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Southern Peninsula

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Crabs in fight of their lives DAY trippers using nets and buckets are reportedly over-fishing moulting spider crabs in the shallows at Blairgowrie. So many of the large crabs – particularly vulnerable when shedding their

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old shells – are being taken that some locals fear their numbers are bound to plummet. The plunder echoes that of pipis at Venus Bay, where day trippers flout the one-bucket-a-family rule as they scour the sand at low tide for the shellfish – alarming locals and environmentalists. Up to 100,000 spider crabs make their annual migration into Port Phillip

on the first full moon of winter (Monday 17 June this year) to moult. Stingrays, seals and seabirds feast on the fist-sized crabs. But, while the phenomenon has occurred since time immemorial, a new predator could be about to upset nature’s delicate balance. Diver and photographer Dave Baxter, and Xtreme Watersports proprietor

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Steve Dale, say people armed with crab nets and buckets are pouncing on the crabs as they shuffle about the sea floor waiting for their new shells to harden. “It’s become a major conservation issue of late,” Mr Baxter said. “The crabs come close to shore in their thousands and sit for an hour in the shallows while they shed and, in that time, the stingrays come in and

hoover up those with soft shells and the birds pick them off. “Taking the crabs hasn’t been an issue before and the bag limit is 30 per person but now, with so many people using nets, we think about 2000 were taken last week.” The penalty for exceeding the bag limit is a $484 on-the-spot fine. Continued Page 3 12404323-DJ46-18

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Southern Peninsula News 26 June 2019


NEWS DESK

Meeting to probe hotel’s future Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au A COMMUNITY meeting at Sorrento this weekend will try to find out what’s happening at the scaffold surrounded Continental Hotel. Nepean Conservation Group president Dr Ursula de Jong will give a brief history of the hotel before discussion centres on the stalled renovations, looks at the current works progress and queries the 1875 building’s future. The venue is the Sorrento Community Centre, 11.30am-1pm, Sunday 30 June. Speakers will include Mornington Peninsula shire planning director David Bergin, the hotel’s developer Julian Gerner, Nepean MP Chris Brayne and a representative from the National Trust. There will be opportunity for questions and answers and everyone interested is invited to attend. Alarm bells rang loudly over the viability of the hotel’s $80 million redevelopment in May when Mr Gerner admitted being caught up in a funding squeeze before Easter. (“‘Conti’ work stalls as developers chase cash” The News 6/5/19). At the time an upbeat Mr Gerner said that while a “gap between funding arrangements” had forced and end to works, the “money is in the pipeline for the next stage of construction” in the third quarter of this year. He said the amount being sought was around $40 million. Meanwhile, Mr Gerner’s joint-venture partner Steller — which specialises in mid and large-scale apartment

complexes in Melbourne’s southeast suburbs, and had $4 billion worth of projects in the pipeline last year — has been in the news for all the wrong reasons. Rushed property sell-offs, dissolved partnerships, manufacturing site closures and staff redundancies came after the company was hit with tighter rules on construction financing and a falling property market; borrowings have become more expensive and harder to obtain. Steller has fired 76 staff from its construction team, put at least one development on hold, and sold three of its development sites to new buyers. Now, after months of stagnation – and with winter rains wreaking havoc on the exposed structure – the development’s critics are getting edgy. “The community is incredibly concerned,” Dr de Jong said. “There is much misinformation around at the moment and the Nepean Conservation Group would like the community to be well informed, so the meeting is urgent and timely.” Dr de Jong wrote to Mr Bergin and the shire’s building surveyor Claudio Flores last month warning about the “safety, structural stability and potential for degradation of the abandoned works at the old hotel in Ocean Beach Road”. “A member of our committee is a structural engineer who has experience in refurbishment of distressed buildings and reinstatement of damaged buildings,” her letter said. The engineer’s report cited “incomplete retaining structures, miss-

WRAPPED in scaffolding and safety netting, the unfinished Continental Hotel dominates the skyline at Sorrento. Picture: Keith Platt ing downpipes and guttering, roofs removed and not replaced, unsealed windows and open walls allowing water to damage walls and floors and incomplete structural repairs”. Claims were also made that 10 metre deep excavations were buttressed with

incomplete retaining structures with concrete infills between the piles not finished “exposing the retained soil to erosion and possible collapse”. The conservation group requested that the council’s building surveyor inspect the works with a suitably quali-

fied independent structural engineer to determine whether the existing building and new structures are safe. “An emergency order should be issued if the stability is found lacking or the building will suffer from deterioration due to exposure,” Dr de Jong said.

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“Film crews have come from around the world to film and sing its praises, including the BBC’s Blue Planet II.” Victorian Fisheries Authority fisheries management and science director Dallas D’Silva said there was no regulated “season” for catching the crabs. He said they were “highly sought after among the multi-cultural community for soup”. “Spider crabs can be fished all year however, recreational fishing is highly seasonal due to their movements,” he said. “Our fisheries officers are closely monitoring fishing activity and making sure people are staying within the bag limits,” Mr D’Silva said. “Compliance with the regulations is high. “We are also looking at options to do further research on the life cycle and movements of spider crabs.”

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above as a large dark area on the bottom. This year many gathered at Blairgowrie. Dr Norman said the crabs can only grow by shedding their hard armour, inflating with water to make a bigger suit of armour, letting it harden and then growing into the new big suit over the following year. “Once in big masses, something triggers all the crabs to start pinching an eye tip, which is an optic nerve stimulus to commence moulting,” he said. “Within a day or two all the crabs in the swarm will moult at the same time. This is all about safety in numbers and swamping predators with far too much to eat – like the benefits of fish in schools or birds in big flocks.” Dr Norman said Mornington Peninsula residents were “blessed to have such an amazing event on our doorstep”.

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Continued from Page 1 Chicken carcases are being used to entice the crabs to their nets and simply hauling them in. The men want a ban on catching the crabs during their May-August moulting period to keep the species sustainable. “While it is legal to take them, we believe they are being decimated during the only time they come into the bay,” Mr Dale said. “Their population balance is being upset.” Parks Victoria chief conservation scientist Dr Mark Norman said the crabs migrated once a year from around and outside The Heads to the shallows somewhere between Safety Beach and Sorrento. They congregate in an area up to the size of a football field, visible from

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26 June 2019

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Southern Peninsula News 26 June 2019


NEWS DESK

Roadside floods ‘bad for business’ FLOODED footpaths and overflowing gutters after heavy rains like we had last week in Point Nepean Road, Rosebud, are bad for business. Traders on the usually busy strip have been hit hard – prompting them to urge Mornington Peninsula Shire Council to fix the drains so that the excess water can escape. Jetty Pizza and Baro Mediterranean Restaurant proprietors Amer and Bahaa Jamal Eddine have circulated a petition calling on the council to ensure a quick fix – especially at the intersection of Jetty Road and Point Nepean Road. “We business owners are urging the council to fix this drainage issue immediately as it is extremely bad for business,” Bahaa Jamal Eddine said. “Both Jetty’s Pizza and Baro have had reservations not turn up in the evenings due to the flooding at this intersection. “Elderly people, especially, are put off by the floods although it is an issue for everybody, not just the elderly. “It’s a big put-off to have to drive through flood water to patronise a business: who would risk that in order just to eat?” Mr Jamal Eddine said the SES and government services advised motorists not to drive through flood waters. “This is effectively recommending they not patronise our business when it rains – on days like 12 and 18 June,” he said. “We do not need more reasons for people to avoid visiting our shops in the depths of winter when many local businesses struggle regardless of this additional handicap. This is a weekly occurrence during winter.” Mr Jamal Eddine said he had called the council “multiple times” to complain. “They promise to send a sewage team to assess the situation and get back to me, but this has not been followed up by council employees,” he said. “Inadequate sewerage run-off points are the cause of the problem as even when the sewer is cleaned this issue persists.” Stephen Taylor

Water, water everywhere: A despondent Amer Jamal Eddine surveys the flooded roadway outside his pizza shop. Picture: Yanni

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NEWS DESK

Southern Peninsula

Proudly published by Mornington Peninsula News Group Pty. Ltd

PHONE: 03 5974 9000 Published weekly

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

Journalists: Stephen Taylor, Brodie Cowburn 5974 9000 Photographers: Gary Sissons, Yanni Advertising Sales: Ricky Thompson 0425 867 578 or ricky@mpnews.com.au Real Estate Account Manager: Jason Richardson 0421 190 318 Production/Graphic design: Marcus Pettifer, Dannielle Espagne Group Editor: Keith Platt 0439 394 707 Publisher: Cameron McCullough REGULAR CONTRIBUTORS: Craig MacKenzie, Peter McCullough, Stuart McCullough, Ben Triandafillou ADDRESS: Mornington Peninsula News Group, PO Box 588 Hastings 3915 Email: team@mpnews.com.au Web: mpnews.com.au DEADLINE FOR NEXT ISSUE: 1PM ON THURSDAY 27 JUNE 2019 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION DATE: WEDNESDAY 3 JULY 2019

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

Getting to know you: Felix, Beryl Marr, Chayse, Bailey, Mavis Sheppard, Ryan and Eadie. Pictures: Yanni

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Southern Peninsula News 26 June 2019 white PMS 368


Complex family ties can lead to abuse of elders THE COMPLEXITIES of parent-child relationships family conflicts and rising living costs are some of the hidden factors behind elder abuse being uncovered by Peninsula Community Legal Centre. “Without adequate education of what constitutes this form of abuse, the perpetrator may be unaware their actions are abusive,” the centre’s legal services director Kate Ross said. PCLC says that Senior Rights Victoria’s help line data for the past two years points to the fact that 90 per cent of alleged perpetrators of elder abuse were related to the older person; often an adult son or daughter, or estranged ex-partner. “Part of the reason this form of abuse is under reported is the disbelief that a family member could behave in such a predatory way,” Ms Ross said. “The difficulty of raising the issue with the family member, let alone instigating legal action, is in many cases too much to bear.” Ms Ross said older people were sometimes alienated and disadvantaged in today’s technology-focused society which “enables the younger generations to have the upper hand”. “In this environment, older people can be treated with contempt and seen as a waste of space; yet the vast majority of seniors have paid their taxes over many years and contributed much to the lives of their children,” she said. Ms Ross said PCLC saw elder abuse as a form of family violence, although “risk factors, relationship dynamics and outcomes are unique”. “The particular nature of the parent-child DECKING T/Pine 70x22 KD ACQ ........................... $2.70mt T/Pine 90x22 KD ACQ ........................... $3.50mt T/Pine 140x22 KD ACQ ......................... $6.25mt Merbau 70x19 Random ........................ $4.75mt Merbau 90x19 Random ........................ $6.50mt Merbau 140x22 Random .................... $13.95mt

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relationship and how it is affected by external pressure due to family conflict; the rising cost of living, the care needs of the parent, mental and physical issues of the child, can influence elder abuse. A history of family conflict or violence can also affect the parent-child relationship,” Ms Ross said. Peninsula Community Legal Centre provides free legal advice about family issues, fines and tenancy issues. To make a day or evening appointment at one of its offices at Frankston or Rosebud call 9783 3600 or visit www.pclc.org.au.

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‘Inheritance impatience’ WILLS and estates lawyers say they are seeing increasing instances of relatives who are unable to wait to inherit assets from elderly relatives – behaviour that is a small part of the population but a worrying trend for older Australians at risk of elder financial abuse. Maurice Blackburn national head of wills and estates law Andrew Simpson said key warning signs of elder financial abuse included: Someone close to the older person attempts to isolate them from family or friends. Unexpected or quick hanges to a will or other legal documents. Older individuals expressing fear, anxiety, confusion and loss of trust when discussing finances, assets, property. Money missing from bank accounts or frequent changing of enduring powers of attorney.

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Southern Peninsula News

26 June 2019

PAGE 7


NEWS DESK

Jobs may flow from marine ‘precinct’ Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au “STREAMLINED” planning controls look set to be adopted to create a “marine industry precinct” between Hastings and Somerville. The proposed 50-hectare site is on Bungower Road West, about four kilometres inland from the privatelyowned Yaringa Boat Harbour. The marine industry is seen as a key economic growth area for the Mornington Peninsula, having over the past 10 years increased its output from 3 per cent to 13 per cent of the peninsula’s total manufacturing production. There are existing plans to extend Yaringa and Mornington-based Hart Marine is moving to the harbour’s existing marine services area (Shipbuilder setting sail for Yaringa” The News 10/12/18). “We have been expanding and buying up neighbouring factories around us in [Yuilles Road] Mornington, but we need water,” Hart Marine Mal Hart said. “Mornington was getting smaller while our boats are getting bigger.” Mornington Peninsula Shire will now call for public comment on its plan for a dedicated marine industry area. The decision to push for a marine industry precinct is the shire’s second recent bid to free up part of 3500 hectares of land around Hastings set aside for port related purposes. Frozen for years in anticipation of land needed to service a vastly expanded Port of Hastings, the shire also wants 400 hectares released for light industry. A report by economic development coordinator Anita Buczkowsky to the shire’s 25 June meeting identifies marine manufacturing as an “important driver of growth for the regional economy”. However, the growth of the marine industry on the

peninsula was being stunted by a lack of suitably zoned land. “The establishment of a new marine industry precinct would help activate and drive new investment, grow employment and increase gross regional prod-uct,” Ms Buczkowsky stated. She said an economic benefit assessment showed the Bungower Road site could provide a potential 1807 jobs with a further 1556 jobs being created elsewhere on the peninsula. “This uplift in jobs would deliver an estimated $511.3 million in potential economic output,” she said. Consultants hired by the shire ruled out a marine precinct on the Port Phillip side of the peninsula, even though there were established businesses at Mornington, Safety Beach, Rosebud and Sorrento. They said the “existing marine cluster locations” had no significant room for expansion. “Additionally, due to the sensitive coastal and marine environment, as well as the extent of land use and development along both the Western Port and Port Phillip coastlines, the capacity to establish a new marine industry precinct on land holdings with water frontage was limited,” Ms Buczkowsky. Turning their attention to Western Port, the consultants narrowed their search to three locations in an “area [with] the potential to capitalise on the proximity of the existing waterside infrastructure and the facilities at Yaringa harbour and has access to key transport routes such as the Western Port Highway and Peninsula Link”. Yaringa provided “a logical focal point for the establishment of a new marine industry”. Ms Buczkowsky said the Port of Hastings Development Authority saw Bungower Road as “one of the transport options that may potentially connect with Peninsula Link” while the shire’s traffic and transport team will investigate the need for a double carriageway on part of the road.

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FIRE has destroyed a section of the Hillview Stadium at Rosebud Secondary College, Eastbourne Road, Rosebud. Thick smoke hung in the air as six CFA crews fought the blaze which gutted the stadium’s office area, 12.30pm, Thursday 20 June. The basketball courts were unharmed. Rosebud CFA station officer Paula

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Treacy said the cause of the blaze was “under investigation”. She said the remainder of the steel-clad building was “still standing and looked to be repairable”. The CFA crews contained the fire – which is opposite the Rosebud CFA – in about 15 minutes. Fire investigators and police also attended.

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Southern Peninsula News

26 June 2019

PAGE 9


NEWS DESK Police patrol

With Stephen Taylor

Reducing traffic congestion – one impound at a time SOMERVILLE Highway Patrol members say they are doing their bit to “relieve traffic congestion and improve road safety on Frankston and Mornington Peninsula roads”. “One by one we are steadily removing cars driven by hoons and unauthorised drivers,” Senior Constable Greg Wolfe said. These included a Ford ute being driven by an unlicensed 57-year-old Rosebud man, 6am, Thursday 13 June. The ute – owned by the man’s partner – was impounded. Senior Constable Wolfe said the driver had not held a licence since losing it for drink driving in 1992. He had been caught driving without a licence “on a few occasions since”. The man told police he was driving to work. “Perhaps having a vehicle impounded will finally make the penny drop and he will go through the process of being relicensed,” Senior Constable Wolfe said. In another impound a Fuso tipper, top right, being driven by an unlicensed driver was nabbed on Balnarring Road, Tuerong, 5.20pm, Sunday 16 June. Police said a 42-year-old Bulleen man was driving on a suspended licence. He claimed to be unaware of the suspension and reportedly refused to sign impound forms. “If the driver had been adding up the 14 points associated with the six speeding and one mobile phone tickets he has received over the past three years, or had taken notice of the letter from VicRoads, he wouldn’t have been so surprised,” Senior Constable Wolfe said. “If you are driving without a licence, the clock is ticking.”

Plant theft charges HASTINGS police have thanked the public for

help in identifying a man and a woman shown on CCTV allegedly stealing plants from an early learning centre at Crib Point, Saturday 11 May. Soon after the vision appeared on The News’ social media viewers called in to give their names. Senior Constable Lauren Coster said a man, 21, and woman, 31, of Hastings, had been charged with theft. They have been bailed to appear at Frankston Magistrates’ Court in December.

Shed hit again TOOLS and equipment were stolen from the Western Port Men’s Shed sometime over the weekend, 15-16 June. The haul included a MIG welder, biscuit joiners, drills, and a laptop computer. Shed president Colin Prowd was at a local hardware store valuing the stolen items for insurance purposes on Wednesday. He said the offenders used a grinder to cut bolts off a door, and cut locks off a shipping container. It’s not the first time the shed in FrankstonFlinders Road has been robbed: In a previous hit thieves took out screws and then levered up

Western Port Men’s Shed president Colin Prowd at the scene of the latest theft. Picture: Yanni

galvanised iron to get inside. Detectives from Somerville CIU are investigating.

Petrol thief drives off A MAN refuelled a green Holden ute at a service station on Baxter-Tooradin Road, Baxter, and left without paying, Saturday 8 June. Police said the ute’s registration plates – BAM684 – had been stolen from Dromana on 25 May. Anyone with information is urged to call Hastings police 5970 7800 or Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000 or make a report online at crimestoppersvic.com.au

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Southern Peninsula News 26 June 2019

Elder Abuse – which had an Awareness Day on Saturday 15 June – is any act which causes harm to an older person and is carried out by someone they know and trust. It is a form of family violence. Learn more at: police.vic.gov.au/elder-abuse


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PAGE 11


NEWS DESK

Budget seeks to be ‘balanced, friendly’ WINNERS and losers in Mornington Peninsula Shire’s 2019/20 budget include $25 million towards the Rosebud Aquatic centre and beach box owners being hit with increased annual fees. The state government has set a 2.5 per cent cap on rate rises, although the shire has changed its rating strategy – and raise more money - to “focus on green wedge protection” and increased the waste collection costs. The mayor Cr David Gill said the budget was “balanced and community friendly”. Money to for boat ramps had been left out of the budget in anticipation of them being taken over in spring by the state government. Cr Gill said councillors had included “many of community-building aspirations” that came from consulting the public in the lead up to adopting the budget earlier this month. “Each year, council devises a budget to deliver the best outcomes for the needs and aspirations of our community,” he said. “The 19/20 budget is fair, financially responsible and is delivered with some of the lowest rates of any council in Victoria.” He said “elements of the budget focus on community capacity building, backing our volunteer sector and supporting the overall health of our residents”. “The budget supports our vision to

value, protect and improve the unique characteristics and way of life on our peninsula, while being financially responsible and delivering efficiencies and high-quality services.” Included in the budget is $8.3m for township beautification; $2.7m to maintain of stormwater drains; $5.1m providing for roadside vegetation; $1.4m for to lessen and adapt to the effects of climate change; $5.4m for parks, open space and streetscapes; $3.9m for bushland and foreshore reserves; and $35.4m for waste services. Listed under “our connectivity” is $12.5m to manage roads, paths, traffic and transport and $1.7m for school crossings in high risk locations. Another $1.6m is for “economic development and tourism programs designed to promote the region, industry development and visitor servicing”. The biggest single budget building item is $25m towards the next phase of the Rosebud Aquatic Centre. Another $3.1m in capital works goes towards recreational leisure and community facilities; $4.9m for child and family health and youth services; and $1.9m to arts and culture. CEO John Baker, in the introduction to his first budget for the shire, said he had “inherited a sustainable budget” but saw “challenges in the current environment”. He said the shire was eighth lowest Victorian municipality for

averaged rates and charges in 2018. “Our total operating cost per assessable property is one of the lowest in the state ($1407 compared to the state average of $2566). This indicates that the shire is delivering essential services very efficiently, compared to the other 78 councils throughout the state. “Despite our strong financial position, with cash reserves of over $40 million, the current rate capping environment creates challenges.” Mr Baker said the budget’s projected spending of $164 million, included $70.4m on capital works “a 42 per cent increase in funding for important shire projects”. He said construction of the $45m Rosebud Aquatic Centre would in the second half of this year with a view to being completed in late 2020. Other major capital building works included $2.1m for the Mornington Community Centre, and $2m on the pavilion at Crib Point Recreation Reserve. He said $9.1 million would be spent on road renewal and road safety improvements to make the shire a Towards Zero municipality. The $1.4m allocated to lessen climate change continued the shire’s commitment to be carbon neutral by 2021. Copies of the 2019/20 budget can be downloaded at mornpen.vic.gov.au/ budget. Keith Platt

Lighting up: Tour guide Janice Haynes has arranged activities to mark the 160th anniversary of the lighthouse at Cape Schanck.

Cape’s brilliant history ON 30 June light from the Cape Schanck lighthouse will have been shining into Bass Strait for 160 years. Now automated and using LED globes from the Sealight company in Somerville, lighthouse keepers and their families once carefully maintained the light. Burning oil lanterns produced the original light with hand wound clockwork providing the movement. This was followed by kerosene mantle burners and then electricity, with an array of globes and electric motors to turn the lens. Janice Haynes, who will be running activities to mark the lighthouse’s 160 years, says records show it has never failed to provide “that beacon of light into the darkness” for 58,400 consecutive nights. Ms Haynes is director of The Lady of History, the licenced Parks Victoria tour operator on the site and Victorian representative on the executive com-

mittee of Lighthouses of Australia. She says the Cape Schanck light is considered to be the most authentic and intact light station in Australia; its light shining from its “first order lens, the largest size lens for ocean lights, commissioned from Chance Brothers in Birmingham in 1858, and installed at Cape Schanck in 1859”. Weekend activities organised by Ms Haynes include climbing the stone steps to the lamp room with its mahogany timberwork; whale watching from the lighthouse balcony; history talks; and children’s activities. Lighthouse tours will be held 11am to 3pm on Saturday 29 and Sunday 30 June, with official speeches at 4.30pm on the Saturday followed by a cocktail party at 6pm at the Views Cape Schanck Hotel. Details: www.facebook.com/ lighthousecapeschanck or call Janice Haynes on 0407 348 478, email: jhaynes@ncable.net.au

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Southern Peninsula News 26 June 2019

IF you are looking for some school holiday inspiration to keep the kids entertained, hop aboard Western Port Ferries to visit the Island Whale Festival, Phillip Island and receive 10%* off Western Port Ferry tickets. The annual festival runs from Friday 5 July to Sunday 7 July and celebrates the arrival of the humpback and southern right whales. Gather the kids and take them on a nautical adventure sailing with Western Port Ferries from Stony Point to Cowes to visit the annual event. The festival offers a a host of activities for the whole family. There are load of activities walking distance from Cowes jetty, so you can hop off the ferry and wander the idyllic township of Cowes in search of whale inspired fun. Many festival activities are free, or low cost can be found in venues along Thompson Avenue, Cowes main street and at the Cowes Cultural Centre including: Whale art cushion making: Children can create their own cushion to snuggle up during winter using calico and acrylic paint. Ages 5 to 12 years.

Whale Songs and Stories - Creative Collaborations: Indigenous and non-Indigenous musicians will collaborate in sharing songs and stories about whales. Clay Marine Creatures Workshop: Come and get creative with the clay making workshop and make your very own whale or favourite sea creature to take home. Make the trip from Stony Point to Cowes aboard Western Port Ferries MV Naturaliste, an impressive fast catamaran, that can carry up to 95 passengers. The ferry has comfortable seating, large viewing windows along with outside deck seating on the lower and upper levels. *To get 10% off your ferry ticket use the promo code WHALES when booking online. Valid for travel in June and July. See the Whale Festival Program: www.islandwhales.com.au/ To coincide with the Whale Festival special deal, Naturaliste Tours, French Island is also offering 20% off all tours in June and July. Book online and use the code KOALAS. Visit naturalistetours.com.au/

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Airfield reopens after permit talks AN uneasy truce has been declared over the issues of planning and operating permits for businesses within the Tyabb Airfield precinct. Talks last week between Mornington Peninsula Shire and Peninsula Aero Club resulted in both sides agreeing to co-operate on “a reasonable set of working arrangements to be included in the airfield master plan by the end of September”. The shire will contact businesses outlining how they obtain the necessary operating permits. Details about the lack of permits are contained in a report compiled by a Queen’s Counsel appointed by the shire in May. The findings of the report led to the shire issuing an order on Monday 3 June which virtually shut down the airport and its ancillary businesses. The businesses have now been told they can resume work and the airfield is also back to operating as normal. “It was a start – we talked,” aero club president Jack Vevers said after last week’s talks at the shire’s Rosebud headquarters with CEO John Baker, planning director David Bergin and Cr Julie Morris. Mr Baker issued a statement saying, “the council want to ensure a healthy and vibrant Tyabb Airfield into the future”. “An enforceable master plan linked to updated planning permit approvals for the precinct is essential. This will ensure the appropriate use and development of the authorised landing ground, while improving the amenity of residents now and in the future.” The mayor Cr David Gill, who also stresses that the shire does not want to close the airfield, sees problems being caused by people at the airfield “having this sense of entitlement. If they have permits, where are they? It’s nonsense”. “Everybody needs to operate on a fair and equal basis. It’s just rubbish about [council] wanting to close the airfield,” he said. “It seems like there are some there that do not be-

lieve they needed permits to operate. It’s a private airfield with a private aero club. “The airfield is not-for-profit but there are normal, for-profit businesses operating there. “It will be interesting to see how this pans out; the aero club is definitely winning the publicity war at the moment. “But, in the end, it will all come out.” Cr Gill said council officers had been subjected to pressure from “ex-CEOs, government ministers and departmental heads”. He said that one minister had offered to help pay for a master plan “but they don’t want us to administer it”. Mr Vevers said it was time to “turn the talk into action”. “To be honest, we are still trying to understand what the issues are – we are waiting for evidence that we have done anything wrong.” Mr Vevers says he “can’t answer for the other businesses” but insists the airfield has “all relevant permits for open dates and times, permits for the helipad, taxi ways, infrastructure, including the clubhouse, and operation of the flying school”. “Also, we have existing use rights anyway as we have been here almost 60 years.” Mr Vevers said the uncertainty was jeopardising the prospects of 12 on-site businesses – and up to 100 jobs in plane maintenance and repair, restoration, engine manufacturer, and import-andsales, which he said all have Civil Aviation Safety Authority (CASA) approvals. A nearby motel is also said to be suffering. “These are generational businesses,” Mr Vevers said. “One has been pushed almost to the brink.” Mr Vevers said the conflict had “put at risk” many of the Peninsula Aero Club’s community activities, such as the Tyabb Air Show in March, as well as the fun flights in October in aid of sick children and the toy run in the lead up to Christmas. “These probably won’t be happening,” he said. Stephen Taylor and keith Platt

Grounding talks: Peninsula Aero Club members Jimmy Wickham, Tim Davies and Shirley Taylor confront Mornington Peninsula Shire mayor Cr David Gill, right, during an open day at Tyabb Airfield. Picture:Rob Fox

Mayor’s ‘unwelcome’ airfield arrival MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire mayor Cr David Gill drew some angry responses when he attended an “open day” at Tyabb Airfield over the 15-16 June weekend. Not one to avoid confrontation or debateable issues, Cr Gill told The News: “I set myself up beautifully; I did it deliberately.” Peninsula Aero Club president Jack Vevers said Cr Gill was “ill-prepared and not across

the issues”. “I challenged him [on being at the airfield] and he said it was fun. I said it wasn’t fun and that people’s jobs were at risk.” According to one airfield supporter, up to 16,000 signatures had by Monday been added to an online petition protesting at the shire’s “attack on the airport and those employed there”.

Have your say Draft Neighbourhood Character Study and Draft Western Port Coastal Villages Strategy The Neighbourhood Character Study seeks to identify and protect the unique and valued characteristics of residential areas across the Peninsula. During the first phase of consultation, we heard what you value most about our townships, with this feedback being incorporated into both draft reports. The Neighbourhood Character Study captures the unique values of the residential areas of the Peninsula and develops policy and guidelines to ensure better design outcomes for all residential areas. The Western Port Coastal Villages Strategy manages development on public and private land to retain and enhance township character and address climate change impacts relating to sea level rise.

How to have your say Closing soon! Community consultation closes 5pm 7 July 2019. Online To view both draft reports and have your say, visit: mornpen.vic.gov.au/haveyoursay Email your submission with the subject line “Draft Neighbourhood Character Study and Draft Western Port Coastal Villages Strategy” to: haveyoursay@mornpen.vic.gov.au Post Attention: Peninsula Wide Team Re: Draft Neighbourhood Character Study and Draft Western Port Coastal Villages Strategy Mornington Peninsula Shire Private Bag 1000, Rosebud VIC 3939 Documents are also available to read in hard copy at the Shire’s offices in Rosebud, Mornington, and Hastings.

Attend a Drop-in Session Flinders: Saturday 29 June, 1.30 – 3.30pm Merricks Beach: Saturday 29 June, 10am – 12pm Red Hill: Wednesday 26 June, 1.30 – 3.30pm Shoreham: Saturday 29 June, 1.30 – 3.30pm Somers: Saturday 29 June, 10am – 12pm Sorrento: Wednesday 26 June, 10am – 12pm For more information, visit mornpen.vic.gov.au/haveyoursay

For more information:

mornpen.vic.gov.au/haveyoursay 5950 1010 Southern Peninsula News

26 June 2019

PAGE 13


25 STEPS TO BUYING, BUILDING, RENOVATING & DECORATING YOUR HOME

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Capel Sound 299 Eastbourne Rd

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Capel Sound 2 Curlew Drive 3

Under Contract.

1

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* Immaculate 3BR home * 483sqm (approx) block * Spacious open plan living * Gas heating and air-con

AUCTION

Auction Saturday.

Saturday 27th July 12:30pm PRICE GUIDE $500,000 - $550,000 INSPECT As advertised CONTACT Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Clare Black 0409 763 261 Barry Plant Rosebud 5986 8880

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

Rosebud 130 Jetty Road

Capel Sound 18 The Helm

3

1

2

2

1

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* Renovated 3 bedroom home * Open plan living & dining * Reverse cycle air-conditioning * Bright kitchen with breakfast bar

* 356m2 allotment * Two bedroom home * Open plan living with air-con * Light filled kitchen

AUCTION

FOR SALE

PRICE GUIDE $500,000 - $550,000 INSPECT As advertised

PRICE GUIDE $445,000 - $489,500

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

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

Saturday 29th June 2:00pm

INSPECT As advertised

2019

Highly Recommended

mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 26 June 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 2


ON THE COVER

MASTERPIECE FOR THE MODERN RURAL LIFESTYLE PROMISING privacy, space and serenity in the renowned Kinfauns Estate, you will fall in love with every aspect of this home. Capturing the true essence of the peninsula hinterland with a fine selection of picturesque wineries and beaches close by, this all encompassing single level home sprawls across a 5140 square metre block with excellent outdoor entertaining options amidst a wide expanse of lush lawn and established trees. The north wing creates a nice, virtually self-contained area for parents with an excellent master bedroom boasting air-conditioning, a walk-in robe and a huge ensuite with corner spa bath. Across the hall is a formal lounge and just up from the master is a plush home office. The central family zone is spectacular with an enormous kitchen providing every conceivable storage need with cupboards and drawers galore. Handsome stone tops feature to the large island bench and the crisp whites are beautifully contrasted against a wall of glistening Miele appliances including convection oven, steam oven, microwave and a built-in coffee machine. There is also a dishwasher and pantry. The striking dining area is set against a colourful feature wall depicting a jetty boardwalk and from here you get a great view through the entertaining area to the backyard. Branching off from the dining space is a large lounge room also with air-conditioning. The splendid undercover timber patio can be enclosed with cafe blinds to fully enjoy the space throughout the seasons; there is a built-in barbecue and a handy servery window from the kitchen. Across the fenced yard is an undercover 10-person spa bath. Three more bedrooms to the south wing all have built-in robes and share the main bathroom. Externally, there is a double garage under the roof line and a huge shed with concrete floor and power connected provides two useful workshop spaces and a double carport.n

HOME ESSENTIALS

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

ADDRESS: 5 Warrenda Place, BITTERN AUCTION: Saturday 13 July at 1:30pm DESCRIPTION: 4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 7 car INSPECT: Saturday 1:00-1:30pm or by appointment AGENT: Lisa Roberts 0488 910 368, Roberts & Green Real Estate, 64 High Street, Hastings, 5979 2489 mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 26 June 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 3


INTRODUCING

W AT E R F A L L G A R D E N S ROSEBU D

Photo is indicative only.

A boutique community of luxury, 2 & 3 bedroom single level homes. These residences, in the heart of an established neighbourhood in Rosebud, set the scene for a new enclave of luxurious living.

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From $539,000.

F O R M O R E I N F O R M AT I O N P L E AS E C O N TAC T:

Robert Bowman: 0417 173 103 robert@bowmanandcompany.com.au

Darren Sadler: 0448 947 622 darren.sadler@granger.com.au

69-77 Hove Road & 59 Fairway Grove, Rosebud

mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 26 June 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 4


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

For Sale

1/12 Bentley Road, Mc Crae What a formula for lifestyle this smart and sophisticated brand-new single-level three bedroom two bathroom residence provides in the hills of McCrae. Hosting stylishly finished generous proportions, a sun-drenched sheltered entertaining terrace and a location that is second to none, this vibrant and trendy home offers a discerning statement in low maintenance living. With dual living zones, a superb stone kitchen, expansive main bedroom suite with WIR and ensuite, double remote garage and climate control, this whisper quiet home is exceptionally appointed in a prime location that places all local amenity and the best of the Peninsula at your fingertips. Due for completion August 2019.

Inspection As advertised or by appointment Contact Robert Bowman 0417 173 103 bowmanandcompany.com.au

A3 B2 C2 bowmanandcompany.com.au

NEW LISTING SOMERVILLE 39 Whitneys Road • • • • • • • •

4.19 HA (10.13 acres) of stunning rural lifestyle makes a peaceful premium equestrian property Frontage to both Whitney’s and Lumeah Road 19 paddocks, 17 have Polvin PVC racing fencing with twin electrics. All paddocks connected to bore water 10 undercover sand yards size (6.6m approx. each), 1 six horse walker, 1 sand roll yard 16 undercover stables, with room undercover to build an additional 4 stables 10 tonne oat silo, separate boat shed, storage shed, large machinery shed approx 9m x 12m Centrally positioned with a travel time of 20 Minutes to Mornington, Cranbourne or Dandenong An extensive and complete array of equestrian facilities on-site, a ready-to-go horse property

FOR SALE

E.O.I. Closing Friday 5th July @ 5pm

VIEW By Appointment

RICHARD WHITEHEAD

0412 328 718 mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 26 June 2019

5979 3555

C21.com.au/Homeport SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 5


FINGAL

SAFETY BEACH

$1,240,000-$1,320,000 Open to view as advertised

$1,050,000 - $1,150,000 Open to view as advertised

● Overlooking 17th Fairway of Moonah Links Golf Course

● Everchanging views of Martha Cove Marina

● Gleaming polished floorboards

● Neutral Palette

● Gourmet Open Kitchen

● Abundant outdoor living area

● High Quality Appliances

● 4 bedroom

3 The Whitton

BED

4

BATH

2

50 South Harbour Esplanade

CAR

BED

2

4

Jules Alexander | 0401 255 555

BATH

2

CAR

2

TOOTGAROOK

RYE

$650,000 - $715,000 Open to view as advertised

$850,000 - $895,000 Open to view as advertised

● Privacy, tranquil gardens

● Modern kitchen

● 4 bedrooms

● Two living areas

● Picture frame windows

● Ducted heating & evaporative cooling

● When a house is a home

● Undercover BBQ area

21 Mathis Avenue

BED

4

BATH

3

36 Field Street

CAR

BED

2

4

Jules Alexander | 0401 255 555

BATH

3

CAR

2 RYE

$1,480,000 - $1,550,000

$650,000 - $695,000 Open to view as advertised

57 Field Street

Open to view as advertised

8

BATH

4

● 8 bedrooms

● Polished floor boards

● Separate self-contained studio unit

● Bungalow with kitchen and bathroom

● Tennis court, beautiful lawns & gardens

● Close to beach and shops

● Land size approx 2.84 acres

● Recently renovated

CAR

BED

2

E

4

Brendan Adams | 0419 566 944

RYE

AS

E RL

FO

BATH

2

CAR

3

E

27 Lyons Street

FO

$415 per week / Bond $1803

$340 per week / Bond $1407

Open to view as advertised

3

eview.com.au eview.com.au

mpnews.com.au

BATH

1

Brendan Adams | 0419 566 944

RYE

AS

E RL

21 Gordon Street

BED

Brendan Adams | 0419 566 944

RYE

36 Creedmore Drive

BED

Jules Alexander | 0401 255 555

Open to view as advertised

● Open plan living with new timber floors

● Large Yard for the family

● Freshly painted throughout

● Timber floors in lounge

● Three sheds

● Character & ideal location

● Stunning sandstone bathroom & laundry

● Minutes to the beach

CAR

BED

Courtney Hills| 5985 000 Nicola Hayes | 5985 0000

2

Jim Arvanitakis

Anastasia Arvanitakis

Jim Arvanitakis

Anastasia Arvanitakis

Courtney Hillis

Jules Alexander

3

Nicola Hayes

BATH

Louise Varigos

For leasing or selling call 5985 0000 For leasing or selling call 5985 0000 Courtney Hillis

Jules Alexander

Nicola Hayes

1

Louise Varigos

CAR

Courtney Hills| 5985 000 Nicola Hayes | 5985 0000

4

Brendan Adams Brendan Adams

LIST WITH ONE, SELL WITH ALLTM 26 June 2019 SOUTHERN TM LISTWednesday, WITH ONE, SELLPENINSULA WITHNEWS ALL

Page 6


nEw homEs unIt DEvElopmEnts

youR DEsIgn oR ouRs

knoCk Down & RE-buIlD spECIalIsts

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

ACACIA 25

nEw homEs unIt DEvElopmEnts

youR DEsIgn oR ouRs

knoCk Down & RE-buIlD spECIalIsts

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

THINKING OF SELLING? Speak to your agent about listing on realestateview.com.au.

Be seen everywhere. mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 26 June 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 7


THE PENINSULA’S ONLY EXCLUSIVELY COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE AGENT Fit-Out Sale - Mornington

Business Sale - Rosebud Bang Bang Pizza

• Shop of approximately 50 sqm • Ideally located just off Main Street • Great lease and low rent • Offered as a Fit Out Sale only • Current rent at approx. $30,400pa+GST+OG

• Highly visible location directly opposite beach in high foot traffic area • Fully computerised system with data base of 4,000 customers • Excellent rent of $2,585pcm+GST+OG • Turnover of $400,000pa • Open 5pm-9pm seven days per week

W

Prime Position

NE

Sale Price (Fit-out Only) $20,000 Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Sale Price: $170,000 WIWO Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

Business Sale - Hastings

For Sale - Point Leo

General Store

Storage Facility

• Long standing coastal business • Strong focus on take away food and drinks • Amazing lease package • Ideal husband and wife business • Huge local following

• Comprises 18 containers and caravan and boat storage • Situated on main corner site of approx. 1900 sqm. • Runs at very close to 100% occupancy • Business only requires 2-3 hours per week to operate • Vendors keen to sell

Sale Price: $220,000 + SAV Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Sale Price: $149,000 Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

R E D UN ER OFF

Business Sale - Rosebud

Business Sale - Mornington

Brunchtime

• 8 year old, beautifully presented restaurant • Fully licensed • Excellent rent of $2,253 pcm + GST + OG with a lease option of 12 years • Turnover of $300,000 pa based on 42 weeks trading • Fully fitted out commercial kitchen with walk in freezer

• Corner cafe with great exposure and huge clientele • Ideally located in busy Mornington Industrial Area • Great long lease and low rent • Takings of approx. $7,900pw • Currently open 6am-2.30pm 5days per week with potential to increase summer trade

W

Indian Restaurant

NE

Sale Price: $49,000 WIWO Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

For Lease - Mornington

Business Sale - Mornington

Sale Price: $220,000 WIWO Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

Business Sale - Mornington

Reduced For A Quick Sale

R E D UN ER OFF For Sale - Mornington

• Exciting business with brilliant décor and fit out • Excellent rent of $4,150pcm inc GST • 250sqm premises includes deli, juice bar and fine dining • Courtyard bistro area, two storerooms plus coolroom, office and toilets

Prime Retail / Office Spce • 164sqm of prime retail space in Main Street • Neigbours include brand name retail stores and banks • 3½ year x 5 year lease • Ideally set-up for real estate business

Sale Price: MAKE AN OFFER Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

Fit-Out Sale - Mornington

Lease Price: $8,370pcm + GST + OGS Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

For Sale - Hastings

Vespas Gelati

ER D N U ER OFF

• Famous gelati shop • Mornington Peninsula • Prominent Main Street location • Excellent rent and lease terms • Huge potential to increase the distribution division

Sale Price: $100,000 WIWO Contact: Andrew Walsh 0419 889 353

Properties For Lease

OFFICES FOR LEASE ( Mornington unless specified)

ER D N U ER FF O Owner Occupier - Development Site

Position,Position, Position

Fit Out Only

• Ideally located in high foot traffic area from Centro Shopping Centre to Main Street • Retail space of approx. 70sqm • Current rent at approx. $45,000pa +GST

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

Auction: Contact Agent For Details Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Sale Price: $35,000 (Fit-out only) Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Sale Price: $265,000 Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

• Prime corner location with magnificent exposure • Long term tenant • Strong rental return • McDonalds and Red Rooster as your neighbours • Build Area of approx. 127sqm

PH: (03) 5977 2255 mpnews.com.au

www.kevinwrightre.com.au

176-182 Main Street -30sqm $1,662.50pcm+GST+OG 356 Shands Road, Main Ridge Contact Agent 6/356 Main Street – 104sqm $2,950pcm+GST+OG 1/486 Nepean Hwy Frankston – 220sqm $3,000pcm+GST+OG SHOPS FOR LEASE Jetty Rd, Rosebud - From 70sqm From $3,300pcm+GST+OG 187 Main Street – 187sqm $5,050pcm+GST+OG St Andrews Beach – 180m2 $3,334pcm+OG 102 Mt Eliza Way, Mt Eliza – 198sqm $9,167pcm+GST+OG 5/117-133 Main Street – 164sqm $8,370pcm+GST+OG MEDICAL FOR LEASE 1052 Nepean Hwy - 15.3sq

$6,584pcm+GST+OG

1/26 McLaren Place, Mornington VIC 3931 Wednesday, 26 June 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 8


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LETTERS

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

Airfield businesses must obey laws of the land Peninsula Aero Club has grown exponentially from its inception in 1964 to housing over 180 aircraft today (“Jobs in Jeopardy if airfield businesses are closed” Letters 19/6/19). This is more than many certified airports. The difference between certified airports and Tyabb, which is just a privately-owned authorised landing ground, is that certified airports are highly regulated. The minimal controls over operations at Tyabb are in permits from the Hastings Shire and, after amalgamation, Mornington Peninsula Shire. The letter intimates that if residents do not like the present conditions of the airfield they should move on. Residents have been told this before. It is not a case of moving on, it is a case of, for once, the airfield respecting the equal rights of the community instead of saying “we were here first, so buzz of?”. If the airfield operators were concerned for the community they would have followed the December 2O17 resolution of the council and the Community Reference Group to prepare an airfield master plan and an aircraft noise management plan. After 18 months, there still is no airfield master plan. Had we, as individuals, treated the shire like this we would have been given short shrift. This non-cooperation has culminated in the shire receiving legal advice that businesses on the airfield are operating without all the required permits. We all have to obey the laws of the land. The shire, to its credit, is assisting these operations to apply for the appropriate permits. Unfortunately, over the decades, the airfield operators have been allowed to do pretty much as they wish. Now this establishment finds itself under regulatory scrutiny, which it really should have been for a long time. Had it been so, the

situation they find themselves in would not have happened. David Lines, Tyabb

Guessing with quotes Many ratepayers will know that extracting information from Mornington Peninsula Shire officers can be more painful than pulling teeth. Occasionally though, they drop their guard and you get two very different answers to the same question. Facing an exorbitantly large fee to have a footpath constructed residents emailed different shire officers inquiring about the cost they faced. A senior shire project manager stated that the “special charge” would be $4531.24. Absolute precision. Around the same time his superior, a director, refusing to answer the question, indicated that “… it is impossible to know the exact final cost of a project in advance”. They can’t both be correct, but the smart money is on the first answer. Geoff Allen, Sorrento

Remote conferencing If one of our Mornington Peninsula Shire councillors volunteers to solve the world’s environment problem by attending the United Nations conference later this year, can I suggest watching the conference on Skype might be more appropriate. Bill Holmes, Sorrento

Money to preserve What happened to pure unrestrained giving by those that have spare? Philanthropy is the name, but we have a lack of it around the Mornington Peninsula now that the late and much loved

Dame Elisabeth Murdoch has passed on. Frankston and Langwarrin have visible signs of her generosity and, hopefully, Cruden Farm and the McClelland Gallery and Sculpture Park will be maintained. Where are such magnanimous donations to the net public good around our peninsula? Do we rest on the laurels of Beleura, McCrae Cottage, Sages Farm, The Briars and Coolart and not make the effort? A wonderful restoration of the Norman Lodge historical cliff top heritage building has been completed and we, the patient public, have to wait until the National Trust ( Victorian branch) and the current owner of this private land adjacent to the Nepean Highway Mt Eliza, actually allow us to see this important public colonial establishment. Mt Eliza has other important listed historical buildings as well, including the listed Ranelagh Estate, the Moondah Hotel, the Gate House, several cliff top houses such as Rubra and, of course, the colonial Anglican church of St James the Less on Nepean Highway. Surely some well meaning local citizen with access to surplus money could consider making some ongoing and community minded gesture to return their hard earned assets to the people of the peninsula in the form of property purchases. Kunyung Road is such an area where a genuine intervention of local money could preserve its current open sea and cliff views, the variety of local flora and fauna, the koala habitat, the flying foxes, the southern croaker frogs, the Sir Reginald Ansett-inspired open pastures, and the most fortunately located state primary school in Victoria, if not Australia. Ian Morrison, Mt Eliza Community Alliance

Council’s class war Boat shed owners are not all wealthy people. Mornington Peninsula Shire mayor Cr David Gill’s comments about boat shed owners smells very like then Labor leader Bill Shorten [during the recent federal election campaign] when they tried to establish a class war in our community, but failed (“Beaches a battleground for fees and charges” The News 5/6/19).

The majority of boat sheds have been in the same family for 20-30 years and should not be treated like cash cows to make up for socialist council economic records, such as spending millions of ratepayers’ money on a dud library site [in Rosebud]. Tom Millar, Tootgarook Editor: Increases in fees for boat sheds have been adopted as part of the shire’s 2019/20 budget.

Adani good, and bad Now that the Adani coal mine has been approved, the good news is that there will be 100 permanent jobs created by Adani once the mine is built and operational. All the rednecks in Queensland are celebrating. Now for the not so good news; Australia has decided to destroy our kids and grandkids’ future right around the globe by making it possible for the coal from Adani’s mine and the many more that will be opened in the same area, to be burnt. This in turn will increase CO2 in our atmosphere and so hasten global warming to such an extent our planet will become uninhabitable in the very near future. Thanks LNP and Queensland Labor for your “forward thinking” policies. Rupert Steiner, Balnarring

Painful viewing Nothing matters? At best, wise words prior to death. Everything matters. Triptych, from the Greek adjective three-fold, in my case pain and suffering over two days, albeit in the scheme of things, insignificant. Where to advertise one’s angst, to cry pain, than in the letters pages of our healthy The News? Collingwood’s Jaidyn Stephenson’s unfair suspension via the AFL’s (Fort Knox?) antigambling hypocrites; our home affairs minister suggesting women using rape and abortion as a ploy to get to Australia; the current suggestion to watch AFL football (or any football apparently) with buttoned-up lips. There, and I haven’t even mentioned Adam Goodes, Rosie Batty or John Setka. I feel better now. Cliff Ellen, Rye

THINKING OF SELLING? Speak to your agent about listing on realestateview.com.au.

Be seen everywhere. Southern Peninsula News

26 June 2019

PAGE 27


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Benefit concert for motor accident injured Compiled by Cameron McCullough THERE was a splendid attendance at the Mechanics’ Institute, on Tuesday night when members and supporters of the Frankston Football Club assembled to discuss the position in relation to the regretable motor car accident whereby several Frankston players were more or less injured. The proceedings were animated and there appeared to be a general desire to adopt the best means of affording relief to the incapacitated. Mr E. J. Parker (president of the club) presided, and he struck the right note when he opened proceedings by calling for cheers in connection with the signing of Peace. All present responded lustily and cheers for the Allies followed. The chairman briefly explained the position in connection with the club members who had suffered by the accident. He invited suggestions as to the best means to adopt to raise money to pay medical fees and other expenses. He also explained that an advertisement had been inserted in the Metropolitan papers thanking the unknown gentleman who had so kindly removed the injured men from the scene of the accident to Mornington. They had not secured the number of this gentleman’s car, and all efforts to trace him had been unavailing up to the present. Mrs Burton moved that a minstrel concert consisting of local artists be held, with a dance to follow. Seconded by Mr Murphy. The chairman said Mr Cuthbert had suggested a picture show from 8 till 10

and dance from 10 till 12. Mr Murphy thought that pictures did not draw well in Frankston. Mr C. Wood said the machine from Langwarrin camp could be borrowed. As an alternative he suggested that the Scottish concert party be asked to give an entertainment. Mr J. Cameron was in favor for a straight out canvas of the town for subscriptions. The motion was carried and the arrangements as to date of concert and other details were left in the hands of the ladies committee. Mr Murphy said a benefit football match was likely to prove successful but his motion to arrange same was not seconded. Mr J. Cameron moved that the town be canvassed for subscriptions at once and that the following be appointed collectors: Messrs Verney, Murphy, Tivendale, Parker, Hartland and the mover. Seconded by Mr Smith and carried. The chairman stated that the two collection boxes had yielded £2 0.11½d. *** AT the Frankston Police Court on Monday, before Messrs C. G. V. Williams (chairman) and W. J. Oates Js.P., a young man named Herbert Thomas Harker was charged with stealing the property belonging to Archibald Raseby and William Tute. Senior Constable Bray, who conducted the prosecution said that on the 10th June the accused entered the tent occupied by Raseby and Tute at the water works and removed wearing apparel, other articles and cash to a value of nearly £20. It appeared that the theft took place while the men were at work.

Constable Hanlon deposed to the arrest of the culprit in Bourke St, when he was wearing a suit belonging to Tute. When taxed with the theft he admitted his guilt and said he had pawned some of the stolen articles. The missing property was recovered. Accused pleaded guilty and asked for leniency. He had only borrowed the property intending to return same. He claimed to be a returned soldier but had lost his discharge. The Bench imposed a fine of £10 in default 2 months imprisonment on each charge. There were two charges. The chairman remarked on the seriousness of the offence and said that men who went to work and had to leave their camps all day must be protected. *** ON Monday night, at about 11 o’clock, residents of Frankston were aroused by the ringing of the fire-bell. The knowing ones smiled and murmured “Peace celebrations” and prepared to resume their fireside slumbers. There was an insistent note in the clanging of the bell, however, that finally drew a few householders into the street and coaxed them to the spot where half a dozen residents were handling water buckets and giving the finishing touches to a dying conflagration. The scene of the outbreak was in an old disused shed, situate between Mr Murphy’s dairy and Mr Shannon’s store, in Bay street. Mr Macafee, who happened to be passing, noticed smoke issuing from the shed, and he quickly raised the alarm. Mr Murphy was early on the scene and applied the first bucket of water to the steadily growing flames.

PUZZLE ZONE

ACROSS 1. Fine display 7. Internally 8. As a result 10. German cabbage dish 12. Body preserver 14. Solid 16. Gated canal section 17. Overly precise PAGE 28

Southern Peninsula News

20. Field glasses 23. Gush 24. Offal 25. Sacred poem

26 June 2019

DOWN 1. For some time 2. Curved lines 3. AM, ... meridiem 4. Songbirds 5. Perfectionists 6. Method 9. Too soon 11. Vulgar comment

Messrs Cooper, Macafee, Shannon and others also rendered good assistance. Fortunately there was little, or no wind, and the fire was quickly extinguished. The shed, which was in poor repair contained only a number of packing cases and a quantity of old straw. The origin of the fire has not been accounted for. *** FRANKSTON Cemetery. To the editor. Sir, May I through the medium of your paper direct attention to the vandalism exhibited in the local cemetery whereby the majority of the of shapely and beautiful sheoak and native cherry trees have been destroyed and the beauty of the enclosure altogether marred. I know not who is responsible for firing the reserve, and thus rendering these once beautiful trees fit only for firewood, but someone should be held accountable for the havoc occasioned. One would naturally expect that in deference to the feelings of the relatives of the dead to the necessity for protecting the fences around, and plantings on graves, there would have been some regulation prohibiting the use of fire in the reserve, and, if such a regulation be in existence, one should be equally justified in asking why any violation thereof has been allowed. Whether done under the pretext of being the at easiest method of clearing grass and undergrowth or from motives less praiseworthy, the fact remains that irremediable damage has been done, and it is a matter for grave surprise that before resorting to the use of fire no provision was made to protect these trees which for about forty years have

been the admiration of visitors to the reserve, and the like of which, grace no cemetery within a radius of fifty miles. As a lover of local beauty spots I deplore this mutilation which could and should have been avoided. If it is needful to denude this reserve of its timber surely the best rather than the worst trees should have been retained and instead of one or two privileged persons getting the value of the firewood (which I presume is or could be retailed in the township for 10s 6d per ton) should not the work of denudation be done with method under the supervision of a competent and responsible Shire officer, and every ratepayer have an equal chance to bid by auction or by tender for the firewood thus obtained? The amount of money thus raised would serve to defray the cost of clearer delineation of roads, pathways, alignment of graves and denomination divisions within the reserve upon which to the present little attention has been bestowed. As a rate payer then and one interested in native trees I herewith raise my protest against further vandalism in the destruction of the beautiful she oak trees that remain and hope that in further setting out of grave lines which must inevitably ensue the Powers that be will not overlook the desirability of having these lines so laid out that as many of these beautiful trees as possible may be retained. Thanking you Sir in anticipation, I am, JOSEPH R. McCOMB . *** FROM the pages of the Mornington Standard, 28 June 1919

13. December 31, New Year’s ... 15. Scalp strands 16. Hit ball high 18. Tribal convention 19. Atlantic or Pacific 21. Recline lazily 22. Mineral springs

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PAGE 29


SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

scoreboard

Sharks snatch win against Stonecats DIVISION ONE

By Brodie Cowburn POWERHOUSE clubs Sorrento and Frankston YCW faced off in an epic clash on Saturday, with the Sharks just getting over the line for the win. Sorrento made the most of their opportunities in front of goal early on, and led by four points at quarter time. Despite being behind, the Stonecats had nearly double the amount of scoring opportunities. The Stonecats performed a little better in the second term, and by half time had wrestled back the lead. Both sides traded blows in a tight and tense affair. YCW had plenty of chances to get away to a lead, but were too wasteful in front of goal to capitalise. At three-quarter time scores were level, with the game poised to go down to the wire. The game remained close and when the final siren sounded, it was Sorrento who just had their noses in front. They delighted the home crowd with a 15.5 (95) to 12.18 (90) win. Leigh Poholke was excellent in front of goal for the Sharks, kicking five. Chad Harris was also named among the best. The win sees Sorrento stay equal top of the ladder. Frankston YCW are faring far worse, and sit a game out of the top five. At Alexandra Park, Mornington’s hopes of avoiding relegation were dealt a major blow. The Bulldogs took on fellow strugglers EdithvaleAspendale. Both sides have faced tough seasons, but the Bulldogs came into the clash rooted to the bottom of the ladder, A win over Edi-Asp would have been crucial to their hopes of moving upwards.

Mornington looked up for the challenge all afternoon, and held a two goal lead going into the final term. The game ended in heartbreak for the Bulldogs, after Edi-Asp got a run of momentum going and eventually took the lead. Edithvale-Aspemndale snatched victory 10.14 (74) to 11.14 (80). With just one win to their name this year, the Bulldogs have a mountain of work ahead of them to stay in the top division. Dromana had a disappointing afternoon at home, going down to Rosebud. The Tigers have relished life in the top division this year, and have proven to be quite hard to beat. The Buds looked ready to battle though, and led by 26 at the half time break. Dromana were able to chip the lead back to 13 points heading into the final term, but ran out of steam. They kicked just one behind in the final quarter and eventually were defeated by Rosebud 9.9 (63) to 14.14 (98). At Eric Bell Reserve, Pines got the better of Mt Eliza in a scrappy affair. The Pythons got the jump on the Redlegs early, and didn’t give up their lead all day. Mt Eliza struggled to find the scoreboard, and didn’t have any player kick more than one goal for the afternoon. Pines secured all four points with a 9.13 (67) to 7.9 (51) win. Lachlan Marshall was named as Pines’ best. A four goal haul from Trent DennisLane helped Bonbeach to a win over Frankston Bombers. The Bombers were the better side early and led at quarter time, but a scoreless second term sealed their fate. The final score read Bonbeach 10.12 (72) to Frankston Bombers 7.3 (45).

Mornington misery: Another loss for the Bulldogs sees them sitting bottom of the ladder. Picture: Andrew Hurst

Seagulls soar in battle of the birds DIVISION TWO

By Brodie Cowburn CHELSEA have claimed a nail biting victory over Somerville at Chelsea Reserve, coming from behind to nab a five point win. Somerville started off on the right foot, and looked comfortably the better side at the half time break. Somerville led by 15 going into the third term. In the third quarter Chelsea chipped the lead back, and only trailed by five heading into the final term. Somerville couldn’t stop their wave of momentum, and eventually the Seagulls escaped with a thrilling victory. Somerville kicked just one goal in a wasteful second half. The final score read Chelsea 9.9 (63) to Somerville 7.16 (58). Curtis Bywater booted five goals for Chelsea. He now has 10 in his last three games. Red Hill put on another defensive masterclass at home, holding Langwarrin to just three goals in their clash on Saturday.

Tyabb troubles: The Yabbies could not get the better of Seaford at home. Picture: Andrew Hurst

PAGE 30

Southern Peninsula News

26 June 2019

Both sides had difficulties finding the scoreboard for the afternoon. Langwarrin only kicked two goals in the first half, and trailed by 20 at half time. Things didn’t get much better for the Kangaroos, as they added just one goal to their tally before full time. Red Hill eventually claimed a 30 point win 8.5 (53) to 3.5 (23). Daniel Allsop, Marcus Del Lago, and Daniel Frampton were among Red Hill’s best. They went on top of the ladder with Karingal having a bye on the weekend. At Thomas Barclay Oval, Hastings were boosted by the return of Brendan Fevola. They made quick work of Crib Point. Hastings skipped out to an early lead over the struggling Magpies, and never looked in too much trouble. The Blues kept in control the whole afternoon and eventually claimed a 67 point win. Fevola contributed two goals for the afternoon. Luke Hewitt and Caleb Watkins scored three each. The final scoreboard read Hastings 15.16 (106) to Crib Point 5.9 (39). At Bunguyan Reserve, Tyabb endured a difficult day at home. They were defeated by Seaford. The Yabbies started poorly and scored just one goal in the first half, they improved but were defeated 7.5 (47) to 13.12 (90).


SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS scoreboard

Skye United surges into second SOCCER

By Craig MacKenzie SKYE United hammered Whitehorse United 5-0 away from home last weekend and leapfrogged its opponent into second spot in State 3 SouthEast. Skye midfielder Mark O’Connor was suspended and recent recruit Alex Rojas made his first start for the club. Skye’s bench was boosted by the returns of Jack Gallagher from overseas and Maxim Avram from injury. The visitors controlled the opening exchanges but chances went begging for Mitch Blake and Daniel Attard. This nearly proved costly but Skye had Jonathan Crook to thank as he kept the hosts at bay for the remainder of the half and on the stroke of half-time a fine cross from Jason Nowakowski saw a clever looping header from Blake put the visitors ahead against the run of play. The second half was a completely different story as Skye’s forward pressure took its toll on the Whitehorse defence. In the 62nd minute another Nowakowski assist enabled Blake to break the defensive line to make it 2-0 and six minutes later he had his hattrick after Nowakowski cleverly played him in with a quickly taken free-kick. Attard got in on the act in the 83rd minute as substitute Gallagher put him through and the big man curled it round Whitehorse goalkeeper Michael Van Eijk. In the 89th minute Attard got his brace after being sent clear by substitute Aaryn Rix to complete the rout. “Our fitness has been a huge part of our success lately but that also comes with the desire and determination that these boys have,” Skye senior coach Phil McGuinness said. “I think our biggest asset is the pressure we put our opponents under when they have the ball and we can do it for 90 minutes and that’s a massive credit to the hard work the lads have put in so far.” Promotion has always been on the agenda for McGuinness and assistant Stephen Duffy. “There’s still plenty of football to be played and some very good teams battling it out for the top two spots but if we end up being one of them I’ll be the happiest man in the southeast I think,” McGuinness added. In other State 3 news Frankston Pines downed Monash Uni 3-0 at Monterey Reserve on Friday night. Pines fashioned the best two chances of the first half but neither Travis Ernsdoerfer nor CJ Hodgson could capitalise. That changed 10 minutes into the second half when a superb through ball by midfielder Nick Simmons sent Hodgson motoring down the left before chipping the ball across goal to Ernsdoerfer who chested down and drilled a half-volley past Monash keeper Alex Grantham. Connor McAndrews’ floated cross from the right in the 73rd minute was met by a superbly timed Hodgson leap and a looping header that made it 2-0.

Gerges gave the player-coach a second yellow card (apparently for time wasting) and sent him off. Gerges then reversed the free-kick and awarded it to Dandenong. The incident left most spectators bemused. Baxter drew 1-1 with Chelsea on Saturday but came away from Edithvale Common bitterly disappointed at not collecting three points. Daniel Vella put the home side in front after 10 minutes but Baxter hit back in the 22nd minute when Lawrence Komba went down the left then struck a superb cutback that presented the incoming Lewis Gibson with a tap-in. In State 5 news Somerville Eagles smashed Endeavour Hills Fire 7-0 at Tyabb Central Reserve on Saturday and sent a clear message to league leader Old Mentonians that the title race is alive and well. Old Mentonians’ away fixture against Aspendale Stingrays at Jack Grut Reserve last weekend was washed out leaving Somerville on equal points with the league leader who now has a game in hand. The Eagles’ huge win was more meritorious as playing co-coach and scoring legend Dave Greening missed the match due to illness along with strike partner and leading scorer Mark Pagliarulo who was recovering from a calf injury. But Saturday’s story revolved around 20-yearold Nathan Grimshaw who marked his first senior start with a four-goal haul. Goals to Daniel Hodge, Grimshaw, a Ben Meiklem penalty and a quality Callum Richardson finish had the home side in cruise control at half-time. Grimshaw added his second in the 55th minute after Meiklem had done well out wide then completed his hat-trick in the 74th minute with a clinical finish from a tight angle. Four minutes later after good work by Michael Clark it was 7-0 when Grimshaw turned his marker and fired home from the edge of the box to round out a remarkable afternoon. Rosebud won 2-0 at home to Bunyip District last weekend. Ben Gamble converted from the penalty spot in the first half and Blake Hicks scored in the second half with a well struck shot on a tight angle after a poorly judged defensive header following a Chris Parry cross. This weekend’s games: SATURDAY, 3pm: Langwarrin v North Geelong (Lawton Park), Mornington v Doveton (Dallas Brooks Park), Berwick City v Peninsula Strikers (Jack Thomas Reserve), Skye Utd v Brighton (Skye Recreation Reserve), Bayside Argonauts v Frankston Pines (Shipston Reserve), Dandenong South v Baxter (Tatterson Park), Aspendale Stingrays v Pakenham Utd (Jack Grut Reserve), Tullamarine v Rosebud (Melrose Drive Reserve), Knox Utd v Somerville Eagles (Park Ridge Reserve). SATURDAY, 7.30pm: Rowville Eagles v Seaford Utd (Park Ridge Reserve). SUNDAY, 3pm: Heidelberg Utd v Southern Utd (Olympic Village).

Hat-trick hero: Skye striker Mitch Blake celebrates another goal as fellow striker Daniel Attard (right) joins in the chorus. Picture: Gemma Sliz

Bailey Atkinson came off the bench in the 75th minute and was only on the pitch for a few seconds when Kevin Brown sent him clear and Atkinson’s calm finish from 10 metres silenced the Monash coach and sealed the visitors’ fate. In NPLW news Southern United’s home clash with Box Hill United was called off on Saturday due to the condition of the Monterey Reserve main pitch. The previous night two matches involving cotenant Frankston Pines had taken place (seniors and reserves) and prior to having the under-19 and senior fixtures called off Southern’s under14s and under-16s had used the pitch. However Pines’ under-15s played on the main pitch the following day. Southern’s under-14s lost 4-1 with Eden McKeown scoring for the local side while the under16s won 2-0 with both goals coming from Alex Jones, her second from the penalty spot. In NPL2 news Langwarrin suffered a 2-0 away loss to Northcote last weekend with Anthony Rizk (8th minute) and Noah Mihailidis (62nd) scoring. It’s been a miserable month for the Lawton Park side having picked up just one point in June but that could change dramatically with news that Scottish striker John Baird, 33, arrived in Melbourne on Sunday night. Last season Baird was a playing assistant manager at Forfar Athletic and has also played for a host of Scottish clubs including Clyde, St Mirren, Dundee, Partick Thistle, Falkirk, Inverness Caley and Morton. He joins Langy for a 10-match stint after being recommended by Socceroo Scott McDonald. In State 1 news Mornington lost 3-2 away to Malvern City last weekend. Josh Hine scored in the 8th minute for Mornington and the visitors had to wait until the 87th minute for their second, an own goal from Malvern defender Daniel Bowman. Next weekend Mornington hosts title-chasing

Sudoku and crossword solutions

Doveton which slumped to a third straight defeat on Saturday going down 2-0 to St Kilda Celts. In State 2 news Josh Calle has left Peninsula Strikers and signed for rival club Brandon Park. Calle previously played with Langwarrin, Frankston Pines, Box Hill United, Dingley Stars and Knox City. Strikers’ midfielder Grant Lane has been asked by the club to take a break from the game to deal with issues of pending fatherhood and work commitments. Midfielder Alex Whyte joined Strikers from Langwarrin last week and made his debut as a 77th minute substitute in the club’s 2-1 away win over Old Scotch on Saturday. Alpha Turay and Matt Harrington scored for Strikers. In State 4 news Harry McCartney reports that Seaford’s come-from-behind 2-1 home win over Dandenong South last weekend was marred by controversy over the sending-off of Seaford player-coach Matt Morris-Thomas late in the match. Lindurim Tairi put the visitors in front in the 8th minute but Mitch Lander levelled in the 19th minute when he beat the offside trap and rounded Dandenong keeper Gabriel Alfaro before slotting home from an acute angle. In the 65th minute, Taulant Mane was given a straight red for a late, high, sliding challenge on Matt Schwellinger as Dandenong was showing signs of frustration due to the Seaford pressure. The deadlock was broken in injury time when an Adam Martin cross was met at the back post by Dylan Waugh who headed home to make it 2-1. Matt Schwellinger dribbled past three opponents shortly after and was brought down 25 metres out directly in front. Morris-Thomas had come off the bench in the second half and lined up next to Jack Carter to strike the free-kick. As they staggered their runups Morris-Thomas struck the ball into the top corner but it was disallowed and referee Sam

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45 CARS MUST GO

UNDRIVEN VEHICLES

VEHICLE COLOUR 18MY Lancer BLACK EDITION 2.0 Litre Auto Titanium 18MY Lancer BLACK EDITION 2.0 Litre Auto Starlight 18MY MQ Triton GLS Blackline 6-Sp Manual 4X4 Pitch Black 1 18MY MQ Triton GLS Blackline Automatic 4X4 Starlight 18MY MQ Triton GLS BlacklineSO Automatic LD! 4X4 Starlight 18MY MQ Triton GLX+ Automatic 4X4 2 Pitch Black 18MY MQ Triton GLX+ Automatic 4X4 2 Sterling Silver 18MY MQ Triton GLX+ Automatic 4X4 2 Sterling Silver 19MY MR Triton GLS PREMIUM Automatic 4x4 Impulse Blue 19MY MR Triton GLS PREMIUM Automatic 4x4 Sterling Silver 19MY MR Triton GLS PREMIUM Automatic 4x4 Graphite Grey 19MY NX PAJERO GLS 3.2L Turbo Diesel Auto 3 Sterling Silver 19MY NX PAJERO GLS 3.2L Turbo Diesel Auto Graphite 19MY QE Pajero Sport GLS 4x4 Automatic Dark Blue 19MY QE Pajero Sport EXCEED 2.4L 4x4 Auto Dark Blue 19MY XC ASX ES 2.0L Automatic 4 Black 19MY XC ASX ES 2.0L Automatic 4 Sterling Silver 19MY XC ASX ES 2.0L Automatic 4 Titanium 19MY XC ASX ES 2.0L Automatic 4 Titanium 4 19MY XC ASX ES 2.0L Automatic Black

NOW $18,990 D/A $18,991 D/A $39,890 D/A $47,880 D/A $42,980 D/A $39,910 D/A $39,910 D/A $39,910 D/A $49,990 D/A $49,990 D/A $49,990 D/A $54,740 D/A $51,990 D/A $49,990 D/A $54,990 D/A $24,610 D/A $24,610 D/A $24,610 D/A $24,610 D/A $24,610 D/A

SAVE $5,010 $5,009 $7,330 $6,040 $6,010 $6,904 $6,904 $6,904 $2,000 $2,000 $2,000 $7,370 $7,370 $3,510 $2,000 $2,380 $2,380 $2,380 $2,380 $2,380

NOW $29,990 D/A $23,990 D/A $51,990 D/A $23,990 D/A

SAVE $4,000 $3,000 $4,235 $3,000

S/N 11257 11256 11171 11222 11224 11166 11213 11264 11244 11245 11175 10878 11107 11124 11136 11137 11094 10999 11003 1

VEHICLE 19MY XC ASX ES 2.0L Automatic 4 19MY XC ASX ES 2.0L Automatic 19MY XC ASX BLACK EDITION 2.0L Automatic 19MY XC ASX BLACK EDITION 2.0L Automatic 19MY XC ASX BLACK EDITION 2.0L Automatic 19MY XC ASX LS 2.0L PET Automatic 4 19MY XC ASX LS 2.0L PET Automatic 4 19MY XC ASX LS 2.0L PET Automatic 4 19MY XC ASX LS 2.0L PET Automatic 4 19MY XC ASX LS 2.0L PET CVT 2WD 4 19MY XC ASX Exceed2.0L PET CVT 2WD 4 18MY YA Eclipse Cross LS 2WD 1.5L T/C CVT 18MY YA Eclipse Cross ES 2WD 1.5L T/C CVT ! 19MY ZL Outlander Black EditionSO 2WDLD AUTO 19MY ZL Outlander Black Edition 2WD AUTO 19MY ZL Outlander Black Edition 2WD AUTO 19MY ZL Outlander Black Edition 2WD AUTO 19MY ZL Outlander LS 2.4L PET CVT 2WD 7S 19MY ZL Outlander LS 2.4L PET CVT 2WD 7S

COLOUR Lightning Blue Titanium Titanium Starlight Black Starlight White Lightning Blue White White White Sterling Silver Starlight Starlight Starlight Starlight Red Black Black

NOW $24,610 D/A $24,610 D/A $26,480 D/A $26,480 D/A $26,480 D/A $26,990 D/A $26,990 D/A $26,990 D/A $26,990 D/A $26,990 D/A $30,400 D/A $32,990 D/A $31,550 D/A $32,740 D/A $32,740 D/A $32,740 D/A $32,740 D/A $32,990 D/A $32,990 D/A

SAVE $2,380 $2,380 $510 $510 $510 $2,500 $2,500 $2,500 $2,500 $2,500 $3,590 $2,235 $1,664 $1,250 $1,250 $1,250 $1,250 $3,500 $3,500

Includes EGR canopy & offroad wheels and tyres. 2 Includes EGR canopy, tow bar, tubliner. 3 Includes Genuine Bullbar. 4 7 Year Warranty, 2 years/30k Free servicing.

REGISTERED DEMO'S S/N 10891 11038 11104 11135

VEHICLE 19MY XC ASX XLS 2.0L PET CVT 2WD 19MY XC ASX ES 2.0L PET CVT 2WD 19MY MR Triton GLS Prem 2.4L DSL 6/AT LAUNCH PACK 5 19MY XC ASX ES 2.0L PET CVT 2WD

COLOUR Sterling Silver Sterling Silver White Diamond White

! o o t l a c o l e r We’

Join us on:

LMCT 10467

KMS 4,039 6,991 4,545 1,895

S/N 11172 10958 11149 5

VEHICLE 18MY YA ECLIPSE CROSS EXCEED 2WD 19MY QE Pajero Sport GLS 2.4L DSL 8A/T 7S 19MY QE Pajero Sport GLS 2.4L DSL 8A/T 7S

COLOUR Starlight Sterling Silver Titanium

KMS 4,552 110 243

NOW $36,490 D/A $45,990 D/A $46,990 D/A

SAVE $2,620 $6,000 $5,000

Includes Genuine Hardlid

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

*While stocks last. Mitsubishi Motors Australia reserves the right to extend or modify these offers. Offer valid for vehicles delivered by or before June 30, 2019. Excludes Govt, Rental and National Fleet buyers. See participating dealers for full Terms and Conditions. Recommended DRIVE AWAY selling price includes 12 months registration, CTP insurance, Stamp Duty & Dealer Delivery. +7 Year/150,000km warranty (whichever occurs first). Service conditions apply. Valid from date of vehicle registration.

MORNINGTON SALE ISUZU UTE

DEMO ON NOW!

18MY CLEARANCE SAVE SAVE SAVE WAS

$

NOW

39,545 $

DRIVE AWAY*

D-MAX 4X2 SX CREW CAB CHASSIS AUTO • SPLASH WHITE • INCLUDES ECONOMY ALLOY TRAY • 16” STEEL WHEELS • HIGH-RIDE S/N 61686

LIMITED EDITION

$

54,990

$

55,550

NOW

DRIVE AWAY

34,720

WAS

ISUZU D-MAX 4X4 X-RUNNER AUTO • SAT NAV • REVERSING CAMERA • 18’’ ALLOYS • UNDER RAIL TUB LINER • UNIQUE STYLING • LEATHER INTERIOR

48,990

DRIVE AWAY*

D-MAX 4X4 SX CREW CAB UTE AUTO • COSMIC BLACK • BLACK STEEL BULLBAR • REAR STEP BAR • BLACK WHEELS • ALL TERRAIN TYRES • CRUISE CONTROL • 7” TOUCHSCREEN AUDIO DISPLAY • REVERSING CAMERA S/N 61768

WAS

DRIVE AWAY*

$

DRIVE AWAY

$

NOW

45,210 $

DRIVE AWAY

39,910

DRIVE AWAY*

MU-X 4X2 LS-U 7 SEAT AUTO • TITANIUM SILVER • 3-TONNE TOWING • 18’’ ALLOYS • SAT NAV • REVERSING CAMERA • SIDE STEPS S/N 61722

HURRY TO MORNINGTON ISUZU UTE TODAY

41 Tyabb Rd, Mornington | PH: 5975 5188 www.morningtonisuzuute.com.au LMCT 10467 Southern Peninsula News

26 June 2019

PAGE 35


HUG E !

EOFY SALE

50

REE FBASIN *

% FF

UP TO

with any Jones & Jones Vanity purchase

O

June 30

Ends

REE FMirror

(*Ex. solid surface/concrete basin range. Tops and handles sold separately)

Jones & Jones Wall Mount Blackbutt Timber Vanity 600mm $980 900mm $1280 1500mm $2160 750mm $1180 1200mm $1680 1800mm $2480

30% OFF Kitchen mixer

Pencilled or Bevelled

with any Burazzo sink purchase

with any Full Price Vanity Purchase

Available in Chrome, Matte Black

View the entire Burazzo sink range in-store.

(Tops and handles sold separately, ex. J&J Vanity range)

Everything Else

Toilets and Baths

e Last chanc ck o t s t u o n u r

TION EXT RENOVA N R U O Y O T H OF COLOUR ADD A SPLAS As seen on TV

As seen on TV

As seen on TV

& SAVE!

(Top sold seperatedly)

(Top sold seperatedly)

Oliver Vanity Forest Green 1200mm $636 $445 Full range of sizes in-store.

Eden Mint Green Basin $299 $209

Oliver Cast Iron Clawfoot Bath Pink 1525mm $1580 $1106 Pink 1675mm $1680 $1176 Includes Feet

Oliver Vanity Navy Blue 1200mm $636 $445 Full range of sizes in-store.

tte Black ble in Chrome, Ma

Availa

Monsoon Chrome Shower Heads WELS 3 Star, 9 litres per minute Shower Fittings Sold Seperately

Vista Toilet Lani Toilet

WELS 4 Star, 4.5L/ full, 3L/half, 3.4L/ avg flush

Spin Wall Spout

200mm / 220mm $52

Round

$41

Spin Spin Tall Basin Mixer WELS 5 Half Turn Wall Top Star, 6 ltr/min $184 $128 Assemblies $128 $89

300mm $189 $151 Fulll range of sizes available in-store.

Lawson Clawfoot Baths Includes Feet 1570mm $774 $724 1720mm $824 $774

Square

300mm $199 $159 Fulll range of sizes available in-store.

ROSEBUD

Lino Baths 1500mm $899 $819 1700mm $949 $869

$299 $249

WELS 4 Star, 4.5L/ full, 3L/half, 3.1L/ avg flush

$249

Eva Baths 1500mm $1160 $1080 1700mm $1240 $1160

Mon-Fri 8.30am - 5pm Saturday 9am - 4pm

1/1 Colchester Rd 5981 1311 www.highgrovebathrooms.com.au

Items on sale until June 30/2019 or until sold out. Availability may vary between areas. DELIVERY AVAILABLE - ASK IN STORE FOR MORE DETAILS

PAGE 36

Southern Peninsula News

26 June 2019

Profile for Mornington Peninsula News Group

25 June 2019  

Southern Peninsula News 25 June 2019

25 June 2019  

Southern Peninsula News 25 June 2019

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