0421 700 749

Contact: Contact: Rob LeahSteele Pancic0418 0421154 700024 749

8 Toorak Street, TOOTGAROOK Offers over $695,000

28 Turnberry Gve FINGAL Offers over $299,000

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MOONAH LINKS

Fabulous three bedroom entertainer on JUHDWPEORFN)XOO\UHQRYDWHG to a very high standard with a super NLWFKHQERDVWLQJ,PSDODĂ&#x20AC;WWLQJVDQG &DHVDUVWRQHĂ&#x20AC;QLVKHV/DUJHVHSDUDWH living areas with formal and informal dining areas, master bedroom with WIR DQGHQVXLWH7HUULĂ&#x20AC;FRXWGRRUHQWHUWDLQLQJ area plus huge garage with workshop plus triple 3.6m high carport for the boat and caravan. Private, fully fenced, auto sliding front gate. Inspection highly recommended.

Fabulous sloping block with great outlook potential from upper level. Surrounded by impressive new homes with all the facilities afforded to Moonah Links owners. Owners will listen to offers.

Contact: John Kennedy 0401 984 842

Contact: Rob Steele 0418 154 024

3 Galilee Court RYE $275 per week

14 Tuerong Street RYE $360 per week

RE NT AL

RE NT AL

Spacious family home situated behind the Rye shops and beach. Four bedrooms plus large study or 5th bedroom, two living areas, main bedroom with en-suite. Galley style kitchen 900mm gas cooking, evaporate cooling, ducted heating. Workshop/studio, rear BBQ deck leading off living areas. 10 minute walk to Rye beach and shops.

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If you are looking for space, then this is the property for you. With 3 generous VL]HGEHGURRPVODUJHOLYLQJDUHDV bathrooms, large kitchen with loads of storage and huge outdoor entertainment area this property wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t last long. Other IHDWXUHVLQFOXGHXQGHUĂ RRUKHDWLQJ double carport, gas hot water and brand new carpet. Call today for an inspection.

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Contact: Lauren Brett 0488 326 010

D E AS

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 25 July 2013


FEATURE PROPERTY

>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>

2000 acres of sky SITUATED on a rolling 2.5 hectares of fine Cape Schanck rural land, this impressive ranch-style family home – with fantastic full-length verandah – enjoys peaceful surroundings and the refreshing ocean air that can only be found from coastal living. Presented in stunning style, the home has a comfortable floor plan incorporating both formal and informal living areas. A formal lounge and dining room has great ambience with a cosy Coonara wood heater and the main living zone has gas ducted heating. The home’s centrepiece, the kitchen, is well-appointed with plenty of cupboard space and quality appliances include a dishwasher and wall oven. All living areas have a splendid view of the solar heated pool and the sprawling backyard. Whatever the weather, entertaining family and friends will be a treat under the partially enclosed entertaining area, which is fully paved with space for a barbecue and dining table. The master bedroom has a walk-in robe and an ensuite with spa bath. Three other bedrooms have built-in robes and share a spacious family bathroom. All bedrooms have glorious garden views. Making full use of the land, there are plenty of storage options on the property, including a four-vehicle carport and a huge workshop. There is mains water and several rainwater tanks. The block is fully fenced with remote gates across the driveway. This part of the peninsula has a wealth of natural and human-made attractions, which greatly enhance the overall appeal of the property. Beaches and great golf courses are just a short drive away.

Address: Price: Agency: Agent:

175 Cape Schanck Road, CAPE SCHANCK $1,195,000 Real Estate Alliance Adam Harlem, 0447 841 000

To advertise in the Southern Peninsula News real estate liftout, contact Jason Richardson on 0421 190 318 jason@mpnews.com.au > SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 25 July 2013

Page 3


Sold...and sold well.

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Page 4

Albert Park Ashburton Bentleigh Brighton

>

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 25 July 2013

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For a free, no obligation appraisal and property report call Troy Daly (Director) on 0418 397 771 and experience the Buxton differenceโ€ฆ

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> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 25 July 2013

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Garden wonderland

One street from beach

SET on a magnificent 2024 square metres of verdant green, this sensational property will take your breath away. Everything from manicured gardens and poolside entertainment area to the thorough renovation this home has undergone spells quality. Polished timber floors feature throughout living areas and the gleaming kitchen has granite benchtops and stainless-steel underbench oven. The living area receives plenty of natural light through large picture windows and has a wood heater. There is a separate formal lounge. The home has three bedrooms, including the master bedroom with ensuite and walk-in robe, and a second bathroom. A workshop with built-in storage cupboards is great for tinkering, and for the vehicles there is a double carport. The phrase “nothing to be done” is an old real estate cliche, but here it rings true. Not a thing is out of place, which must rank this immaculate property as one of the area’s finest.

FULL of character, this neat weatherboard home is set on a 987-square metre block with neat paths and gardens as well as two large steel sheds. At the rear of the home is a sunny, enclosed entertaining area. The interior has been well maintained and includes a large lounge and dining room, which has space for an eight-ball table. There is a meals area in the kitchen and other features include an upright stove, dishwasher and plenty of cupboard space. The home has three bedrooms sharing a bathroom. One street from the beach with some bay views, the property can be enjoyed all year round or added to the super fund as a holiday rental.

Address: 10 Yambill Avenue, ROSEBUD Price: $640,000 – $680,000 Agency: Ray White Rosebud, 1131–1135 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud, 5986 4900 Agent: Craig Bennie, 0430 448 808

Address: 12 Maori Street, RYE Price: $620,000 Agency: John Kennedy Real Estate, 2327 Point Nepean Road, Rye, 5985 8800 Agent: Rob Steele, 0418 154 024

)/<11 &2 5986 3000 REAL ESTATE ROSEBUD

$305,000 ROSEBUD

Short Stroll To Beach & Shops

This 2 bedroom brick unit is situated at the rear of a small complex of 3 attractive & well maintained units. The property is currently rented out at $260 P.W and would make a great investment with gas heating and reverse cycle air conditioner, good sized bedrooms both with BIR’s. The unit is complemented by a sheltered, paved outdoor entertaining area with a concrete path leading to a single garage.

2 1 1

Easy Living

Neat as a pin, this great little home is tucked away in one of the best streets while still being close to local shops & amenities. Set on a flat block with established gardens, this home features open plan living with gas heating & evaporative cooling. Three bedrooms with BIR’s share a central bathroom & separate toilet. A large single garage has heaps of storage plus drive through access to the back yard.

3 1 1

$315,000 ROSEBUD

Low Maintenance Living

Brick veneer unit in a complex of well maintained units. Perfect for retirement or as an investment, with your own private space but the added security of caring neighbours nearby. The unit is complemented by a covered outdoor entertaining area and direct access inside from the single remote control garage. This is your chance to own a near new home at a great price

$359,000 McCRAE

ROSEBUD

Room For The Lot

Breathing new life into real estate

2 1 1

A Solid Investment

This light filled, free-standing home is one of two on the block with no body corporate. The home has been recently painted giving it a fresh appeal. It comes with canvas awnings, gas heating, a new split-system, double car port & space for a third car to the side, and a private rear garden. If you are an investor looking for a secure rental, a first home buyers or retiree looking to downsize, then this property is not to be missed.

$549,000 TOOTGAROOK

This fantastic family home, in the foothills of McCrae, is set on just over 1000m2 with two street frontages. The BV home comprises of 4BR’s - master with WIR & FES - 2 living areas with formal lounge & dining, and split-system air-conditioning. Undercover entertaining area with fernery and the double remote garage is big enough for a workshop. If you’re looking for a family home or a great weekender then this is worth a look!

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 25 July 2013

3 1 2

This home has all the hard work done. Comprising of updated kitchen, gas log fire, gas central heating, polished timber floors, three bedrooms plus office - all with BIR’s - main bedroom with WIR. Plenty of living space includes a formal lounge with open log fire place, open kitchen & meals area and separate rumpus room with wet bar. Security system, lush gardens and a double carport completes the picture.

4 2 2

$349,000

Not Ready For A Unit?

If you’re looking for low maintenance living but not ready for a unit, then this sensational 2BR home may be just what you’re looking for. Located just 500m from the beach and surrounded by other well presented homes, this low maintenance gem has north facing open plan living serviced by both gas heating & r/cycle split system air-conditioning. Also has double remote garage with additional storage.

$625,000 ROSEBUD

A Home For Relaxing & Entertaining

SHOP 9, 967-991 PT NEPEAN RD, ROSEBUD Page 6

$330,000 ROSEBUD

Family Paradise

2 1 2

$749,000

This spacious family home, set on 3000m2 is designed to incorporate expansive bay & ocean views. With an extensive list of great features including 3 spacious living zones, a fabulous kitchen with butler’s pantry and a family room/meals area with cosy wood fire as the centerpiece. Evaporative cooling & gas heating throughout and outside is an undercover BBQ area, water tanks & huge backyard for the kids to play.

4 2 2

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SPRING IS JUST AROUND THE CORNER. it's a great time to find out what your home is worth. Call Rosebud's biggest sale team and find out how we achieve more 5986 4900

raywhiterosebud.com

Rosebud 10 Yambill Avenue

Rosebud 61 Old Cape Schanck Road

Safety Beach 35 Mary Street (vacant land)

Tootgarook 36 Bona Street

Garden wonderland and ideal in every way!

Schools – Shops – Transport. They’re all right here

A Luxury Build - Ready to go! 582sqm with town planning permits already in place

“Rose Cottage” - Fun times ahead

Sale Offers over $320,000+

Auction 24th August at 11am

Shane Fox 0408 272 325 shane.fox@raywhite.com

Jeffrey George 0407 659 552 jeffrrey.george@raywhite.com

Anthony Millard 0438 633 488 anthony.millard@raywhite.com

Rye 29 Alexandra Crescent

Tootgarook 39 Kuringai Road

Rosebud 3 Greenhill Road

Rosebud 9 Nullaware Avenue

Let the good times roll!!

Elevated excellence – Exemplary finishes

Elevated family home

Neat as a pin

Sale $640,000 - $680,000 Craig Bennie 0430 448 808 craig.bennie@raywhite.com Hendrick Boer 0410 415 515 hendrick.boer@raywhite.com

Sale $680,000 - $740,000

Anthony Millard 0438 633 488 anthony.millard@raywhite.com

3

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Sale Offers over $320,000+

Sale $680,000 - $740,000

Anthony Millard 0438 633 488 anthony.millard@raywhite.com

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Sale $495,000 - $535,000

Craig Bennie 0430 448 808 craig.bennie@raywhite.com

3-4

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Sale $390,000 - $450,000

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Hendrick Boer 0410 415 515 hendrick.boer@raywhite.com

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 25 July 2013

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Revell with a cause

Storybook cottage

WELL-presented, and on a nice leafy block measuring about 810 square metres, this three-bedroom, brick-veneer home is an affordable entry point into this popular seaside town. Only 500 metres from Blairgowrie shopping village, the tidy 132-square metre (14-square) home has a single garage under the roofline. A large shed at the rear could be used for additional vehicles if required. From the formal entry, a bright hallway leads past the formal lounge and into the kitchen and dining area. The kitchen has timber cupboards, a wall oven and, along with the dining space, a nice outlook to the garden. The private sun deck also has a great outlook to the garden and is nice and private, ensconced in the delightful treed setting.

THIS welcoming family home is positioned just a leisurely stroll from the beach and offers exceptional character and charm with high vaulted ceilings, parquetry floors, a quaint wraparound verandah and balconies at both ends of the home as well as a perfect view of the sea. Above the main, open-plan living area, which features a tidy kitchen, dining and lounge, is a mezzanine level with a second living area. Three bedrooms have built-in robes and there are bathrooms upstairs and down. The 742-square metre corner block has been landscaped with lovely hedges and rose bushes, which can be enjoyed from the pergola and courtyard. There is a double carport. With the new Peninsula Link freeway, Dromana in particular is more accessible than ever and this property would be a wonderful holiday retreat.

Address: 35 Revell Street, BLAIRGOWRIE Price: $619,000 Agency: Prentice Real Estate, 2395 Point Nepean Road, Rye, 5985 2351 Agent: Mark Prentice, 0408 117 772

Address: 2 Elizabeth Avenue, DROMANA Price: $489,000 Agency: Eview Southern Peninsula, 171 Point Nepean Road, Dromana, 5987 1444 Agent: Mike O’Neill, 0428 548 201

www.reav.com.au Rosebud

Mt Martha

$399,000

$449,000

13/27 Green Island Avenue

3 Pengana Street

Rosebud West

$469,000

45 Florence Avenue

TOWN PLANNING APROVED This table top flat block provides a great opportunity for your next seaside property project. Approval is in place for the construction of two new townhouses, along with preliminary drawings so you can make a start as soon as you have finalised the building permit.

QUALITY IN STUNNING STYLE This unit features a tiled formal entry area, spacious open plan living, kitchen with granite bench tops and adjoining meals area ea aall air-conditioned - with sliding door access to a private alfresco. re esco sco c . co. Separate study, master bedroom has WIR & FES.

SIMPLY FABULOUS This funky WB home and adjoining bungalow are perfect for holiday accommodation or beachside escape. The home itself has spacious kitchen & meals area, formal lounge and terrific sunroom & the bungalow is fully self-contained.

Contact Adam Harlem - 0447 841 000

Contact Adam Harlem - 0447 841 000

Contact Adam Harlem - 0447 841 000

605sqm

Inspect Easily By Appointment

Rosebud

Inspect Easily By Appointment

Cape Schanck

$499,000

2

2

Inspect Easily By Appointment

1

$1,195,000

175 Cape Schanck Road

28 Hope Street

Rosebud

3

2

2

$899,000

3 Peppermint Court

CLASS IN A SUPERIOR LOCATION Own this stunning new designer townhouse, just 250m to Port Phillip Plaza & beach. Enjoying a sunny aspect, open plan living area & master bedroom with FES on the lower level, upstairs is ae 2nd living area, 2 more bedrooms, bathroom & powder room.

PICTURESQUE COASTAL LIVING Situated on a stunning 5 acre parcel, this impressive 4BR family home enjoys peaceful surrounds & fresh ocean air. Presenting in stunning style there is formal & informal living, outdoor entertaining area, IG pool, 4 car carport & huge workshop.

A FIRST CLASS LIFESTYLE Set on a landscaped half acre allotment, this outstanding residence provides seamless integration of both indoor & outdoor living. Open plan living areas, gourmet kitchen, entertaining areas alongside the IG pool. A truly wonderful home.

Contact Adam Harlem - 0447 841 000

Contact Adam Harlem - 0447 841 000

Contact Adam Harlem - 0447 841 000

Inspect Saturday at 1.00pm

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 25 July 2013

Inspect Easily By Appointment

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Inspection Easily By Appointment

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Family Owned & Operated Since 1946 PORTSEA

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191 Canterbury Jetty Road

CAPE SCHANCK

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THIS IS A GREAT BEACH HOUSE

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$WUXHUHWUHDWLQHYHU\VHQVHRIWKHZRUGLVWKLVLPPDFXODWHO\ SUHVHQWHGFRQWHPSRUDU\VW\OHGZHDWKHUERDUGUHVLGHQFH3ULYDWHO\ VLWXDWHGDPRQJVWDYLEUDQW\HWORZPDLQWHQDQFHJDUGHQVHWWLQJWKDW DEXWVWKHWKKROHRIWKH5$&9&DSH6FKDQFNJROIFRXUVHLWIHDWXUHV EHGURRPVEDWKURRPVLQFOXGLQJ0DVWHUZLWKHQVXLWHDQGZDONLQ UREHVSDFLRXVRSHQSODQNLWFKHQORXQJHDQGGLQLQJDUHDOHDGLQJRXW DQDOOZHDWKHUWLPEHUGHFNHG%%4DUHD

Price: $895,000 ,QVSHFW By Appointment Contact:0D[3UHQWLFH

Price: $459,000 ,QVSHFW By Appointment Contact: Mark Prentice 0408 117 772

Price: $400,000 - $430,000 ,QVSHFW By Appointment Contact: Michael Prentice 0417 369 235

RYE

44 Doe Street

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Price: $430,000 - $460,000 ,QVSHFW By Appointment Contact:6DP&URZGHU

Price: $795,000 ,QVSHFW By Appointment Contact: Don Campbell 5984 4177

SORRENTO

18 King Street

RYE

14 Hawaii Court

RYE

3 Landra Street

OCEANSIDE ENTERTAINER

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Price: $399,000 ,QVSHFW By Appointment Contact: Victoria Burke 0421 706 625

Price: $399,000 ,QVSHFW By Appointment Contact: Victoria Burke 0421 706 625

Price: $1,250,000 ,QVSHFW By Appointment Contact: Mark Prentice 0408 117 772

Straight Talking - Results Driven 2395 Point Nepean Road, Rye.

Ph 5985 2351

78 Ocean Beach Road, Sorrento. Ph 5984 4177

www.prenticerealestate.com.au

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 25 July 2013

Page 9


Rosebud

$299,000

Lot 2, 342 Bayview Road Retirement niche on Bayview Set back from the road on Bayview Road and set on its own title lot 2 offers a real sense of space in serene surrounds. The single storey brick veneer home would suit a single or UHWLUHHZLWKWLQNHULQJLQPLQGJLYHQWKHODUJH[PIXOO\Ă&#x20AC;WWHGFRORUERQGVKHGRQWLWOH The home has an open plan kitchen lounge area, separate bedroom and bathroom/ laundry combined with a covered deck out front. The 787m2 title offers a number of possibilities to extend the existing home or use as is as a neat retreat close to Peninsula Link and the Waterfall Gully Shops.

1

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open to view by appointment

McCrae

price by negotiation

Mike Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Neill 0428 548 201

Dromana

$489,000

2 Elizabeth Avenue Position, presentation and palms Close to the beach is this welcoming, weatherboard family home in the heart of Dromana. 9DXOWHGFHLOLQJOLQHVSDUTXHWU\à RRUV DPH]]DQLQHOHYHOFRPSOHWHZLWKVHSOLYLQJ%5¡V EDWKURRPV ZUDSDURXQGYHUDQGDK&RUQHUSRVLWLRQGRXEOHFDUSRUWSHUJROD palms and fruiting trees. Corner site would offer excellent potential for further development (STCA). 3

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open to view by appointment

629 & 629a Point Nepean Road Cutting edge design - opposite the beach A cutting edge design creates a seamless modern living experieince, opposite the beach in the heart of McCrae. In keeping with the seaside locale, both townhouses have a striking aesthetic appeal for the discerning buyer. Each offers 24 squares (approx.) of living plus double garage, 2 large open-plan living areas top and bottom, 4 bedrooms and a study. An open plan kitchen and living area on the upper level has a northerly aspect with views across the glistening waters of Port Phillip Bay.

4

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open to view by appointment

eview.com.au Page 10

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 25 July 2013

Mike Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Neill 0428 548 201

McCrae

Negotiable over $550,000

69 Austin Avenue Surprise package Always wanted to tinker in the back yard? Always wanted a man cave? Always wanted a caravan or boat port? Look no further than this delightful property with 4BRâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 2 living areas, GDH, s/system air-conditioning, double garage and outdoor courtyard. In addition to all the mod cons there is an additional workshop/garage with WC and basin and adjoining car port built with caravan or boats in mind. 3

2

2

open to view by appointment

6RXWKHUQ3HQLQVXOD2IĂ&#x20AC;FH171 Point Nepean Road, Dromana

Mike Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Neill 0428 548 201

5987 1444


INDUSTRIAL & COMMERCIAL

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

Make an offer

Mulch ado about garden

ESTABLISHED for about 12 years, this well-presented business has six treatment rooms and specialises in hot waxing, spray tans, massages, facials, manicures, pedicures and facial tinting. The monthly rent is $712. Demonstrating excellent profits, this is a great opportunity for a new or experienced operator. There is a solid, repeat client base and social media profile.

WELL-known to builders, landscapers, construction companies and homeowners, this established garden supplies business is the first stop for all garden needs. Fully equipped with loaders, handling equipment and four trucks, including a 1998 Freightliner, 2002 Nissan UD 6M, 1999 Hino FC3J Ranger Tipper and a 1994 Toyota Dyna, the business supplies all types of garden and landscaping materials.

Beauty therapy, FRANKSTON Price: All offers considered Agency: Latessa Business Sales 50 Playne St, Frankston, 9781 1588 Agent: Tony Latessa, 0412 525 151

Garden supplies, SOMERVILLE Price: $925,000 plus SAV Agency: Latessa Business Sales 50 Playne St, Frankston, 9781 1588 Agent: Graham Haddock, 0417 360 963

Business Sales Specialists www.latessabusiness.com.au

50 Playne Street Frankston

Tel: (03) 9781 1588 FISH & CHIPS

HAIR & BEAUTY

FLORIST & GIFTS

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$69,900 + sav

$72,500 + sav

NOW $73,000

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HOMEWARES, GIFTS ETC.

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SPORTSWEAR

HAIR SALON

(FOHFWLFUDQJHRIKRPHZDUHVJLIWV Domestic cleaning for regular FOLHQWV%ULJKWRQWR3RUWVHDZHHNO\ furniture & fashion, attracts high end shoppers from Peninsula, loyal local fortnightly or monthly. Currently support and tourist trade in summer. H&W team, scope to increase or Exclusive brands, shopping village add on to existing business. Easy location to operate, mostly Mon to Fri.

$80,000 CLEANING

$85,000 + sav AUTO PLASTIC REPAIR

Commercial & residential, inc factories, hotels, retirement village etc. Domestic in Narre Warren, Pâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Lakes, Hastings. Also building cleans, maintenance & PRZLQJYHKLFOHVLQF37DQG casual staff.

Specialist repair and recolouring service of leather, vinyl, velour & plastic â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a vital tool in the auto industry. Over 13 yrs experience providing repairs on site. Full training given.

$120,000

$125,000 + sav

TAKEAWAY

STOCK FEED

Italian pizza, pasta & Chinese PHQX'ULYHWKUXZLWKVHDWLQJ inside for 20, purpose built site ZLWKNLGVSOD\URRP([FHOOHQW UHYLHZVRQZHEVLWHRQOLQH ordering available. Trial on NE SZ72

Plus pet food, garden products,

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$150,000 + sav PET SHOP

+XJHVKRZURRPIDFWRU\FORVHWR %XQQLQJVZHOONQRZQWRORFDOV and supplying feed and supplies to local, farms, holidaymakers. Great variety of stock, all GHOLYHUHG$TXDULXPZLWKFROG ZDWHU WURSLFDOÂżVK

$199,000 + sav

:HOONQRZQ,QGRQHVLDQ$VLDQ cuisine. Seats 20 inside, very DWWUDFWLYH.LWFKHQKDVZRNEXUQHU all s/s equipment, coolroom, large preparation area. Trades 6 days 11am to 10pm opposite bay.

operate business. Ideal for Indian EX\HURZQHUKDSS\WRVWD\RQ part-time if required. All stock is included in the price.

7KLVZHOONQRZQIUDQFKLVHLV Seats 60, fully equipped VWDWLRQVEDVLQIXOO\ VKRZLQJVWURQJFRQVLVWHQW72 commercial kitchen, corner computerised system. Extra room ORFDWLRQZLWKH[FHOOHQWH[SRVXUH DQGVWLOOURRPIRUJURZWK9HU\ZHOO can be sub-let for beauty, tans or )XOO\DLUFRQGLWLRQHG%UDQGQHZ SUHVHQWHGLQSOD]DZLWKQHZOHDVHWR VLPLODU$YHFOLHQWVDZHHN stove. Trades 5 ½ days for lunch be negotiated. Easily operated by 1 requires 3 staff most days. Est. 11 fulltime & 2 casual staff. and dinner. \HDUVZLWKORQJOHDVHLQSODFH

NOW $100,000 + sav

$90,000 + sav

$95,000 + sav

LICENSED CAFE

TAKEAWAY / MILK BAR

CAFE

$105,000 + sav MOBILE CATERING

*UHDWORRNLQJVKRSZLWKODUJH Fully mobile self-contained 6HDWVLQRXWVLGHLQZRQGHUIXOO\ /DUJHPRGHUQVKRSZLWKQR frontage on outside of S/C. Near commercial kitchen. Caters private & RWKHUPLONEDULQWRZQORWVRI relaxing atmosphere overlooking the WDNHDZD\V*RRGHTXLSPHQWZHOO QHZHTXLSPHQWVHDWVLQVLGH  corporate events inc races, markets, PDULQD7UDGHVGD\VZLQWHULQ stocked, could suit H & W team. 35 outside. Has bakery facilities. Ave Rotary etc. Work approx. 25 hours summer, could open nights. Good ZHHNO\72(VWDEOLVKHG Good takings. Vendor selling after SHUZHHN3UHGRPLQDWHO\FDVKĂ&#x20AC;RZ equipment, Est. 25 years, vendor 15 years. 20 years. business. ZLVKHVWRUHWLUH

$130,000 + sav CAFE & TAKEAWAY

1HZEXVLQHVVVHWWRLQFUHDVH already a popular choice for fresh, electrical fencing etc. Large shop KHDOWK\IRRG)XOO\UHQRYDWHGQHZ ZLWKRQVLWHSDUNLQJHVWDURXQG equipment, prime Main St location. Seating inside plus outside seating years. Outbuilding to store feed. undercover, concertina doors. 5 kgs 72SZ. FRIIHHSZ

$139,000 WIWO

$130,000 + sav

$140,000

INDUSTRIAL TAKEAWAY

BEAUTY SALON

HEALTH FOOD

Long established on busy main road, opens 5.30am to 2.30pm. Great equipment, simple to RSHUDWHDOOWKHKDUGZRUNKDV been done. Approx 6 kgs coffee SHUZHHN

Laser hair removal and a variety of skin treatments in large salon close to major S/C. All required training available, laser machine support, online booking system. Trades Tuesday to Saturday.

5HWDLOHULQSULPHORFDWLRQZLWK KLJKZD\H[SRVXUH:LGHYDULHW\ RISURGXFWVZLWKVWURQJFXVWRPHU base. Has massage room, and FOLQLFGD\VDZHHNZLWKTXDOL¿HG practitioners. Trades 5 ½ days.

$190,000 + sav

$160,000 + sav

NOW $160,000 + sav

$175,000 + sav

$180,000 + sav

LAUNDRETTE

LICENSED CAFE

CAFE / BAR / BISTRO

VENDING MACHINES

PDFKLQHVSODFHGLQ Large double storey premises A great opportunity just across the Iconic premises on the Peninsula, indoor/outdoor seating inc deck on main road. Function areas, Bay. Front room offers unmanned locations from Mt Waverley to and courtyard. Commercial large bar, On Premises Licence. ZDVKLQJGU\LQJ/DUJHUHDUURRP Mornington. Work no more than kitchen, 12-15 kgs coffee per Seats 130 in/20 out. Private IRUVHUYLFHGZDVKLQJGU\LQJ KRXUVDZHHNUXQVDW ZHHN:HOOSDWURQLVHGE\ORFDOV URRPVEHDXWLIXOYLHZVPRGHUQ ironing etc. Main street close to hours each. Total cash business, and tourists. PHQXVKRZFDVLQJORFDO*LSSVODQG major Shopping Centre. YHQGRUZLOOWULDORQSZ &RQÂżGHQWLDOLW\DSSOLHV produce. 9HU\EXV\UHMHFWVZRUN

$250,000 + sav

$270,000 + sav

FOOD DELIVERY 6HUYLFHV6(VXEXUEVZLWKIUHVKIUXLW & veg delivery, mainly homes and schools. Website, operates from 2 small factories, 3 vehicles inc. 5 GD\VZLWKZHHNVKROLGD\D\HDU 5XQE\+ :ZLWKFDVXDOV

$215,000 + sav

$220,000 + sav

FRUIT & VEGETABLES

MOWERS & GARDEN EQUIP.

HOLIDAY ACCOMODATION

CONTINENTAL SMALLGOODS

STEEL CONSTRUCTION

IMPORTER & WHOLESALER

/DUJHZHOONQRZQFRROVWRUHRQEXV\ major road. Long standing business ZLWKRYHUVSHQWRQLWLQ SDVWIHZ\HDUVQHZFRROURRPV HWF)DPLO\EXVLQHVVVKRZLQJJRRG SURÂżWVYHKLFOHVLQFOXGHG

/DUJHEXVLQHVVZLOOVXLWIDPLO\ or partnership, in good location. Stockists of quality equipment DWDIIRUGDEOHSULFHV6KRZLQJ H[FHOOHQWSURÂżWV/RQJOHDVH 9HQGRUZLVKHVWRUHWLUH

Resort style on Phillip Is, land

Manufacturer & retailer of over 60 different smoked & cooked products in state of the art purpose built factory/retail outlet. Training RIIHUHGDQGUHFLSHVZLOOEHLQFOXGHG &RQÂżGHQWLDOLW\DSSOLHV

Mainly commercial and industrial

UK, Germany, Italy, China, in-demand

$320,000 + sav

$395,000 + sav

DUHDKHFWDUHUHVLGHQFHXQLWV extensive facilities and play area. 5DWHGVWDU BUSINESS $420,000 FREEHOLD $2.7 Million

$550,000 + sav

$320,000 + sav

VHFWRUODUJHIDFWRU\ORFDWLRQZLWK

product range & opportunity for future

yard. Well presented, extensive

JURZWK$XVWGLVWULEXWLRQULJKWV6LOLFRQ

equipment. In-house drafting. Full

sealant, ceramic/tiling products. Large

FRQÂżGHQWLDOLW\DSSOLHV

PRGHUQZDUHKRXVH RIÂżFH

$1.7 million + sav

$4.25 Million + sav

Tony Latessa: 0412 525 151

No. 1 REIV Accredited Business Agent in Victoria 32 years selling experience based on honesty and reliability REIV Business Brokers Committee Member

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 25 July 2013

Page 11


<<

Erol Savas 0433 007 153

www.vipbusinessbrokers.com.au

Fantastic Charcoal Chicken Business

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Contact: Lainie Brewer 0412 613 127

$349,000

One of the best franchise operations Buy in for MUCH LESS than set up cost Ideal location as part of shopping centre Will sell quick for this price

Contact: Erol Savas 0433 007 153

$109,000 Mornington

Pizza Shop

Shoe shop, MORNINGTON Price: $89,000 + SAV Agency: Kevin Wright Commercial, 72 Main Street, Mornington 5977 2255 Agent: Russell Murphy, 0407 839 184 $149,000

Industrial Takeaway “Diamond”  

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Great busy location Fully equipped commercial kitchen Long lease available This one won’t be available for long

Contact: Lainie Brewer 0412 613 127

Work your own hours

Be your own boss Cheap rent No weekends!!! Easy to run

Contact: Erol Savas 0433 007 153

$59,000 Rye

Dromana Fully Licensed Restaurant

$169,000

Takeaway / Pizza Shop  

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Newly refurbished! Opposite beach Seating 90 patrons inside & out Ideal for functions and/or bar!

Fully equipped kitchen Cheap rent Large premises, huge potential for more Late night liquor licence

Contact: Erol Savas 0433 007 153

Contact: Lainie Brewer 0412 613 127

Level 10, 50 Market Street, Melbourne, VIC 3000

Phone: 9008 5636

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THE well-known and extremely popular Lilly Belle in Mornington is for sale. Specialising in shoes and fashion accessories for more than 10 years, the shop has a good lease, affordable rent and can be easily run with a minimum of staff. For anyone seeking a high-profile business, this is worth a look.

Nandos Franchise - REDUCED TO SELL

Busy shopping strip location Near new kitchen Huge summer takings!!! Loyal year round customer base

Rosebud

If the shoe fits

Lainie Brewer 0412 613 127

$129,000 Mornington

Rosebud

INDUSTRIAL & COMMERCIAL

THIS import and wholesale distribution business servicing the giftware industry is for sale for the first time. For the astute businessperson, the business is ready to take to the next level and offers flexible working hours with the allure of national and international buying trips. Based on the Mornington Peninsula, the business could be easily relocated to suit the new owner’s requirements. Giftware, Dromana Price: $15,000 + SAV Agency: Kevin Wright Commercial, 72 Main Street, Mornington 5977 2255 Agent: Russell Murphy, 0407 839 184 Ov er

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^ĞĞŬŝŶŐĞdžƉĞƌŝĞŶĐĞĚĐĂĨĠŽƉĞƌĂƚŽƌƚŽƌƵŶĐĂĨĠǁŝƚŚŝŶŶĞǁ ĐŽƌƉŽƌĂƚĞĐĞŶƚƌĞ͘ϵϬƐƋŵĂůůŽĐĂƚĞĚĨŽƌŐƌŽƵŶĚŇŽŽƌĐĂĨĞ͕ ƚĞŶĂŶƚƚŽĚĞƐŝŐŶĮƚŽƵƚǁŝƚŚĐŽŵƉůĞƟŽŶŽĨďƵŝůĚŝŶŐĚƵĞ ^ĞƉƚ͘ϮϬϭϯ͘ϭϬϬϬƐƋŵŽĨĐŽƌƉŽƌĂƚĞŽĸĐĞƐƉĂĐĞǁŝƚŚŝŶ͘

Sale Price: $45,000 ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ

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Lease Price: $3000pcm + GST + OGS ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗dĂŶLJĂ^ĐĂŐůŝĂƌŝŶŝϬϰϯϴϮϴϵϴϱϵ <ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ

^ĂůĞWƌŝĐĞ͗Ψϵϵ͕ϬϬϬ ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗<ĞǀŝŶtƌŝŐŚƚϬϰϭϳϱϲϰϰϱϰ

For Sale - Red Hill

WƌŽƉĞƌƟĞƐ&Žƌ>ĞĂƐĞ K&&/^&KZ>^;DŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶƵŶůĞƐƐƐƉĞĐŝĮĞĚͿ

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ϳͬϯdŽƌĐĂdĞƌƌĂĐĞʹϴϬƐƋŵ$365pw+GST+OG

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ΨϰϭϱƉǁн'^dнK'

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ϴͬϯdŽƌĐĂdĞƌƌĂĐĞʹϭϴϬƐƋŵ$600pw+GST+OG

ϰͬϰdƌƌĞǁŝƩŽƵƌƚ͕ƌŽŵĂŶĂͲϮϱϬƐƋŵ$460pw + GST + OG

ϯϮϴDĂŝŶ^ƚƌĞĞƚͲϵϬƐƋŵFrom $606pw + GST + OG

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ϯϯWƌŽŐƌĞƐƐ^ƚƌĞĞƚͲ&ƌŽŵϭϳϲƐƋŵFrom $300pw + GST + OG

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Red Hill Motors

ϳΘϴͬϯϴĂDĂŝŶ^ƚƌĞĞƚͲϭϯϯƐƋŵΨϳϲϳ͘ϯϬƉǁн'^dнK'

KƉĞƌĂƟŶŐĨƌŽŵĂŚƵŐĞǁĂƌĞŚŽƵƐĞŽĨĂƉƉƌŽdž͘ϴϬϬƐƋŵ͕ƚŚŝƐ ďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐ͕ĞƐƚĂďůŝƐŚĞĚĨŽƌŽǀĞƌϱϬLJĞĂƌƐ͕ŚĂƐĂůĂƌŐĞĐůŝĞŶƚ ďĂƐĞ͘sDĞŵďĞƌ͕ZtŝŶƐƉĞĐƟŽŶƐ͕ĂŶĚƐƉĞĐŝĂůŝƐŝŶŐ ŝŶƚŚĞƐĞƌǀŝĐŝŶŐĂŶĚƌĞƉĂŝƌŝŶŐŽĨĂůůƚLJƉĞƐŽĨǀĞŚŝĐůĞƐ͕ƚLJƌĞ ƌĞƉĂŝƌƐĂŶĚƐĂůĞƐ͘>ŽŶŐůĞĂƐĞĂǀĂŝůĂďůĞ͘

ϲͬϭϭZĂŝůǁĂLJ'ƌŽǀĞͲϮϬƐƋŵ$300pw + GST + OG

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ϮϴDĂŝŶ^ƚƌĞĞƚͲ&ƌŽŵϭϮƐƋŵ$250pw + GST + OG

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a

72 Main Street, Mornington, Victoria 3915

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 25 July 2013

ϲϭĂͬϭϭϰϬEĞƉĞĂŶ,ǁLJͲ^h>^ΨϭϲϮƉǁ ϵͬϲ^ĂƚƵtĂLJͲϰϮƐƋŵΨϭϮϱƉǁн'^dнK' ϳͬϭϰ>ĂƚŚĂŵ^ƚƌĞĞƚͲϮϮϬƐƋŵ$350pw + GST + OG

KEd/EZ^Θ^dKZ'hE/d^ ϮϳWƌŽŐƌĞƐƐ^ƚƌĞĞƚͲϭϱƐƋŵ$25pw + GST + OG ϮϯsŝƌŐŝŶŝĂ^ƚƌĞĞƚͲsĂƌŝĞƚLJŽĨƐŝnjĞƐĂŶĚƉƌŝĐĞƐĂǀĂŝůĂďůĞ ^ĞŶƚƌLJ^ƚŽƌĂŐĞͲsĂƌŝĞƚLJŽĨƐŝnjĞƐĂŶĚƉƌŝĐĞƐĂǀĂŝůĂďůĞ

ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗dĂŶLJĂ^ĐĂŐůŝĂƌŝŶŝϬϰϯϴϮϴϵϴϱϵ

5977 2255


NEWS DESK

Counselling offered to a grieving community By Chris Brennan and Mike Hast A WAVE of emotion swept Hastings last week in the wake of the death of popular jewellery shop owner Dermot Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Toole. Police and town leaders offered support to anyone in the community struggling to deal with the tragedy. The awful events of Friday 12 July sparked a spontaneous public outpouring of grief, shock and anger, as evidenced by the hundreds of bouquets of flowers and messages of support adorning the front of the Jewel Shed, the High St shop owned by Mr Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Toole and his wife Bridget, who was injured during the armed robbery. But the most palpable emotion shared by members of the tight-knit community seemed to be one of deep sadness over the seemingly senseless death. Police have offered their sympathy and support to Mr Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Tooleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family, while also extending their offer of support to the broader community, particularly anyone who may have been directly touched by the events or those struggling to come to terms with the tragedy. Acting Senior Sergeant Chris Stock said it was encouraging to see the way the community had come together to support the Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Toole family as well as each other. He said the emotional fallout from

the murder would leave deep scars and some members of the community may need somewhere to turn. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Following the tragic event in Hastings, it has been very reassuring to see the level of concern and support by the community for the Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Toole family,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Anyone who witnessed the event or feels they have suffered from it can contact Hastings police and we will be able to refer them to suitable organisations for assistance.â&#x20AC;? Western Port Chamber of Commerce representatives visited businesses and

shops last week to offer support such as referrals to counselling services. Chamber of Commerce president Lisa Dixon said traders had been especially impacted by the deadly armed robbery and its traumatic aftermath. Not only did High St traders feel it could have easily been them to have suffered the fate of Mr and Mrs Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Toole, but they were also now on the frontline of the public outpouring of grief and anger, as shoppers from within and outside the community took the opportunity to talk to them about the events. On Monday 15 July, Gavin Perry, 26, of Crib Point, appeared in Melbourne Magistratesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Court after being charged with murdering Mr Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Toole. Mr Perry, who hung his head below the level of the dock during the entire hearing, is also accused of intentionally causing serious injury to Bridget Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Toole. Court documents revealed Mr Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Toole was allegedly murdered for $200 worth of jewellery. The hearing was told police had Jewel Shed CCTV footage of the fatal armed robbery as well as CCTV footage of the accused man at a nearby supermarket before the crime. The accused man was remanded in custody and will next appear in court for a committal mention on 11 November.

Man and machine: Premier Denis Napthine briefly took the controls of an excavator at Frankston Hospital to turn the first sod and showed off his handiwork. Picture: Yanni

Premier dig for hospital WORK has started on the $81 million, third stage development of Frankston Hospital. The expansion will add 92 beds and a new emergency department. Premier Denis Napthine and Health Minister David Davis visited the hospital last Wednesday week for a sod turning ceremony. The new wards and emergency department are being built next to the new surgical precinct. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The aim of the design of the building was to deliver contemporary and innovative working spaces for staff to deliver the highest standards of care in attractive and comfortable space for patients,â&#x20AC;? executive

director of planning, infrastructure and information technology Simon Brewin said. The new emergency department will be underneath the new wards and include 49 general treatment cubicles, four treatment areas as well as an extra 28 specialised beds, treatment rooms and consultation areas. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Frankston Hospital already has one of the busiest emergency departments in the state. The new emergency department will be able to better handle the emergency needs of our growing population in the longer term,â&#x20AC;? Peninsula Health chief executive Dr Sherene Devanesen said.

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No noisy nights 7KH ODQGĂ&#x20AC;OO VLWH ZLOO QRW EH RSHUDWLQJ GXULQJ WKH HYHQLQJRUDIWHUSPRQ6DWXUGD\ Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

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NEWS DESK

MPs on tour for ideas on economy By Keith Platt HASTINGS Liberal MP Neale Burgess led a state parliamentary committee to Europe investigating “local economic development initiatives in Victoria”. When established in June last year, the stated aims of the Economic Development and Infrastructure Committee made no mention of an overseas fact-finding trip, Administrative officer Matt Newington told The News that the three-country trip was covered by the paragraph for the committee to “investigate best practice local economic development initiatives relative to the terms of reference”. The committee was originally to hand in its report on 24 June, but the deadline date has been extended to 31 July. Committee members were due to return to Australia last Tuesday. No official reason has been given for the extension, although the five-person all-party committee did not begin its eight-day European tour until 15 July. A Herald Sun photograph of one of the committee members, independent Frankston MP Geoff Shaw, wearing a T-shirt, shorts and thongs outside a Manchester hotel led to the Premier Denis Napthine storming away from an interview with ABC TV last week. Mr Napthine became agitated after being questioned over Mr Shaw’s involvement in the trip. Mr Shaw – under investigation by police and the parliament’s privileges committee over the alleged misuse of

his taxpayer-funded vehicle and fuel card – was also photographed sitting next to Mr Burgess at an Argentinian restaurant in Manchester. After resigning from the Parliamentary Liberal Party on Wednesday 6 March over dissatisfaction with the Premier Ted Baillieu’s leadership, Mr Shaw was whisked away from Parliament House by Mr Burgess. While the media was trying to find Mr Shaw, he was dining with two MPs, although he declined to provide their names. The committee’s visit to a Europe still reeling from the global ecocomic crisis is expected to cost $40,000 “give or take a few hundred”, Christine Fyffe (Liberal), MP for Evelyn, who is also on the trip, told radio station 3AW. Under parliamentary rules, MPs can use their electoral allowances to pay for airfares. Other costs are met by the committee. The other MPs on the trip to Manchester, London, Amsterdam and Berlin are South-Eastern Metropolitan MP Inga Peulich (Liberal), Albert Park MP Martin Foley (Labor) and Niddrie MP Ben Carroll (Labor). They were accompanied by the committee’s executive officer Sean Coley. Freeway travel: Frankston MP Geoff Shaw, front left, and Hastings MP Neale Burgess, centre, who have been in Europe investigating ways to improve Victoria’s economy, at the Peninsula Link opening with Education Minister and Nepean MP Martin Dixon, left rear, and Mornington MP David Morris, right. Picture: Yanni

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PAGE 30

Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013


Heavyweights wrangle over port By Mike Hast THE Port of Hastings could be ready to handle containers well ahead of its existing 10- to 15-year schedule, says port authority chief executive Mike Lean. Mr Lean was speaking at an International Cargo Handling Association Australia lunch at the Windsor Hotel in Melbourne on Wednesday last week. But his spruiking of the multi-billion dollar port has been countered by former Toll Holdings managing director Paul Little. Mr Little, who retired from Toll in late 2011 after 26 years at the wheel, told a Committee for Wyndham dinner that expanding Hastings would be a financial disaster for the transport and logistics industry. Now a property developer, Mr Little reportedly said the so-called “Bay West” option – a container terminal between Point Wilson and Little River on the western shore of Port Phillip – would be more affordable, effective and efficient than Hastings. Mr Little said a Hastings terminal would quickly create traffic congestion in the eastern suburbs and cause problems for logistics companies by forcing them to relocate from the western suburbs. “Whether you agree with that or not, they [the logistics companies] are here now, so what are they going to do?” he said. “Trying to relocate the port-based logistics services to Hastings would be a financial disaster for the transport and logistics industry.

“Would you go and tell Toll or some of these other groups that service the port ‘by the way, you’ve got to somehow relocate down to Hastings’ and your customers are still going to be in the western suburbs. “It just is not logical.” In the longer term, he said Hastings could be developed to handle very large container ships and the Port of Melbourne could be sold. Mike Lean told cargo handling association members the Port of Hastings would be “a world class competitive and sustainable port with a minimum capacity of 9 million TEUs by 2060”. (TEU is a measure used by the freight industry and stands for twentyfoot equivalent unit, the length of a standard container.) Victorian demand would exceed eight million TEUs by 2035, he said. “The Port of Hastings will be a major international container port operating as a port for Victorian and southeast Australian imports and exports general as well as transhipment cargoes,” Mr Lean said. “Strong growth in container trades is expected to continue with the Port of Melbourne reaching capacity of five million TEUs by the mid-2020s “Failure to have gateway container capacity by the mid-2020s means a negative $18 billion impact on the state’s economy by 2046.” He said the first stage at Hastings would have a capacity of 2.5 to 3 million containers. “The Port of Hastings will need to be integrated with road and rail systems

Plan A: Map showing key elements of the proposed Port of Hastings expansion including a potential road and rail corridor along Western Port Highway, which will be upgraded to a freeway. Picture: Port of Hastings Development Authority

“The authority will work closely with the Department of Transport, Planning and Local Infrastructure; VicRoads; and local governments as well as the community and stakeholders. “Current emphasis is on evaluating options for transport corridors to the port with Western Port Highway the initial preferred road corridor. “[It] has the capacity to take dual train lines on the centre median strip. Utilising existing passenger rail lines is not seen as a viable freight option.” Mr Lean said Hastings had the largest amount of port-related zoned land, 3500 hectares, in Australia. This would enable the building of distribution centres and warehouses, “all serviced by multiple transport

modes including road, rail and sea seeking to maximise efficiencies and reduce cost in the supply chain”. He said the authority in January had embarked on 40-week “work packages” to assess port designs; examine the natural environment; examine hydrodynamic conditions in the port area and Western Port; prepare forecasts, economic and commercial modelling; and assess risk management. Next steps included the release of Victorian Freight and Logistics Plan, and the Metropolitan Planning Strategy, a business case, and “progression of feasibility works working towards environmental approval process”. Meanwhile, Westernport and Peninsula Protection Council has ramped up

its campaign to oppose port expansion. It held the first of several “Westernport protection meetings” on Sunday 14 July and launched its “Yes! I love Westernport” campaign. WPPC spokeswoman Karri Giles said the campaign aimed to educate the community about “what could happen to the Ramsar-listed Western Port if the Port of Hastings development proceeds”. The group had engaged experts to create modelling of what might happen to Western Port with its three-metre tide if there was an oil spill, she said.  Port of Hastings Development Authority: www.portofhastings.com  Westernport and Peninsula Protection Council: www.wppcinc.org

Safety ‘fix it’ order for ferry service It’s gold: Mornington Peninsula Regional Gallery visitors contemplate Vincent Fantauzzo’s portrait of his partner, Gold Logie winner Asher Keddie. Fantauzzo won the People’s Choice Award. Picture: Yanni

Economics of Archie art By Mike Hast THE Archibald Prize finalists exhibition at Mornington Peninsula Regional Gallery generated at least $1.4 million of economic activity, says gallery director Jane Alexander. And she said when more information became available, the figure could turn out to be even higher. About 70 per cent of visitors to the Mornington gallery visited other peninsula towns, spending money on accommodation, shopping and dining, she said. About 48,000 people attended the month-long exhibition, which closed on Sunday 7 July. Ms Alexander said the gallery and associated service providers “made income in the vicinity of $750,000, including shop and cafe operations”. “Much of this income was invested in the project and community including two new car parks, pathways, temporary structures, security, staffing and wages, supplies and products, etc.” Ms Alexander said the gallery had employed

30 people on a full and part-time basis “over and above the normal staffing arrangements”. “All these people live in the local region. Fifteen were senior students from Mornington Peninsula secondary schools.” She said many local businesses supported the event by supplying services, temporary facilities and specialist advice. Early data indicated that 30 per cent of visitors were from the Mornington Peninsula and Frankston (14,400). “The remaining 70 per cent came from Melbourne and suburbs, Victoria and interstate (33,600).” Ms Alexander said the gallery was “endeavouring to get more accurate” data that would show the percentage of visitors living within a 30-minute drive of the gallery. Last year’s Archibald exhibition at TarraWarra Museum of Art in Healesville brought an estimated $4 million and 50,000 people to the town in the Yarra Valley.

THE ferry from Stony Point to French and Phillip islands was last week told to stop operating by Transport Safety Victoria until safety equipment had been updated or fixed. It is understood an inspection of one of Inter Island Ferries’ vessels showed some safety equipment did not meet regulations. One of the skippers, although qualified to be master of a vessel the size of the ferry, did not hold a Certificate of Local Knowledge. “All masters of commercial vessels over 12 metres in length operating in the Stony Point to French Island area of Western Port are required to hold a Certificate of Competency and an additional Certificate of Local Knowledge,” TSV’s director of maritime safety Peter Corcoran said. “Local knowledge certificates are required where the safety director considers the risk due to local conditions are sufficient to justify additional certification. “The Stony Point to French Island ferry can resume service when the owner has attended to the repairs and engaged an appropriately qualified master.” Ferry owner Frank Denvir told The News “nothing happened, basically”. The ferry had not operated on Thursday or Friday because of strong winds. He said boat owners had two or three days to fix safety problems found by inspectors but was “not prepared to say” what deficiencies had been found aboard the ferry. “They will find minor things in just about any vessel in Victoria,” Mr Denvir said. “If there’s a bandage missing from a first-aid kit it doesn’t mean the boat’s about to sink.” Mr Denvir denied the safety inspection had caused any disruption to the ferry service. They were “all minor matters resolved on the day”. “So what if a fire extinguisher is out of date

Ferry rough day: One of Inter Island Ferries’ Western Port vessels, James Grant. Picture: Andrew Mackinnon of aquamanships.com

a few months – is it a fault? It’s still capable of putting out fires.” Mr Denvir said the Privacy Act prevented him from discussing certification of a ferry boat skipper. “If a master has a problem. he should take it up with the marina safety organisation.” Mr Denvir said he was “disappointed” The News was “following [news] leads given by people I regard as halfwits” and would never again make comments to the newspaper. Keith Platt Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

PAGE 31


BUSINESS FOCUS

About 20,000 products a click away MORNINGTON Peninsula residents will be able shop online and have groceries, fresh fruit, meat and vegetables hand-picked and handpacked from the Coles Hastings store from 25 July. An additional 25 personal shoppers and customer service agents, who hand pick and pack the orders in the store and deliver groceries to customer’s front doors, will be employed for the new Coles online service in Hastings. The service will also see the inclusion of a new Click & Collect location at Coles Hastings on the corner of Church and Victoria streets.

The Click & Collect service allows people to shop online and collect groceries from Coles at a time that suits them – perfect for collection on the way home from work or the school run, said Coles general manager of multi-channel Brendan Sweeney. “Mornington Peninsula residents will enjoy a personalised service from their local store with the number of delivery times available increasing so our customers have a wider choice of delivery options.” Rebecca Cowie, Coles Hastings store manager, said: “Coles is pleased to offer its localised home delivery

service to Mornington Peninsula residents. We expect that our customers will be enthusiastic about the superior convenience, service, quality and value offered by Coles online – it’s like having your very own personal shopper. “Residents have around-the-clock access to hundreds of specials and can see exactly how much they are spending as they update their digital shopping basket so they can keep within their budget. “We hope a full Coles supermarket range available online with product images, descriptions and prices will

make life a little bit easier for those people who prefer to shop online,” Ms Cowie said. “Customers can visit coles.com.au to place an order, and a Coles personal shopper will hand-pick their groceries and fresh produce for delivery to their kitchen bench morning, day or night. Alternatively, customers can collect from Coles when it suits them. “For holidaymakers visiting the peninsula, Coles online can help people spend more time on holiday while we do the shopping for them and deliver straight to their holiday location.

Dolphin licences on the market

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Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

“More than 20,000 product lines are available, including grocery, fresh produce, bakery, meat, deli and liquor items, plus a wide range of weekly catalogue specials grouped in one easy-to-find location. “Functions such as ‘Previous Orders’, ‘Quick Lists’ and interactive recipes help shoppers order everything they need for their weekly shop or for a special meal in minutes. “To enjoy the convenience of online shopping, visit www.coles.com.au to register. For terms, conditions or further information, shoppers can visit the website or call 1800 455 400.”

THE Department of Environment and Primary Industries is taking applications for four dolphin swim permits in Port Phillip. Licences held by current operators end in September. The new licences will last six years, instead of the existing three years. Current licence-holders include Polperro Dolphin Swims and Moonraker Dolphin Swims, operating out of Sorrento, and Sea All Dolphin Swims at Queenscliff. “Dolphin swim activities are subject to a range of conditions designed to help monitor and minimise impacts on our local dolphin population,” regulations and approvals director Don Hough said. “The competitive process allows us to select operators that share these values and are prepared to abide by these conditions. “We’re lucky enough to have the bay right on our doorstep and it is home to many unique creatures, so we want to make sure we work with tour operators who share our vision to actively protect and sustain it.” Mr Hough said Port Phillip was home to the “recently described” Burrunan dolphin species (Tursiops australis) as well as small populations of common and bottlenose dolphins. “They are a special part of the region and we want to ensure a healthy, viable population. “We will be looking for applicants with a strong reputation for environmental awareness. The long-term welfare of the dolphins will remain the forefront consideration.” Applications will be judged on such things as environmental awareness and understanding, capability, service management and delivery and compliance with the Wildlife (Marine Mammal) Regulations 2009. Mr Hough said the current three-year permit would be extended to six years to reduce red tape and provide greater certainty for tour operator businesses. Applications close on Thursday 15 August. Details: www.depi.vic.gov.au

Call to fly balloons for Bravehearts VOLUNTEERS are being sought to help the Bravehearts organisation raise awareness of child sexual assault with its White Balloon Day on 6 September. The national event is part of National Child Protection Week, with funds raised going to education, prevention and counselling programs. “Government research shows one in five Australian children will be sexually assaulted before their 18th birthday – or 59,000 annually,” Bravehearts founder and executive director Hetty Johnston said. “White Balloon Day is about encouraging kids to come forward and break the silence, while we raise the necessary funds to ensure vital support networks and programs can continue. “Silence, secrecy and shame are the sex offender’s best friends and the child’s worst enemies.” To get involved visit www.whiteballoonday. com.au


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Balnarring reaping record crops, picture shows come to Mornington Compiled by Matt Vowell From the pages of the Mornington Standard, 26 July 1913. CR R. Stanley’s farm at Balnarring has grown a record crop of potatoes, yielding 12 tons to the acre. *** ARRANGEMENTS have been made with Mr Marchant, proprietor of the Royal Picture Shows, for an entertainment to be held in the Mechanics’ Institute, Mornington, on Wednesday, 6th August, in aid of the Catholic Church debt. The programme will consist of an unequalled production of star subjects. *** CR J. D. Hodgins, of Hastings, has been appointed a Justice of the Peace for the Central bailiwick. *** THERE is every probability of an orchestra being formed at Mornington in the near future. *** THE Mornington Minstrel Company will be giving an entertainment shortly in aid of the funds of the Mornington Mechanics’ Institute. *** AT the recent musical examinations held in Melbourne, Miss Oliver B. Sherlock was successful in obtaining her degree of D.M.S.V. *** THE inspector of factories, Mr Howard, has been visiting the various factories and business places throughout the Peninsula during the week. *** OUR correspondent has notified us that the branch formed at Mt. Eliza, as reported in our last issue, was not one of the People’s Party, as our report

stated, but a branch of the People’s Liberal Party. *** MESSRS Brody and Mason, of Frankston, held a successful sale of cattle, horses, sheep, pigs, etc., on Wednesday last at Somerville. There was a record yarding, and most of the stock was disposed of at satisfactory prices. *** LAMBING has now commenced on the Peninsula, and as grass is plentiful a good percentage is expected. Stock is in great demand. One land owner who recently got a record catch of rabbits by poisoning, also secured another record selling 500 ewes, in lamb, at £1 per head. *** MR G. Keast, of Somerville, in response to a numerously signed petition, has definitely decided to offer himself as a candidate for the seat in the Central Riding of the Frankston and Hastings Shire, caused by the retirement of Cr Cole, through the effluxion of time. A keen contest is expected. *** WE regret that Mr Charles Lobb, an employee at Messrs A. Nunn and Sons’ store, Mornington, met with a very painful accident on Tuesday afternoon last, through his motor bike skidding. The machine overturned, and falling on his foot, badly crushed it. His injury was attended to by Dr Somers, and we are pleased to state that he is doing well. *** MR Edward Turner, of Hastings, is a candidate for the vacancy caused by the retirement of Cr Perrott in the Frankston and Hastings Shire. Mr

Turner is well acquainted with council work, having been a municipal contractor for years. His father, the late Ex-Cr Turner, was also a counillor for many years in the old Mornington shire. At the present time besides Mr Turner, Mr Richard Davis is a candidate, and it is rumoured there will be others. *** IN connection with the proposal to ‘annex’ French Island, the councillors and officers of the shire of Frankston and Hastings visited the island on Friday. However, they were not at all impressed. With one or two exceptions, the land is of the poorest description and not fit for use. The inhabitants are scattered, and there are only about 30 owners who would be entitled to vote, who would be represented by three councillors. The making of roads would be costly, and the advantage to the council would not be great. *** THE small pox outbreak in Melbourne had the effect of a few locals getting vaccinated. The local medico did not have the rush of people that some of the city doctors had, and consequently he had no broken windows or torn curtains. *** MRS Grant, senr, is no better, and although not suffering much pain, she is a complete invalid. *** THE local Co-operative Packing Shed people held a meeting of members to receive the report and balance sheet of the past season’s trade. A most satisfactory state of affairs was reported, and increased support is promised for the coming season. ***

A LARGE bevy of railway men have settled down in this neighbourhood, some alterations in the permanent way having been undertaken. *** MR Horace Croft, our popular secretary to the cricket club, has left the district for Coiac, to enter into business with one of his brothers. We wish him prosperity. *** THE Flinders and district Progressive Association held a working bee on Saturday last, for the purpose of extending the plantations in the streets. Although the day was marked by severe hail storms, carried before a south westerly gale, a large number of voluntary workers stuck boldly to their posts between the showers, and as the result about five chains of plantations were fenced in. This adds further ornamentation to the streets and makes in all about 12 chains of shrubberies planted by the progress Association. They are securely fenced with a 5ft 7 inch wire fence. The trees and shrubs put in last year are looking- excellent. The success of last Saturday’s effort will probably lead to a further working bee to extend the plantations along Cook and King Streets. The efforts of all willing workers on Saturday last clearly showed the determination on the part of the citizens of our little town to keep it abreast of the times in making it attractive to the townspeople and visitors alike. Recently the committee directed the secretary, Mr T. Swift, to arrange. a working bee for the purpose of lighting the streets. This effort was very successful, and a number of self generating lamps of over 20O candle power each have been erected in the streets. They are raised or lowered on

pulleys after the style of the electric lights of Melbourne, and are proving a great success. The question of a railway construction to this district is much discussed at the present time; much credit is due to the committee of the Association for having pushed the matter forward to its present prominent stage. *** A SUCCESSFUL social in connection with St. Paul’s Church, Frankston, was held in the hall on Wednesday evening. There was a very good attendance, and a terrific programme was submitted. The supper, which was prepared and handed round by a committee headed by Mrs Deane, was all that could be desired, and was thoroughly enjoyed. After supper a short dance was held until about midnight. *** THE opening of the golf club was held on Thurslay, 17th inst., and a mixed foursome was played, 14 taking part. The best cards handed in were:- Miss Noble and Mr W. Clydesdale 33 handicap 5 (50) 1st; Miss Alecker and Mr Thomas (of Riversdale club) 55 ser. (55) 2nd; Miss McKewon and Mr Christie 74, handicap 16 (58) 3rd. Mrs Weld kindly provided afternoon tea at ‘Aringa.’ *** A EUCHRE party was held on Wednesday night in aid of the Dromana Hall, but owing to the rain which fell all the evening there was only a moderate attendance. The prizes were donated by Mr G. S. Edwards. Mrs Counsel won the lady’s after tieing with Mrs Russell and Mr J. Bong won the gent’s after tieing with Mr J. Griffith. Miss Edwards won the lady’s ‘booby,’ and Mr Dyson the gent’s.

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Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

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ACROSS 1. Multiple-birth babies 7. Ponytail elastic 8. Drifter 10. Jockeys’ mounts 12. Sword holder 14. Pronto (1,1,1,1) 16. Scottish church

17. Unripe 20. Making believe (4-6) 23. Bird of prey 24. Trade 25. Unmarried

DOWN 1. Australian airline 2. Not far 3. Fierce wind 4. Stableboy 5. Faints (6,3) 6. Makes sense (4,2) 9. Smears

11. Female family head 13. Cane spirit 15. Cowboy actor, John ... 16. Smoked herring 18. Exhaust 19. Tibetan monks 21. Labels 22. Benefit

Puzzles supplied by Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 60 for solutions.

City sounds for peninsula musos MORNINGTON Peninsula musos are on the march to the main stage of Melbourne to showcase the ecliptic best of the local music scene. One soundman and ten musicians from three alternate independent peninsula groups will head to the ‘big smoke’ on Sunday 28 July for an afternoon of original music. The Warrains (pictured), The Pimlotts with Mitch Dean and SugaTree will perform at the Bendigo Hotel in Collingwood, unleashing their 100 per cent original, but little-heard sounds on an inner city audience. The one-off gig will see the Warrains launch their 3rd album, The Art of Listening, Sugatree their self-titled debut ep, while twin sisters Naomi and Narelle Pimlott couple up with Mitch Dean to present a bracket of newly penned tunes.

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Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

While Melbourne is regarded as having the most vibrant music scene in Australia, the Mornington Peninsula isn’t far behind, said promoter Barry Swayn. “It’s a Melbourne presentation of what’s happening (musically speaking) on the Mornington Peninsula,” he said. “Given that the venue has become an acclaimed Punk/Goth/Metal/Trash outlet, the subtleties of a group of southern peninsula musicians bringing their nonspecific genre tunes to the big smoke on a Sunday afternoon should be seen for what it is worth: an effort to create a different feel to a legendary room.” The gig is on at the Bendigo Hotel, Johnston Street, Collingwood on Sunday 28 July from 2pm. Contact Barry Swayn at barryswayn@ gmail.com for more details or visit www. thewarrains.simplesite.com


FOOD & ENTERTAINMENT

Understanding the universe: where do hipsters come from? By Stuart McCullough IT’S obvious. For decades, I have been left to wonder what my life’s mission should be. Will I invent a lifesaving medicine? Develop a new, supremely aromatic soft cheese? Maybe unlock the mysteries of the human heart? It’s probably foolish to aim too high. There’s no need to try to explain the universe and the meaning of life when explaining the meaning Celebrity Splash would surely be achievement enough. For years, I have been waiting for the moment when all is revealed and I would finally know what it is I am meant to do. I need wonder no more. For, at last, I have a purpose. It’s not to invent a medicine, develop a cheese or explain a horribly misguided television program that sank deeper and faster than any of its contestants. No sir. Instead, my job is to prevent people using the term “amazeballs”. I was watching television when it happened. Two obnoxious-looking twerps with novelty facial hair were plugging internet shopping when one of them used the word in question. I could barely believe what I was hearing. It was uttered by a creature who – although ostensibly an adult – was dressed like a 12-year-old girl. Given the circumstances, I should have steadfastly ignored everything that escaped his mealy mouth, but for some reason it was like a slap to the face with red cabbage. The very sound of the term offended me so deeply that it almost made me want to rip off my ears. Suddenly, I felt as if I understood Vincent Van Gogh a whole lot better.

Until then, I’d assumed he’d gone to town on his own jugs of beer because he’d been giving the absinthe a bit of a nudge. Turns out he’d only done what any reasonable person would do

after hearing some doofus suffering acute arrested development syndrome violate the English language. But what if I’m too late? What if “amazeballs” is here to stay, despite

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my best efforts? Most importantly, who is to blame for this linguistic abomination? In one sense, you could argue that no one is to blame. A case could also be made in favour of saying we are all to blame for this sad state of affairs. I, however, take a different view. I believe we should stop pretending that this wholesale perversion of language is something we have to live with and sheet the blame home to those who richly deserve it. Namely, hipsters. For those of you who have lived either in a state of blissful ignorance or outside the inner city, a “hipster” is someone who has tragically mistaken irony for meaning. Everything they do, say and wear has been designed to draw attention and yet, in a cruel twist of fate, the hipster is condemned to acting as though their outlandish attire, try-hard turns of phrase and bleak outlook on life is entirely ordinary. Put another way, hipsters are what you get when you let everyone have access to the internet. These poor, misguided souls believe YouTube is important and that trending topics on Twitter should be given the same weight as the lesser of the Ten Commandments. Not only are they living in the inner city – they’re living in an absolute state of delusion. When I was at school, hipsters didn’t exist. It was before the internet and back when Huey Lewis insisted it was hip to be square. But, like hipsters of today, we too wore outlandish clothes and said stupid things, fully expecting that older people would find this charming and thank us for it. We revelled in the fact that those older than us struggled with the new

Offering FREE entertainment to both Members & Visitors Every Thursday and Saturday Night. We are ready to welcome you into our comfortable surroundings to enjoy a delicious meal, take in a Show or just enjoy a quiet drink in our new Lounge Area

technology we took for granted. We loaded games onto the Commodore 64 and set the timer on the VCR as if second nature. During those halcyon years, I wore acid wash jeans and multi-coloured shirts, dazzling to the eye. My mullet was groomed into a glorious bouffant and its blond tips sparkled in the sunlight. Even better, I wore a pair of ludicrous glasses that I had mistakenly thought would make me look a little like John Lennon on the front of the White Album but, instead, made me look like someone who’d come to check the accounts. That wasn’t the worst of it. For an entire year, I wore a single glove in the mistaken belief that this was the epitome of being cool instead of a recipe for one-handed frostbite. I wasn’t the only one who looked like a complete dill back then. The truth is, we all looked ridiculous. In fact (dare I say it), we looked a lot like hipsters. The only difference between us then and hipsters now is that we meant it. There was no ironic detachment or knowing sense of mockery. We were, put simply, horrendously, irredeemably daggy in the most unsalvageable sense. But therein lies the beauty. You don’t have to make fun of something to enjoy it. Sometimes you’ve got to go with things as they are and embrace the horrible unfashionable nature of life. Detachment, after all, will only get you so far. For the longest time, when I looked back at photos of my teenage self I could only cringe. From now on I will go a little easier on myself. How amazeballs is that? stuart@stuartmccullough.com

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Vol. 2 No. 2 Rotary website: www.rotary.org

Club contacts: Rosebud-Rye 5981 2733. Dromana 5982 1649. Sorrento 5905 7140.

Can Rotary End Polio? Question: How do you end Polio worldwide? Answer: By vaccinating one child at a time.

Why doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Justin Bieber have polio? If you asked what former politician Kim Beazley, actors Mia Farrow and Alan Alda, musicians Joni Mitchell and Neil Young, golfer Jack Nicklaus, movie director Francis Ford Coppola and a woman in India who walks on all fours all have in common, few people would be able to identify the common link between them. The answer is that each suffered from the effects of childhood polio, the debilitating infectious disease responsible for the paralysis and disability of millions throughout the last century. But why are there no well-known young peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s names in the above list? And why could parents in the same Indian village as the aforementioned woman rest assured that their newborns will never have to suffer the same indignities and crippling side effects of poliomyelitis? In part, the answers stem back to Rotaryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s worldwide efforts alongside other organisations to end polio, which today see this infectious inflammatory disease on the verge of being eradicated forever. The Beginning of The End It was 1979 when Rotary first made efforts to eradicate Polio on a widespread scale. Providing humanitarian grant funding and hands-on support from everyday Club members, the community service organisation committed to a five-year effort in partnership with the government of the Philippines to immunise about six million children against polio. Buoyed by the success of this initiative, several years later Rotary International would begin an initiative with the aim of eradicating polio worldwide. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When Rotary International launched PolioPlus in 1985, more than 125 countries were still polio endemic, and at least a thousand children were

paralysed every dayâ&#x20AC;? said United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon at a worldwide Rotary Convention in 2009. In 1985 there were over 350,000 cases of polio worldwide and the prognosis for many sufferers was a term of illness plagued by muscle weakness, breathing difficulties, fatigue, pain or even paralysis. Since then, Rotary has been responsible for the immunisation of over 2 billion children worldwide. With Rotaryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work providing the catalyst for the establishment of the Global Polio Eradication Initiative (GPEI) in 1988, Rotaryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work alongside UNICEF, the World Health Organisation (WHO) and partners like the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation has led a campaign providing a total of more than 10 billion doses of the Oral Polio Vaccine (OPV) worldwide. As a consequence of these efforts, annual diagnosed cases of polio have declined by over 99.9%, with just 291 cases recorded in 2012 and only three countries remaining polio endemic Afghanistan, Nigeria and Pakistan. The WHO recently estimated well over 10 million cases of polio have been averted in the last 20 years thanks to the global immunisation campaign. Those are staggering numbers, especially when contemplating the alternate prospect for many lives â&#x20AC;&#x201C; confinement to crutches, leg braces, wheelchairs and negative pressure respirators (â&#x20AC;&#x153;iron lungsâ&#x20AC;?), all of which have been hallmarks of different kinds of severe polio infection.

Ending Polio: As easy as bringing the Taliban and America together Ending Polio has not been a simple task however. Eradicating the last 1% of cases has been likened to â&#x20AC;&#x153;squeezing jelly to deathâ&#x20AC;?, given the multi-faceted difficulties inherent in the task. First there are the geographic and logistical issues. Reaching widely dispersed populations in remote regions in some of the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s poorest countries is no easy task. Sheer numbers of children to immunise across a country as populous as India conspire with elements like treacherous terrains, lack of infrastructure, the availability of vaccine, the unaccountability of public health officials, mistrust of medicine and medical workers and violent, hostile or unsafe environments to make a tough venture even tougher.

Editor: Barry Irving 5985 4666

Afghanistan, parental and community attitudes have been a key determinant of immunisation rates. Indeed polio immunisation workers have been threatened, beaten and killed while trying to help communities protect their own children. While change has been slow, hope is emerging on the horizon. The effort to protect children in countries where fundamentalism and anti-Western sentiment are barriers to polio immunisation has recently been given a boost, with the Taliban renouncing its opposition to polio vaccination and publicly declaring its support for eradication efforts by polio vaccination workers. And finally there is the financial cost, estimated at US$1 billion dollars every year. While Rotaryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s contributions make up a substantial portion of the yearly global polio eradication budget (and exceed the contributions of most individual G20 nations), Rotaryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s advocacy has been even more influential, resulting in in more than US$7.8 billion to date in polio-specific grants from the public sector and consolidation of a partnership with the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation that will see the foundation commit a further US$1.8 billion in coming years. Rotary envisages that its own contributions to the global polio eradication effort will exceed US$1.2 billion by the time the world is certified polio-free. Of course thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not to mention the countless hours and resources Rotarian volunteers worldwide devote every year to ending polio, both by fundraising in local communities and working internationally at the coal-face providing oral vaccinations to children. Simply put, Rotary remains one of the easiest channels through which everyday people can get involved in fighting polio, a fight which will be won by vaccinating one child at a time. But the costs pale in comparison to the substantial dividends that a polio-free world would gain. Financial savings from the forgone costs of treating polio could exceed $1 billion per year, while a 2010 study published in leading medical journal sÄ&#x201A;Ä?Ä?Ĺ?ĹśÄ&#x17E; estimated the economic benefits of halting polio to amount to US$40-50 billion. Ultimately, the biggest saving wrought from eradicating polio will be the humanitarian one. Ending polio forever will be an achievement that enables millions of children to fulfil their potential and live lives free from the burden of polio-related disability â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a life that all children deserve.

For more information, contact Rotary International - Public Image Coordinator Zone 8 (Australia), Philip Archer, on 0448 999 555 or parcher@archwaygroup.com.au.

The â&#x20AC;&#x153;numbers struggleâ&#x20AC;? involves immunising enough children so that a community gains what is known as â&#x20AC;&#x153;herd immunityâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; when enough members of the group are vaccinated that the virus struggles to find another susceptible host to infect and subsequently dies out before further transmission to a broader group is possible. In other words, without its next human host, polio ends. Community scepticism and distrust due to political and cultural beliefs as well as local rumours, myths and religious decrees have also been key obstacles to immunisation efforts. Whether they be local fears of immunisation causing sterility in girls in Nigeria, rumours of the immunisation programs being a CIA ruse in Pakistan, or Taliban-ordered fatwas against immunisation in

Dromana Rotary Club Thankyou to our sponsors IN her Presidentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Report for the Rotary Club of Dromana, outgoing President Lyn Lewis, made particular mention of the many sponsors, who had made valuable contributions to the Club over the year. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Without our many sponsors supporting our Rotary Projects during WKH\HDUWKHFRPPXQLW\DQGÂżQDQFLDODVVLVWDQFHWKDWZHPDGHWR over thirty organisations , would not have happened to the same

extent. â&#x20AC;&#x153;While we have many sponsors, I particularly wish to thank the Hillview Quarry / The Ross Trust, the Bendigo Bank and Ritchies IGAâ&#x20AC;? Lyn said â&#x20AC;&#x153;Next year we are hoping to establish some extra Projects and we are hoping that these and other valuable sponsors, will be there to assist us, in assisting others who are needy in the communityâ&#x20AC;? Lyn added. Lyn Lewis, Outgoing President, Rotary Club of Dromana

Bob Donaldson

Southern Peninsula

Our sponsors â&#x20AC;&#x201C; proudly supporting Rotary on the peninsula PAGE 36

Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

Lyn Lewis


Performance FESTIVAL Records and Warner Music Australia are excited to announce the release of Boogie! Presents Silver Roads: Australian Country-Rock & Singer Songwriters of the 70s, a follow up, or companion piece, to last Boogie! Australian Blues, R&B and Heavy Rock from the 70s. While Boogie! was decidedly blues focused, Silver Roads looks at the other side of return-to-roots coin – the incorporation of country and folk influences in the Australian rock scene of the late 60s and 70s. It looks at a local scene in which artists followed the lead of the likes of Bob Dylan, the Band, Gram Parsons and Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young, and created some fantastic music. It includes some iconic Australian hit singles like long-lost classic Gypsy Queen by Country Radio, Arkansas Grass by Axiom, Boy on the Run by the Dingoes, Winter in America by Doug Ashdown, Slipping Away by Max Merritt & The Meteors, Khe Sanh by Cold Chisel, It’s a Long Way There by Little River Band and many more great songs from the likes of Chain, Johnny Chester, Stars, Russell Morris, Broderick Smith, Flying Circus, Daddy Cool, Richard Clapton. The double CD also features some fascinating obscurities, such as The Birth of the Ute by the Melbourne pub outfit the Autodrifters, featuring the late, great Peter Lillie, plus many more. The album was co-compiled by noted author Clinton Walker (Highway to Hell: the Life & Death of Bon Scott) and Boogie! compiler Dave Laing. Boogie! Presents Silver Roads is a comprehensive look at a part of Australian music history that had a huge impact at the time. With so many classic artists and tracks, and with the renewed interest in country & folk sounds in recent years, the album will be essential for Australian music fans young and old. Boogie! Presents Silver Roads is being released on 9 August alongside two compilations that look at the resurgence of roots-influenced

sounds in American rock of the same era – Cosmic Country and Heavy Soul. Visit www.warnermusic.com. au for details. *** INTERNATIONAL multi-platinum soft-rock icons Air Supply, return to Australia for a small tour in November and December with special guest John Paul Young & the All-star Band. The prolific partnership of composer Graham Russell and vocalist Russell Hitchcock was conceived almost four decades ago when they met in Sydney on the first day of rehearsals for Jesus Christ Superstar. Instant friends through a shared love of The Beatles and music in general, they began performing original songs with one guitar and two voices in cafes and nightclubs after their evening theatre commitments. Air Supply have since produced eight global hits, seven of which equalled The Beatles run of consecutive top five singles, and amassed sales of more than 40 million albums while remaining a constant on radio. Graham is honoured with two BMA Million-Air Certificates that recognise over three million radio plays for Lost

in Love (1980s’ Song of The Year and fastest selling single worldwide) and All Out of Love, while The One That You Love, Sweet Dreams and Making Love Out of Nothing At All, are well on the way to reaching that achievement. Other singles to dominate the charts are Every Woman In The World, Love and Other Bruises, All That You Want, Two Less Lonely People in The World, Even The Nights Are Better, Without You, The Power of Love (You Are My Lady) and Here I Am (Just When You Thought I Was Over You). Air Supply first found international audiences opening for Rod Stewart and now hold enthusiastic fans captive in huge venues on their own lavish tours, which have smashed attendance records. Career highlights include pioneering new markets as the first Western act to tour to China, Taiwan and other countries not previously open to our pop culture, performing in Havana to an audience of 175,000 the night before Hurricane Dennis lashed Cuba, participating in Australia’s bicentennial celebrations in the presence of Prince Charles and Princess Diana and an induction into the New York Ride of

Fame campaign. Air Supply is one of our most successful acts, performing 150 shows around the world annually and are delighted to be heading home at the end of the year, after commitments in the Cayman Islands, Mexico, Hong Kong, United States, Puerto Rico, the Philippines, Burma, Japan, Chile and Canada. Air Supply performs at the Palais Theatre on Saturday 7 December. Tickets 136 100. Details: www. bluehawkpresents.com or www. airsupplymusic.com *** GREASE is still the word – due to an unprecedented demand for tickets, more performances are being released for sale in Melbourne. Grease producer John Frost said: “We’re thrilled with the overwhelming demand for tickets – the rush to buy tickets shows that Grease must be everyone’s favourite party musical. So we’ve added additional weeks and performances so everyone can get to see this fantastic cast perform in one of the most loved musicals of all time.” Cast members include Rob Mills as Danny and Gretel Scarlett as Sandy, Bert Newton (Vince Fontaine), Todd McKenney (Teen Angel), Anthony Callea (Johnny Casino), Val Lehman (Miss Lynch), Lucy Maunder (Rizzo), Stephen Mahy (Kenickie), Francine Cain (Frenchy), Chris Durling (Doody), Sam Ludeman (Sonny), Duane McGregor (Roger) and Laura Murphy (Jan). Grease is the No. 1 party musical, featuring all the unforgettable songs from the hit movie including You’re The One That I Want, Grease Is The Word, Summer Nights, Hopelessly Devoted To You, Sandy, Greased Lightnin’ and more. Grease opens at Her Majesty’s Theatre in Melbourne on 2 January 2014, with matinees on Wednesdays at 1pm, Saturday 2pm and Sunday 3pm. Tickets 1300 795 012. Details: www. greaseistheword.com.au *** MOVIE studio Warner Bros will sign up the sequel to the new Superman

approvals? Brothels, 40-odd houses in the West Rosebud wetlands, the NSW ALP? The list goes on. I think of Humphrey Bogart, Peter Ustinov and Aldo Ray in that delightful 1955 film We’re No Angels. *** WE look forward to Tony Abbott as prime minister and his little Joey (Hockey) with promises of more tax cuts, community controlled public schools and hospitals, more jobs, stopping the boats and indigenous problems solved. Said Eric Obetz: “I have a sense that the Australian people will feel some degree of relief the adults are back in charge.” Really Eric? The issues are surely: immigration, health, social services, education, defence/foreign policy, climate change, the arts, the economy and employment/workplace laws. Definitive answers from Tony and “cooking with gas” Kevvy is as certain as Collingwood winning the next four premierships. Hey, anything is possible? *** SOME things can never be said too often, in fact, not often enough: there are times when one does not want to kick the bucket no matter the pain, like the night before a grand final. On the other hand, you could be watching sipping ‘Heaven’s Gate’ champagne? In the light of a global conference on advance care planning for medical treatment, I again submit my opinion. I do

not support (nor blame) the medical default position to do whatever is possible to save a life whatever the burden of treatment and however poor the outcome may be. According to statistics, 61 per cent view quality of life as paramount and would rather die than accept limitations. We want to make our own wishes known and for these to be acted upon. The never-ending problem: politicians and religious leaders. *** AUSTRALIA’S most prestigious literary prize, the Miles Franklin Literary Award, was won by Michelle de Kretser from a shortlist of five females. That’s terrific. All females. May we now have a break from the squeals from our ladies and agree that there should be no distinction in the sex of the writer. The best book is surely the best book, or do we have a secret society of Amazons? *** WHY did some teachers frighten me? Mr Baker for arithmetic at Falconer Street Central School didn’t, yet he gave me eight cuts (leather strap, extra if I pulled my hand away) almost every week. Mr Legge-Wilkinson for Latin didn’t use the strap. He just stood there with a look of disgust as it came to my turn to translate; Ellen! I’m sure he kept a list of the number of times I got it wrong. He began on new stuff to those front desk crawl-

ers and went down the aisles. I would count the numbers up until my turn (back row) and triy to look up the answer, but did it help? No, just made me feel useless. Latin remained a mystery, sadly. Parva leves capiunt animas [Small things amuse small minds]. PS: I got 100 for arithmetic. Genetics? *** MARK Robinson (Herald Sun, AFL360) is as subtle as a tonne of bricks. The speed of his attack on Harry O’Brien was followed by his apology the next day with the aura of selfjustification accompanied by a hint of suspicion as to the veracity of Harry’s story. Perhaps he’s entitled to his opinion, until one realises that never in a month of Sundays would Robbo apply similar reasoning to an Essendon footballer. He dared to rubbish Harry for using “filthy” language, yet a week earlier praised Black Caviar trainer Peter Moody for “colourful” language. A master of hypocracy. We miss Mike Sheahan. *** THE Australian Tax Office is cracking down on cash-in-hand payments, which should prove a comfort for those respectable investors buying up on $2-16 million high rise apartments in Melbourne’s CBD. Best everyone pays their fair share, right? Hopefully this crackdown will ignore the outer areas from Mordialloc to Rye. Fair’s fair.

By Gary Turner movie Man of Steel. It has signed up the film’s director, Zack Snyder, while actor Henry Cavill is expected to return to the title role. The original TV show Superman starred George Reeves and ran from 1952-56, with Reeves starring in 104 episodes as the all-powerful hero from the planet Krypton. Reeves died at age 45 in his Beverly Hills home in 1959. It was officially ruled a suicide. For nearly half a century, the explanation was accepted by the public, but in recent years, it has been called into question. Meanwhile Universal Pictures has taken up the distribution rights of the sequel Dumb and Dumber after Warner Bros dropped the project. Jim Carrey and Jeff Daniels have signed to reprise their roles as Lloyd and Harry. Top Ten Albums 1. Wrote a Song for Everyone – John Fogerty 2. Time – Rod Stewart (Capitol) 3. A – Agnetha Faltskog (Universal) 4. At the Mountain of Madness – Blackfeather (Aztec) 5. Great Country Song Book – Troy Cassar-Daley & Adam Harvey (Sony) 6. Swing – Renee Geyer (EMI) 7. Old Sock – Eric Clapton (Polydor) 8. Inspiration – George Benson Universal) 9. Country For Cruisin – Don Costa (DAB) 10. Faster – Liam Brew (WJO). Album of the Week 13 – Black Sabbath (Vertigo).

A Grain of Salt DIFFICULT to understand why those pollies walked out on Kevvy’s regeneration/retread. Would they have preferred an election blood bath? They cop a new boss and become sooks. I’m not pro or against Kevvy but I do remember I learnt of his many deficiencies after his removal. Politicians trade in social confusion, thus a return to the wowser, captain of his high school debating team Queenslander with slightly less than half a chance. Kevvy, like Swanny and Julia before, is not into my primary interest, the performing arts; adventurous, imaginative and courageous are likely to remain foreign words. Maybe more chance with arts funding from Coalition Shadow Arts Minister Brandis? Time will tell, but I won’t hold my breath. *** SO here was I discussing the unsolvable (the boats) over an ale at the RSL; turn them back as against the humanitarian approach? Better I talk to myself but manners called for a response. The transit points (Malaysia and Indonesia) were mentioned with his response of graft and corruption. The conversation thankfully lapsed but left me wondering why we assume graft and corruption elsewhere but not here? The NSW government and monopoly casino licences? The Melbourne City Council and developer donations from building companies? Victorian government and high-rise

By Cliff Ellen *** QUCIK thoughts: The dredging of Port Phillip could be responsible for the loss of the Portsea beach; denied of course, but we all know the real truth. Go Greens: $50 a week extra for pensioners. The thing about sex is your disasters; forged in the memory way ahead of those two wonderful times I vaguely remember. Self-praise is boastful, self-deprecation is foolish. From Spider of Blairgowrie: “I loathe Carlton that much, I can’t even watch them getting thrashed.” $9.70 for a hotdog at Etihad Stadium; more fool you. What happened to the phone hacking, bribery and “perversion of the course of justice” charges against News International? Ditto the forever impending trial of Rebekah Brooks. The world is full of intelligent people who have never had an original thought, but who was the smart alec who discovered the boat in the first place? Hooroo. cliffie9@bigpond.com

Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

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Wheel&Deal PUBLIC NOTICES

AUTO SERVICES/REPAIR

BASE AND MATTRESS, QS, VGC, very good quality, $120. Phone 0412 282 087, can deliver.

CARPET, cream, enough carpet for three bedrooms, master bedroom, study, dining room, children's lounge, EC. $1,000. 0428 554 200.

Written submissions and feedback on the draft DAM Plan 2013 – 2017 to be received by 3 September 2013 and forwarded marked attention to: Ms Melanie Davey Private Bag 1000 Rosebud 3939 via email custserv@mornpen.vic.gov.au

GOLF BUGGY, battery operated, solid construction, complete with top quality as new battery, well maintained and recently serviced by Frankston manufacturer, $340. Phone Nick 0425 771 057.

LASER, infrared therapy, 40mW, mme, Therapower. Perfect working order. For acupuncture and physiotherapy applications, output power is switchable in 4 ranges, 10, 20, 30 and 40mW. $1,000 ono. 0402 121 355. Warragul/Pakenham. LOUNGE SUITE, VGC, 3 seater, 2 singles, ottoman, gold with maroon pattern. $350ono. 0416 089 609.

MOTOR VEHICLES

MOTOR VEHICLES

HOLDEN, VE Commodore, silver with black race stripes, 2007, dual fuel, demo model. full holden options, sunroof, full electrics, factory gas, 20" mags etc etc, 165,000klms, well looked after car, regretful sale. 1st to see will buy, XLG-900. $18,500ono. Contact Graham on 0409 173 461 or 9755 7352.

MAZDA 3, SP23, 2005, black, 5 speed manual, sports interior, full electrics, cruise control, airbags, power steering, 17" alloy wheels, brand new Yokohama tyres, ABS brakes, AC, climate control, remote keyless entry, engine immobiliser, fog lights, EC, 4 door sedan, 6 stacker CD player, very reliable car, RWC, YAR-105. $12,000. 0402 700 340.

CARAVANS & TRAILERS

MOTOR MOWER Flymo, Briggs and Stratton motor, alloy base, catcher, ball bearing wheels, serviced, like new, $220. 9704-9760. RADIOGRAM, Kriesler, multi-sonic, 4 speed, turntable, 6 record, auto changer input / output plus, VGC, $200. 9587 1092. Parkdale. SEWING MACHINE, Janome, Horizon 8900, like new, with all accessories, extra feet, instruction manual, extension table. RRP $3,999, sell $3,350neg. 0419 676 963.

CARAVANS & TRAILERS

CARAVAN OFFROAD, Quantam ZS2009, one owner, the perfect van for those trips you've been dreaming about, rugged but lightweight, outdoor kitchen, solar, many extras. $71,990. 0427 644 290.

HOUSES & UNITS FOR SALE I BUY HOUSES Fast, no fees. Call Julie on 0405 678 489.

HORSES IRISH SPORT HORSE, brown gelding, 15.2hh, superb temperament with lovely rhythmic paces and willing jumper, good to shoe, float, catch, worm, suit intermediate rider. $3,500. 0433 503 155.

GALAXY, 2003, poptop, 16' 6", island double bed, innerspring mattress, front kitchen, microwave, rollout pantry, new awning with mesh wall and flooring, many extras, one owner, always garaged, $19,950ono. 0412 839 489. Bittern

BOATS & MARINE OUTBOARD MOTOR, 25HP, 1996, Mariner, long shaft, tiller control, with spare prop, owners manual, workshop manual, VGC. $1,000ono cash only. 0427 972 570.

GALAXY, Poptop, 18'6", 2003, tandem axle, roll out awning, island bed, front kitchen, microwave, reg. to 08/13, $25,500ono. 0418 571 544. Blairgowrie.

TRAMPOLINE, round, 6m, GC, no holes in mat. $60. 0413 330 106. Beaconsfield.

CARAVANS & TRAILERS

CLOCKS & RESTORATION

CAMPER TRAILER, 2010, 7' x 4', off road with Oztrail camper 10 set up. $4,500. 0414 412 224. Mt Martha.

JAYCO, 1986, 15', single axle, poptop, VGC, east west bed on gas struts with storage, also has portaloo cupboard. $9,000ono. 9704 7834, 0439 509 997. Narre Warren.

ANTIQUE CLOCKS, repaired. Old clocks, watches and parts wanted, good prices paid. 5981 4172.

FOR SALE (REAL ESTATE) CABIN, 2BR, fully furnished, Murray River Resort Park, Mathoura. $75,000. 0425 733 672.

CAMPER TRAILER, like new, $3,666.60, charcoal and green, awnings and side walls, double bed, 7x4, ROG-839. 9704 0365.

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TRAILER, tandem box, new, 7'x5', aluminium, galvanised frame, checker plate, jockey wheel, spare tyre, reg Nov 2013. $2,650ono. 0413 341 409. WANTED CARAVANS, Caravans, trailers and floats. We pick up. Any condition. Top cash. 5996-6546, 0417 529 950.

LMCT 10481W

7 DAYS A WEEK - SAME DAY SERVICE

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MOBILITY POWER CHAIR, electric, CTM, HS1500, red, almost new, under warranty. $2,000. 9796 1593.

FLOORBOARDS, laminate click type, approximately 60m2, including underlay, $250. 9702 8555.

ACE

C1057571-PJ42-12

The Domestic Animals Act 1994 places a statutory obligation on Local Government to have a Domestic Animal Management Plan (DAM Plan). At the Council Meeting on 22 July 2013 Council determined to place on public exhibition the Draft Domestic Animal Management Plan 2013 – 2017. The Draft DAM Plan 2013 – 2017 is the Shire’s second such plan, and it recognises the importance of achieving a reasonable balance in the way the Shire manages issues affecting both pet owners and non pet owners. Copies of the draft DAM Plan 2013 – 2017 will be placed on public exhibition for 6 weeks and be made available to the community via Council’s website (www.mornpen.vic.gov.au) and at Council offices and libraries.

DINING SETTING, Victorian extension/pedestal table, six scallop back chairs, fabric cover - Heirloom Shell, chiffonier three door mirror back oval pedestal, coffee table. $2000ono. 0407 858 614.

ELECTRIC BIKE, new battery, recharge on 240v, no licence or reg required, as new. $800. 0402 813 200.

D WANTE AD DE OR ALIVE

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C1084134-JO30-13

BILLIARD TABLE, 8'x4', Astra Monarch, slate base, had very little use, in perfect condition, cues, balls, accessories included. $1,500. 0418 338 899.

CARAVANS & TRAILERS

PAYING CASH FOR YOUR OLD CARS

BASE AND MATTRESS, QS, as new condition, only used twice. $350. Rye area, 0418 154 024. BED, Plega, 1 KS or 2x 3' individual beds, electrically adjustable, ideal for any sleeping position, very comfortable, EC, as new. $2,000. 8770 0122.

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JAYCO, Freedom, poptop, 17', 2004, single beds with inner-spring mattress, roll out awning, electric brakes, all in EC. $16,500. 0425 797 901. JAYCO, Poptop, 16.5' x 7'6", roll out awning, annexe, two single beds, 2004, good clean condition with extras. $18,300. 9704 7086 or 0437 629 179.

JAYCO FREEDOM, pop top, 2001, caravan, GC, approx. 15' x 7.6', 4 burner, gas, cooktop with grill, microwave, 90lt, 3 way Electrolux fridge, stainless steel sink, rangehood, 2 rear single beds, roll out awning, view at Mt Martha, $16,500. Ph 0428 069 367. JAYCO, Freedom Poptop, 17', 2001, EC, always garaged, twin beds, AC, front kitchen, sink, 4 burner stove, microwave, 3 way fridge, electric brakes, rollout awning, full annexe, extras available. $19,750 neg. Ph 5975 0565. Mornington MAJESTIC KNIGHT, pop top, 15.6" x 7' x 6", 2006 model, front kitchen, rear singles, microwave, TV, stereo, roll out awning, innerspring mattresses, galaxy windows, one owner, as new. $21,500. 0408 338 119. ONSITE CARAVAN, permanent annexe, at Shallow Inlet, sleeps up to 8, 2 sets of bunks, QS bed, sofa bed, AC (not fitted), fully equipped with just about everything you need, including a shed, BBQ, and outdoor setting, $13,200 ono. 5997 5815 or 0418 599 142. REGENT, 18', 2007, auto roof lift, tandem axle, as new, has the lot. $28,000. 9702-3587. REGENT, 18', 2007, auto roof lift, tandem axle, as new, has the lot. $28,000. 9702-3587.

MAZDA, Tribute, wagon, 2, in storage, immaculate, 26,000kms, 2 months reg, RRY-920, $12,500ono. 0414 873 254.

MOTOR VEHICLES BMW, 2002, 5 speed sports, auto, coupe, 2 door, black Sapphire with black leather seats, 172,507kms, EC, registered until 02/14. FWD-061. $15,000. 0430 563 529.

CHRYSLER, Valiant, AP5, 1965, 3 on the tree manual, custom black pearl paint, same owner 20 years, beautifully maintained, classic cruiser, reg. to 02/14, FED UP, $12,900ono. 5988 6874. 0447 238 806.

HOLDEN, Astra TS CD, grey, 2003, hatch, 5 speed manual, new windscreen, near new tyres, full service history, 198,850kms, well loved, one lady owner, EC, RWC, reg until 06/13, SHA-199. $6,700. Narelle: 0418 362 161, 5941-2365. Pakenham. HOLDEN, Barina, 2009 model, silver, alloy wheels, 72,000km, AC, ABS, in as new condition, manual, RWC, XMZ-933. $9,000ono. Phone: 0457 879 059 after 5pm.

MITSUBISHI, Triton, ute, 2001, manual, 6 cylinder, 190,000kms, immaculate condition, tinted windows, AC, RWC, WMU-394, $6,900. 0407 220 356.

SUBURU, Outback, 2006, auto, 2.5ltr, 93,000kms, new tyres, 11 months reg, RWC, XRY-183. $13,990ono. 0429 068 115. HOLDEN, Calais, 2003, auto, white, AC, towbar, tinted windows, VGC, no problems, 220,000kms, ZRJ-412, $7,900neg. 0419 371 827.

DODGE, Nitro, 2008, SXT wagon, 4 door, auto, 4 speed 4WD, one owner, as good as new, 83,950kms, service history, 22" alloy wheels, central locking, driving lamps, factory tinted window, 2 doors, GPS Sat Nav, leather seats, leather trim (incl seats, inserts) side steps and electric sunroof, RWC, WLH-999. $21,000 ono. 0401 488 874. FORD, Falcon BF, XT MKII, station wagon, 2007, factory gas, 143,000kms, YYL-122. $10,000. 9704 1270, 0488 493 571.

HOLDEN Astra TS, 2001, 5 speed manual, sedan, RWC, reg until 11/13, new windscreen, two new tyres, tinted windows, one lady owner, full service history, 205,990kms, immaculate condition, RFJ-229. $4,500. 9787 9651. Frankston

HOLDEN, Captiva, 2011, 3.0V6, 7LX series 2, VGC, full leather trim, electric drivers seat, white, 15,500kms, RWC, YMD-700, $29,950. 0418 154 024.

HOLDEN, Commodore, 2009, SS, ute, V8 6 speed manual, never been smoked in, always had seat covers, tinted windows, reverse camera, tow bar, full service history, reg. to 05/14, RWC, 72,000kms, ZGO-033, $26,000ono. 0418 524 522.

TOYOTA, Camry Sportivo V6, 2006, four speed, auto, reg until 11/13, ULC-707. Priced to sell $8,700. Antonio 0421 638 754. TOYOTA, Rav 4, 2004, 5 door manual, quick sale, moving overseas, 157,000kms, reg. until 09 /2013, 802-HUC, $10,000. 5985 2554. VOLKSWAGEN, Golf Sport, 2004, auto, 1 lady owner, 104,000kms, EC, serviced regularly, SYV-683, $9,000. 0412 875 444.

Get results...

HOLDEN, Commodore, VY, 2003, sedan, black, 19" wheels, reg. to 01 /2014, WFO-723, $7,000. 0421 457 944. HYUNDAI, Excel, 1998, 5 speed manual, 188,000kms, good all round condition, comes with 12 months reg and RWC, OSV-089. $2,550. 0427 988 444.

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Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

PAGE 39


scoreboard SOUTHERN PENINSULA

proudly sponsored by Rye & Dromana Community Bank® Branches na

At the Bendigo it starts with U.

The final five set in Nepean League NEPEAN LEAGUE By Andrew ‘Toe Punt’ Kelly DESPITE three rounds still to be played before finals, Pearcedale locked away the only spot available on Saturday, easily accounting for Crib Point. The Magpies and Rye were the only challengers left in the fight for fifth spot, but successive losses to Devon Meadows and then Pearcedale on Saturday ended Crib Point’s chances. Rye went down to Frankston Bombers and was eliminated from the race for the five. Pearcedale is in fifth place and three games clear of the Pies and Demons, ensuring an elimination final against Rosebud in week one of finals. There was plenty on the line in the Pearcedale versus Crib Point match. Unfortunately for the Pies, they lost Sam Austin during the week to suspension. To make matters worse, they lost Waide Symes in the first quarter after he received a heavy knock in traffic. The Pies lost Symes the week before to concussion in the opening term and he played no further part in that game. This immediately put the home side on the back foot. The Magpies opted to put Dave Lawson and Jon Flack behind the footy in the opening half. They were in a defensive mode from the start and never looked like troubling the Panthers in attack. In heavy conditions, Pearcedale led by three points at the first change, extended it to 10 at half-time, pushed

it out to 21 at three-quarter time and ran out winners 7.16-58 to 4.10-34. Pearcedale’s Gavin Becker was the only multiple goalkicker on the ground with two, and Chris Fortnam collected 26 possessions in a best-onground performance. The ruck duel between James Cook and Ben Mitchell was enthralling with both having a significant influence for their team around the ground, despite breaking even at the centre bounces. Teenager Adam Avard played his best senior game on the wing for Pearcedale, going head to head with the Pies’ Brad Davidson. Chris Hensby was significant in setting up the win in the first half. Luke Herrington was clearly the best player for the Pies, and coach Dave Lawson had 12 possessions in the first quarter to finish the game with 25. After the match, Pearcedale coach Ben Cadd was surprised at the tactics of Crib Point early in the game. “I must admit, I was pretty surprised to see Lawson and Flack in the back line early in the match,” Cadd said. “We prepared for them to play through the middle and up forward, but it certainly suited us with them both in the back line. “I was quite happy with the fact that Lawson was picking up possessions in the last line of defence.” Cadd was also happy with the way his team worked in the tough conditions. “It was always going to be a tough game in important circumstances. Crib Point needed to win to stay alive and we obviously wanted to shore up

a spot in the five. “It was tough going out there but I thought we put our heads over the footy, got to it first on most occasions and adapted pretty well to the conditions.” Despite the shocking conditions for football on Saturday, Dromana managed 46 scoring shots against Red Hill, smacking the visitors by a whopping 159 points. The Hillmen were left goalless in the second half after booting two majors in the opening hour. They managed just four points in the second half while the Tigers booted 15.11. Terry Wheeler is in rare form at the moment and booted five goals for the winners, while Anthony Bruhn and Daniel Waddell also booted five. Daniel Lee got his chance in the ones at the expense of Toby Banks and took full advantage with three goals, including the first and third of the game. Stuart Cleeve played his best game for the Tigers since crossing from Noble Park and Braden Dennis loved the conditions. Fletcher Kearney was among the best for the Hillmen, while Ben Maguiness flew the flag for his team yet again with another three votes. Frankston Bombers ended Rye’s season on Saturday, kicking away in the second half to win by 14 points. Both sides could only manage one goal each in the first half, before the Bombers booted 3.9 to 2.2 in the second hour. Suffice to say, conditions at Greg Beck Oval were awful.

They were so bad that Bombers’ coach Duncan Proud tweeted after the match “Does someone know where the grass from Greg Beck oval has gone? If anyone sees it, can you please send it back?”. It was vintage wet weather footy at the home of the Bombers. Ryan Marks-Logan, back from Stingrays duties, put in another great performance, while the class of Ryan and Nathan Lonie shone. Haydn Moore was also back to his best after a couple of lean weeks shouldering all the ruck duties on his own. As expected, Adam Kirkwood flourished in the hideous conditions, while Matty James was at his best again, along with Jai Lloyd and Matt McIndoe. With a big preseason from its current crop and a couple of additions, the Demons will be right there again next year. Hastings jumped out of the blocks against Devon Meadows and hung on to record an impressive 23-point win. Yours truly believed the Blues would simply go through the motions for the remainder of the season, but there is a bit of pride among the team and they were far from easing through a game of footy on Saturday. The Blues opened up a matchwinning 22-point lead at quarter time and although Devon hit back to reduce the margin to eight points at the major interval, the Blues responded and won 9.12-66 to 6.7-43. Colin McVeigh was the major contributor on the ground in attack with three goals, Tony Mirabella

booted two and Mick Agnello and Michael Cave shone. Trent Cotton and Heath Black were the best of the home side, while teenager Jack Hazendonk played his best senior game for the season. Rosebud completed the expected and knocked over Somerville, but had to work mighty hard for the four points. Scores were locked at three-quarter time before the Buds booted 2.4 to six behinds to run out 9.9-63 to 7.11-53 winners. Matty Payne was again the best player on the ground with two goals, while brother Brenton wasn’t far behind. Ryan Spooner was also at his best with two majors. Josh Collie kicked three for the Eagles, and Jedd Sutton was outstanding with two goals. Leigh Stewart had a good game. In the final match of the round, Sorrento recorded a 96-point win over Tyabb, 21.18-144 to 7.6-48. Leigh Poholke booted five goals and midfielders Leigh Treeby and James Hallahan were best afield with three each. Dion Phillips was at his best and Benny McCormack was superb in defence. Ethan Rahilly led from the front for the Yabbies and Craig Conlan and John Alexander also worked hard. Next week: Tyabb v Dromana, Rosebud v Sorrento, Pearcedale v Devon Meadows, Rye v Somerville, Red Hill v Frankston Bombers, Hastings v Crib Point.

Mud fight: Frankston ended Rye’s season with a 14 point win. Picture: Andrew Hurst

PAGE 40

Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013


SOUTHERN PENINSULA scoreboard

Dogs kick 16 on wet track and eye top five spot PENINSULA LEAGUE By Andrew ‘Toe Punt’ Kelly MORNINGTON is just one game outside the top five after recording an impressive 58-point win over Seaford on Saturday in Peninsula League. In trying conditions, the Doggies were up and about from the first bounce and by half-time the game was all over, the home side leading 6.8 to 2.3. Rather than go into their shells and try and hang on to the lead in the third quarter, the Doggies entertained the brave crowd at the kennel by ramming home 5.4 to 2.2. James Cameron was at his sensational and elusive best once again, Daniel Moss was controlling the middle of the ground and less heralded players including Michael Altenkirch, Anthony Simpson and Jack Dickson, who are all more than capable, came to play. The Doggies ran out the game extremely well also, booting another five majors in the final quarter to record a commanding victory 16.13109 to 7.9-51.

Nick Boswell was once again Seaford’s best, a very handy inclusion in the team after crossing from Rosebud mid-season. Kieran Shaw and Joe Hallal were also more than serviceable for the Tigers. The big win has catapulted the Dogs to sixth place, four points and 17 per cent outside second place. The Dogs’ percentage of 112.75 is six per cent better than Mt Eliza’s and just three per cent behind EdithvaleAspendale in fourth place. Mornington faces a massive test this weekend against Bonbeach at the kennel. Edithvale-Aspendale plays Karingal and Mt Eliza tackles Pines. Doggies coach Stuart Seagar was extremely pleased with his team’s performance. In the upset of the round, Langwarrin edged in front of Mt Eliza early in the match at Lloyd Park and hung on to record its best win of the season, 8.10-58 to 6.7-43. In the corresponding game earlier in the year, the Kangas had the Redlegs on the ropes but couldn’t put them away. They squandered opportunities,

Mt Eliza capitalised and ran out twogoal winners. There wasn’t a repeat of this performance on Saturday. The Redlegs hit back hard in the second quarter after Langwarrin got away to a 10-point, quarter time lead, but the home side responded in the third and led by 15 points at the final break. In tough conditions, both teams kicked a single goal in the last. Aaron Shaw was sensational for the winners with four goals while Michael Parker, Shane Urbans and Jarryd Amalfi were at their best. Josh Norman was once again the Redlegs’ best, while Rohan Heasley and Sam Wettenhall never stopped trying. In the context of the season, it was a massive loss for the Redlegs. Bonbeach went to second place on the ladder after winning a hard-fought game against Edithvale-Aspendale. The game didn’t disappoint in the opening half. It was hard and tough, as you would expect from neighbouring sides fighting for a topthree spot.

At half-time, it looked like the Eagles had the upper hand, leading 22 to 14. But the Sharks played like a different team in the second half, booting 7.1 to 1.3 and winning 9.3-57 to 4.7-31. Shane McDonald was at his mercurial best with four goals, and Dylan Jones won the battle in the ruck against Markham Johnson. Jackson Casey and Mark Tyrell were also at their best against the Eagles. Timmy Mannix, Troy Ogier and Mark Mullins were the best of the Eagles, while Matt Kremmer, despite kicking just one goal, worked hard at half-forward. Frankston YCW got the four points against Pines in a real oldfashioned hard and tough game of footy. Just four goals were kicked in the first half and six for the match. Unfortunately for the Pythons, they booted just one of the majors. The final margin was just 16 points after the Pythons booted 1.14-20 to YCW’s 5.6-36. Craig Nankervis and Anthony Barry

were the best of the Stonecats, while Ash Eames successfully got through another game of footy and looked at his best at times. Aaron Ludgewig was the sole goalkicker for the Pythons and one of his team’s best while Jake Berry and Beau Hendry also worked tirelessly. Karingal completed the expected and smashed Chelsea, winning 19.10124 to 1.10-16. The big win provided a lift to Karingal’s percentage and booted the team into third place, just two per cent behind Bonbeach in second place. Justin Peckett and Chris Hay booted four goals each for the Bulls, and Michael Burke and Harley Ambrose finished with three each. The Bulls went into the game without Luke Van Raay and Stephen Charalambous, while on a brighter note, Dan Noble was back. Next week: Mornington v Bonbeach, Chelsea v Langwarrin, Mt Eliza v Pines, Seaford v Frankston YCW, Edi-Asp v Karingal.

Southeast footy commissioners named

AFL Victoria has selected a seven-member AFL South East Region Commission, which will oversee football in the Frankston, Mornington Peninsula and Casey-Cardinia regions. The commission was set-up following key recommendations from the 2011 AFL Review of Football in Country Victoria. It was decided to establish 13 regional commissions that would be responsible for the strategic direction and planning of football in regional and rural Victoria. The commission will not have power over the dayto-day running of leagues. The AFL said South East Region Commission members were selected after an extensive process seeking out suitably qualified and experienced candidates from across the local region. Mornington businessman and former chairman of the Riverland Football League, Jeff Kimber, is the chairman of the commission. Kimber is also a former finance director of the Western Border League, inaugural president of Echuca United Football Netball Club, and has held roles at Sale and Wonthaggi Rovers footy clubs. Kimber is joined by former state MP Tammy Lobato, corporate affairs executive Karen de Villiers, past vice-president of the Victorian Country Football League Tony Mitchell, businessman Ken Jungwirth,

MPNFL life member Russell Jacgung and former umpire Scott Grimster. Kimber said each member brought “some great community sport and professional experiences” as well as “the strategic ability to grow the game of Australian Football throughout the region”. “This is the first step in putting in place a structure to ensure football in the region prospers, but in time also develop a football administration structure that can provide outstanding support to leagues, clubs and umpiring associations,” Kimber said. AFL Victoria general manager Grant Williams said the establishment of the south east commission was an exciting time for a new era of Australian Football in the region. “We see how strategic and professional all sports are becoming these days, and if we want local football to grow and flourish throughout the southeast region, we need to ensure we have good levels of management and governance,” he said. “These commissioners will give the concept in the southeast region the very best start.” Prospective members of the new region include the PCN Alliance, Frankston and District Junior Football League, Mornington Peninsula Junior Football League (and all the clubs associated with the leagues) and Southern Umpires Association. Andrew ‘Toe Punt’ Kelly

Flood of goals: Rye thrashed Frankston in Nepean League A-Grade netball. The final score was 73 – 19. Picture: Andrew Hurst

FRANKSTON VFL DOLPHINS ROUND 15 Sunday 27th July Vs Williamston Dev League: 11am Seniors: 2pm Played at Burbank Oval Come watch the Dolphins play!

ROUND 16 Sunday 4th August Vs Northern Blues Dev League: 11am Seniors: 2pm Played at Frankston Park Come watch the Dolphins play at home! Don’t forget to book into the Dolphins Bistro for lunch.

Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

PAGE 41


SOUTHERN PENINSULA scoreboard

The cold might be biting, but so are the fish By Paul "Tracker" Pingiaro* FOR some bizarre reason, there are many people out there who believe the fish stop biting in winter. Nothing could be further from the truth. Winter offers excellent fishing and as a bonus, the crowds are virtually non-existent. Winter fishing action in Western Port this year has been absolutely nuts, with snapper, gummy sharks, squid and the elusive mulloway all about in good numbers. Evening has proven the best time to go after bigger critters, but smaller models of squid and the whiting have been showing solid form in the mornings, probably as they look to avoid becoming dinner to the big fish in the evenings! At this time of the year, it is critical to fish the channels while also knowing when to turn to the banks to go after squid, whiting and salmon. On the Port Phillip side of the Mornington Peninsula, squid numbers remain solid on the inshore reefs and, while pinkie snapper catches haven't been as good down south as in the northern sections, the flatties and salmon have been going nuts. In deeper waters, the occasional snapper and gummy are being caught. During this time of year, it is imperative that your bait is presented perfectly and, if it’s natural, that it is as fresh as possible. Off the surf beaches, Aussie

salmon have been solid, with anglers fishing the rising tide at Gunna', Portsea, Kilkunda and southern Port Phillip piers nailing them on everything from pillies to poppers. For those fishing the creeks, both the Paterson River and Balcombe Creek are holding bream and a few small salmon. Further afield, in Portland Matty Hunt has been getting into the Tassie trumpeter and other bottom ogglies. This is excellent news for those without the time or money to travel to Tasmania. Rated by some as the best eating fish in the sea and a true brute on the end of the line, they are a species truly worth the effort to pursue. If you have a photo or fishing report, feel free to submit it and who knows, you just might find yourself bagging bragging rights in the ‘local rag’! You can email me at spbh@bigpond.com. Next week we’ll be breaking down the humble squid, so until then, tight lines and calm seas. * Paul ‘Tracker’ Pingiaro runs Mornington Boat Hire at Schnapper Point, Mornington and Yaringa Boat Harbour, Somerville Hire (www.morningtonboathire.com.au or phone 03 5975 5479). A published travel and fishing writer for several different publications, and a former tackle department manager for a major retail chain, Paul brings his expertise to the MP News Group for season 2013-14

Snap happy: Jonny Wright of Yaringa Boat Hire shows off a nice July snapper caught at Crawfish Rock.

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Southern Peninsula News 25 July 2013

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