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Southern Peninsula

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FOOD AND ENTER TAINM ENT PAGES 34–37 CLASSIFIEDS PAGES 38–39

SOUTHERN SCORE PENINSULA PAGES BOARD 40–41

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g in Point By Keith Nepean Jankovic at the Platt National Park. SELLING recycled bourne water from litres of Water’s fresh water MelPlant near Eastern and the going into Treatment Carrum loss $240 million could raise “Under of potential revenu the sea not have a year. at least Clean Ocean East Waterthe current structu e. never will, the demand is the retaile re, South Found Peter Smith UHVSRQVLELOLW\ and probab r. So it ing there and from my says Southation president ly is their failing to Smith said.  WR ÂżQG FXVWRP propose are understandEast options HUV´ 0U SURJUDPVXQG currently minim A quality adequately marke Water is ment withou “South to al the HUZD\ re-use state govern t the Class Mr Smith ´ in the sandEast Water has into the water being push. Simila t a concerted poured started pumpi said Melbo sea On its LQDKD\VWDFNand is lookin had its head daily Mornington at Gunnamatta SURJUDP´0 r to the Class community urne ng Class g for a needle namatta states that website, South U6PLWKVDLG A upgrad A water Water on the Mr Smith ´ on “Going Mr Smith Peninsula. East Christm e to Class purposely GunWater “a sustain A recycle said 400 as Day for years Class A ous commto the beach becam WKDW ODVW but had megalitres water pumpe “the upgradavoided public \HDU ÂżQDOO\ led the battle are deliver able water supplyd water is e a serithe Gunna is of courseunity health of Water lift d daily  VDZ ing to a nity pressu e came about ity because that we matta outfall throug QHZKRPHVLQ why we problem. This growin about the discharged the quality of 0HOERXUQH $247.7 million are vation or re and it was by commucould reaph 0HOERXUQHÂśVg number of water being a year. from the Custom slapping upgrade in the not hearing He said But with outfall authoritiesdecision made not an innoers are VRXWKHDVW´ press release way of backto pay for the state govern Sandhurst listed as by the water “What is says Clean that battle won,. s. HIIHFWWKH+Hbut by essenti ment needs ed water new pipes to carry al service Mr Smith of Lyndh estate near Skye including the marine forgotten is the the enviro Ocean is now s, in urst, He thinks DOWK'HSDUWP the treatconcerned Gippsl to where it nmental over many environment polluting of DQG2IÂżFHU Cranbourne, and parts the govern HQW´ react as effects of at RUZKH and, Werrib can be used: Pakenham kilometres by fresh water ment a “To ee, the billions “This It states UHYHU´ of our coastli ment over result of public will only Yarra River of since the pollution has “The Morni ne. pand the new infrastructure the waste potential lost embarrassnot Class recycled ngton Penins will “exrevenu of “The bull A water upgradchanged further. water networ “We don’t a valuable resour e and ula does In e. EH GHFLPD kelp forests k even ce. 2030 we’ll fact, it’s predic believe Water has ted that Marshall’s have have two WHG UHVLGHQW continue to the determ that South East approx properties by ÂżVK heads and ination connected imately 43,000 VPDOO VKHOOÂżV HOL or will to three eyes,SUREDEO\ LQRXU MORNING to recycle VHUYLFH TON SORRE IDAY REN ZLOOFRQWLQXH K DQG PLFUR and the d water South East UHJLRQ´ We are NTO OFFICE TALS WRPXWDWHDQ RUJDQLVPV the largest FICES AUTO Water and Water GGLH´ 9best service on the Mornington Peninsul did not 9best ROI respond Melbourne emails. a 9biggest team to calls 9100% holiday or focus

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Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013


Southern Peninsula

Features inside FOOD AND ENTERTAINMENT PAGES 34–37 CLASSIFIEDS PAGES 38–39 SOUTHERN PENINSULA SCOREBOARD PAGES 40–41

An independent voice for the community

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Seeing light at the point A PILOT mentoring program for young and emerging artists on the peninsula has started at Point Nepean. Connect – Young Artists in the Park – a joint venture of Parks Victoria, People and Parks Foundation and Mornington Peninsula Shire – aims to inspire creative expression and wellbeing through connection with nature. Rosebud Secondary College students are receiving guidance from two peninsula professional artists at interactive sessions in a natural environment as well as visits to art galleries. The 10-week program includes painting and photography. “This is a fantastic opportunity for students,� Parks Victoria ranger-in-charge Victor Teoh said. “We are delighted to be working with People and Parks Foundation, the shire’s youth services department and established artists Miodrag Jankovic, a painter, and photographer Matthew MacKay to create opportunities for our youth to connect with nature.� He said mentoring was an area the state government saw as vital to young people staying engaged in education and training. During July there will be an exhibition of works produced by students as well as Jankovic and MacKay at Point Nepean. Painting days: Arden of Rosebud Secondary College shows his work to art mentor Miodrag Jankovic at the young artists project in Point Nepean National Park.

‘Revenue’ lost to the sea litres of fresh water going into the sea and the loss of potential revenue. “Under the current structure, South East Water is the retailer. So it is their responsibility to find customers,� Mr Smith said. “South East Water has had its head in the sand and is looking for a needle in a haystack.� Mr Smith said 400 megalitres of Class A water pumped daily through the Gunnamatta outfall could reap $247.7 million a year. He said the state government needs to pay for new pipes to carry the treated water to where it can be used: “To Gippsland, Werribee, the Yarra River or wherever.� “The Mornington Peninsula does

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not have the demand and probably never will, and from my understanding there are currently minimal re-use programs underway.� Mr Smith said Melbourne Water started pumping Class A water to Gunnamatta on Christmas Day but had purposely avoided publicity because “the upgrade came about by community pressure and it was not an innovation or decision made by the water authorities but by essential services, in effect the Health Department�. He thinks the government will only react as a result of public embarrassment over potential lost revenue and the waste of a valuable resource. “We don’t believe that South East Water has the determination or will to

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By Keith Platt SELLING recycled water from Melbourne Water’s Eastern Treatment Plant near Carrum could raise at least $240 million a year. Clean Ocean Foundation president Peter Smith says South East Water is failing to adequately market the Class A quality water being poured daily into the sea at Gunnamatta on the Mornington Peninsula. Mr Smith for years led the battle that last year finally saw Melbourne Water lift the quality of water being discharged from the outfall. But with that battle won, Mr Smith says Clean Ocean is now concerned at the environmental effects of billions of

propose options to the state government without a concerted community push. Similar to the Class A upgrade program,� Mr Smith said. “Going to the beach became a serious community health problem. This is of course why we are not hearing about the upgrade in the way of backslapping press releases. “What is forgotten is the polluting of the marine environment by fresh water over many kilometres of our coastline. “This pollution has not changed since the Class A water upgrade. “The bull kelp forests continue to be decimated, resident fish probably have two heads and three eyes, and the small shellfish and micro-organisms will continue to mutate and die.�

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Dromana pier petition goes to the parliament A PETITION calling for replacement of Dromana’s pier and signed by almost 7000 people has been tabled in state parliament. The petition was created by the Association for Building Community in Dromana’s Save the Dromana Pier campaign, which started last August soon after it was told by Parks Victoria the 1960 pier had concrete cancer and could be closed within eight years if not repaired. The tabling of the petition was organised by Nepean MP Martin Dixon but carried out by his Liberal colleague David Morris, the MP for Mornington, as Mr Dixon is a minister and cannot table petitions due to parliamentary rules. Save the Dromana Pier committee chairman Ray Barnard-Brown said the campaign was started after the demolition at short notice of the tower on Arthurs Seat last August. “The tower was pulled down after Parks Victoria said it had concrete cancer and could not be saved,” he said. “The association decided the same fate could meet the pier, which also has concrete cancer. It is caused by moisture penetrating the concrete and corroding reinforcing steel. Rust produced by the corrosion expands and causes the concrete to split and eventually fall away, allowing the corrosion to accelerate until the concrete is no longer safe to use.” Mr Barnard-Brown said the campaign was designed to bring the matter to the attention of the public in and around Dromana.

“Hopefully, it will create a demand by the public that the pier must be replaced immediately after it is demolished. This is likely to occur within eight to 10 years, perhaps less.” He said Parks Victoria was “willing to replace the pier but funds must be available to do so without delay or the replacement will be deferred and perhaps never carried out”. “Imagine Dromana without the pier – it cannot be allowed to happen. “Mr Dixon said the 7000-signature petition was the second or third biggest he could remember. “The tabling of the petition closes phase 1 of the Save the Dromana Pier committee’s work and it must now endeavour to keep the issue before the public over the coming years until the pier is replaced.” A pier of some kind has existed at Dromana since 1862. It was once the second-longest on Port Phillip at 1200 metres. It was used by fishing boats and had a rail line to move timber and other goods onto cargo ships. It hosted the famous paddlesteamers Golden Crown, Lonsdale, Ozone, Hygeia and Weeroona during the golden age of sea travel on Port Phillip between the 1880s and 1942 when the last steamer, Weeroona, ceased operating.  For details of the campaign, contact Association for Building Community in Dromana, PO Box 150, Dromana 3936 or email: barnardbrown9@bigpond.com

Rust never sleeps: Top, Dromana pier has concrete cancer and might last only another 8-10 years. Picture: Yanni Left, a petition has been tabled in the parliament calling for its replacement. At the parliament were, from left, Ray Barnard-Brown and David Buchanan of ABCD, Mornington MP David Morris, Gary Howard of ABCD and Nepean MP Martin Dixon.

Shire’s budget ‘aims to mislead’ By Mike Hast A RATEPAYER group has accused Mornington Peninsula Shire of “deliberately” adopting a budget strategy for 2013-14 “designed to mislead the public”. The shire proposes a 5.9 per cent lift in the general rate in the dollar. This does not include the 12.5 per cent hike to a major compulsory charge, the municipal charge. This gives “the appearance of the rate rise being less than 6 per cent”, the Mornington Peninsula Ratepayers’ and Residents’ Association says. Calculations show that increasing the municipal charge by $20 to $180 will bring the rates rise to 7.7 per cent. In a letter to the shire, the group describes the shire move as “a cunning marketing ploy” intended to mask the real increase in rates. Rates notices refer to “rates and charges”, not simply the “rate in the dollar”. “By stating the rise in this manner, the council knows full well that the

media and community perceive the increase in rates is 5.9 per cent,” the association said. “We assert that council increased the municipal charge by $20 so it would give the appearance of the rate rise being less than 6 per cent. “The impact of this ploy is that council is disadvantaging those in the community who are less able to pay. “The council is more concerned about its image than its impact on the low socio-economic group in our community.” The letter contains a table showing how the municipal charge has rocketed by a whopping 463 per cent since 2000-01, from $32 to the $180 now proposed. It has effectively become a de facto additional rate impost. The charge is one of the state’s highest. It compares with wealthy Bayside’s $131, zero in Boroondara, $61.67 in Brimbank and Ararat Rural City’s $80. Some councils strive to keep the charge around $30-40.

Closer to home, the City of Casey did not impose a municipal charge in the current year. Kingston is proposing a $100 charge in 2013-14 and Frankston charged $126.30 in the current year. The ratepayer group’s letter draws attention to a shire statement that “council’s past practices and decisions regarding rating are underpinned by equitable distribution of the rate burden across the community according to assessment of property value”. The association says the statement is simply not true. “Over the past 10 or so years the shire has shifted more of the rate burden to those in the lower socio-economic group by significantly raising the municipal charge in comparison to the increase in the general rate. “The table shows how the municipal charge has outrageously increased.” The association’s letter is a submission to the shire’s strategic plan for 2013-17. It criticises the shire’s approach to the plan: “Based on previous

Increase in municipal charge since 2000-01 Year Municipal charge 2000-01 $32 2001-02 $52 2002-03 $62 2003-04 $80 2004-05 $80 2005-06 $95 2006-07 $100 2007-08 $115 2008-09 $130 2009-10 $130 2010-11 $140 2011-12 $150 2012-13 $160 2012-13 $180 Increase 463%

history, it is our opinion that the shire’s strategic plans provide very little value because they are ignored by council. “To demonstrate our point, we draw the shire’s attention to the comparison of the actual rate increases that have

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occurred to those that have been argued as being necessary in previous strategic plans. “The actual increase in rates ... approved in subsequent budgets is 30 per cent more than shown in the plans.” The association says the only years when actual rates match strategic plan increases are when “the strategic plan and budget are produced simultaneously”. “The last strategic plan (2009-13) shows the shire has increased its take from ratepayers (from rates and charges) by about $40 million more than outlined in the strategic plan.” The shire’s stated aim is to increase rates by no more each year than inflation plus 2 per cent. It almost always substantially exceeds this figure, partly because of its addiction to debt – an addiction councillors have recently forced its management to confront. Additional material from David Harrison.

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Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013


NEWS DESK

Stay silent on rubbish tip, shire warns councillors By David Harrison MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire councillors have been cautioned not to tell their constituents what they think about using an old Arthurs Seat quarry as a rubbish tip and not to give advice on the contentious proposal. In a document entitled Proposed Landfill Boundary Road Dromana, councillors have been told “it is not appropriate for council, councillors or council officers to provide advice to any party involved, or interested, in a particular development application or approval process”. The advice effectively gags councillors from discussing the tip. At least one councillor has refused to answer questions from his ward residents about the tip application, which is currently before the state Environment Protection Authority. Tip proponent Peninsula Waste Management is also seeking approval from the shire.

The shire document states, under the headline “How can council help members of the community oppose the proposed landfill?”: “Council cannot fulfil its statutory duty as a responsible authority if it supports any particular party involved in a development application process. “Council, and individual councillors, must approach the proposal with an open mind. Council could not be considered free of prejudice or bias if it favoured one party over another or it provided assistance to one party it did not offer to all other parties. “Council cannot make a valid decision under the Planning and Environment Act as responsible authority if it is biased.” The document states rules “set out in legislation” specify what and how “materials relevant to an application must be made available for viewing by the public”. “Council once again must comply

Sweet dozen: Ready to cut Rye Community Bank’s 12th birthday cake are board chairman Shane McCarthy, left, Rye branch manager Julie Nolo, senior manager Gary Sanford and company treasurer Pat Tonks.

with these requirements or the decision-making by council could be challenged by affected parties” – that is, an ill-advised councillor comment could involve the shire in legal action. The document also warns councillors about their responsibility to avoid conflicts of interest. “There are long established rules, and legal precedents, about how council and individual councillors must conduct themselves when decisions are to be taken. “Critically it is important that council, and individual councillors, note and acknowledge when a conflict of interest exists and to act in accordance with the rules. “It is also important that those councillors taking part in the decision-making process do so with an open mind and able to take a decision without prejudice or bias.” Peninsula Waste Management, a fully owned subsidiary of R E Ross

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Trust, which operates Hillview Quarries, wants to use its Pioneer quarry as a tip for rubbish from the peninsula as well as other municipalities. The plan has caused widespread concern and is being vigorously opposed on grounds including pollution of groundwater and a creek, odour, bushfire risk, traffic and noise. The council document does not mention that five councillors sit on the board of Mornington Peninsula Regional Waste Management Group, of which the shire is the sole member. Cr David Gibb chairs the group. The shire website also does not record which councillors are on the MPRWMG board. Proposed Landfill Boundary Road Dromana is similarly silent on group membership and whether the five face a conflict of interest problem when councillors eventually vote for or against the proposed quarry tip plan. See The Emu on Page 12.

LEGISLATION for a referendum to recognise councils and shires in the Constitution passed the federal parliament on Monday. It will be held in conjunction with the federal election on Saturday 14 September. Voters will be asked to vote yes or no to adding 17 words (in bold below) to the Constitution: “96. Financial assistance to States and local government bodies During a period of ten years after the establishment of the Commonwealth and thereafter until the Parliament otherwise provides, the Parliament may grant financial assistance to any State, or to any local government body formed by a law of a State, on such terms and conditions as the Parliament thinks fit.” Federal Local Government Minister Anthony Albanese said federal governments had for more than 40 years “worked in partnership with councils and shires to deliver essential community infrastructure and services”. “This includes ... local roads, bridges, sports facilities, public libraries, swimming pools and childcare centres,” he said. “By including councils and shires in our Constitution, we are reflecting the long-standing support ... communities receive and will continue to receive into the future.” Mr Albanese said there would be no change to the role of the states in regard to the administration of councils.

Community bank marks 12th birthday

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By Barry Irving THE first community bank on the Mornington Peninsula has celebrated its 12th birthday. The Rye Community Bank branch of Bendigo Bank marked the occasion with a free sausage sizzle for staff and customers prepared by Rye Lions Club. Four original staff and board members cut a cake. The Rye branch opened in 2001 and was followed by Dromana in 2007, the 200th Bendigo Bank branch in Australia. Dromana marks its sixth birthday tomorrow (Friday). The Rye branch is now the only bank in the town after closure of the Commonwealth and National. Rye and Dromana have donated more than $4 million to groups, associations, sporting clubs and worthy causes on the peninsula.

RED Hill Opportunity Shop is holding a half price sale of books and clothing during the school holidays from Saturday 29 June till Saturday 14 July. The clothing section is divided into sections and sizes, with wide variety of good quality garments for men, women and children as well as shoes, bags, hats and scarves. Books are organised alphabetically and include a wide range of fiction, sport, art, gardening and children’s works in good condition. The op shop on Arthurs Seat Rd opposite the Red Hill Showgrounds is run by volunteers. Proceeds go to Peninsula Home Hospice and local charities. It is open on Wednesday and Fridays 10am-4pm and Saturdays 10am-2pm. Details: 5989 2285.

The two branches operate under Rye and District Community Financial Services Ltd and will be joined by a third branch in Rosebud mid-October at 1088 Point Nepean Rd, currently under construction. With banking business on the combined books exceeding $429 million, the two branches have become the flagship for the Bendigo Bank network of about 300 community bank branches across Australia Board chairman Shane McCarthy said the Rosebud branch would “greatly enhance the already excellent customer service offered by the existing branches and will give customers another ATM outlet as well a state-of-the-art banking facility”. Enquiries to Julie Nolo on 0439 859 753.

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Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013

PAGE 5


NEWS DESK

Southern Peninsula

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

Southern man: Sam Humphries from Wishful performing at The Lineup. The band gained confidence from the music mentoring event and is playing gigs in Melbourne.

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 4 JULY 2013 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION DATE: THURSDAY 11 JULY 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:  Jasmine Murray on 0411 821 626 or

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

Reyne and music mentors head south MUSIC mentoring program The Lineup is heading to the southern peninsula for a show next month. The Lineup was created in 2010 by Mt Eliza-based The Little Theatre Company and has been dubbed “an affray of young musicians”. Sally Baillieu of the theatre company said the events “develop and showcase young musicians, and give them a point of entry to move toward a career in the music industry”. The Lineup: Down South is at 6pm on Sunday 28 July at Baha, 2209 Point Nepean Rd, Rye. Previous events in Frankston were hosted by James Reyne, former Australian Crawl singer and now acclaimed solo artist, and he will front the Rye event.

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“James has become the patron and role model for young performers at The Lineup,” Ms Baillieu said. “The program allows fledgling artists to perform and mix with established artists learning skills, forming friendships and becoming a part of a nurturing musical network. “Performers have included Playwrite, Wishful, Snowy Belfast, Leagues, Jackie Sannia, Kodo Motif, Ergonomic Poncho, The John Pistols, Sam Saunders and Max Rowe, and Sophie Ricca.” Maddy Kelly, of indie-folk band Wishful, said The Lineup had developed her confidence in performing with other musicians as well as exposing her to other artists of great talent on the peninsula.

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“It’s great to see what others are doing musically and how gifted people are. There is so much talent down here that needs to be promoted,” she said. “The Lineup has given our band confidence and support, and we are now playing gigs in the city and loving it.” The Lineup: Down South is supported by Southern Peninsula Youth Foundation and the Bendigo Bank Community Enterprise Foundation. Ticket prices will be available on the Baha website www.bahatacos.com.au or call Nathan at Baha on 5985 2077. For more details about The Lineup, call The Little Theatre Company’s Kaarin Fairfax or Sally Baillieu on 0407 332608 or 0412 723 093 or send an email to: thelittletheatrecompany@ gmail.com

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Feds cut cash from shire council: MP By Jo Winterbottom STATE government MP David Morris claims federal funding to Mornington Peninsula Shire has decreased and has warned against giving the commonwealth more power over local government at a referendum in September. Mr Morris, the Liberal MP for Mornington, said funding for the coming financial year was $166,412 less than received for 2012-13. Describing the cut as a “major blow for the council when it is finalising its annual budget”, Mr Morris said federal funding to Victorian councils had decreased by $13.4 million in 2013-14. “The hardest hit councils have lost almost half a million dollars in federal funding,” he said. Mr Morris criticised commonwealth spending on the upcoming referendum on local government, describing it as a “propaganda campaign”. On September 14 – federal election day – Australians will also vote on a referendum to recognise local government in the constitution. The move has the support of the vast majority of federal MPs and has been the subject of extensive lobbying by the Australian Local Government Association and the Municipal Association of Victoria. It will enable the federal government to directly fund local government without going through the state government as is presently the case. The shire has contributed $20,000 to an MAV fighting fund in support of the constitutional change. Mr Morris, who is parliamentary secretary for local government, said the state government was opposed to the constitutional change. “The system’s worked perfectly well for the last 113 years,” he said.

“At present, councils derive all of their authority from state parliament; if we get the federal government mixed in, it just complicates the picture even further for absolutely no benefit.” There was potential for Canberra to place onerous conditions on local government funding. But MAV president Bill McArthur hit back, saying the state government’s campaign against the referendum was “truly bizarre”. “The referendum seeks to formalise what has occurred under both Liberal and Labor federal governments for over a decade,” he said. “It is about removing the current legal risks that place existing federal money for local roads and community facilities under a cloud of doubt following recent High Court decisions.” He refuted as “scaremongering” the claims that a constitutional change could undermine state powers. “The wording [of the referendum] has been specifically designed by constitutional law experts to ensure local government remains a state responsibility,” he said. “The claim that money to Victorian councils could also be reduced is a sad reality faced by councils every day. Funding cuts from any governments – state or federal – can occur at any time. This is unrelated to and regardless of any change to our constitution.” The referendum has strong bipartisan support in the federal parliament; only two MPs voted against changing the constitution to recognise local government. The News sought comment from shire mayor Cr Lynn Bowden and CEO Michael Kennedy about what the cuts would mean but they could not be contacted before deadline.

Chop, chop: Clearing of fire fuel on the northern face of Arthurs Seat is underway.

Woody weeds go to reduce Arthurs Seat bushfire risk WORK is underway to reduce bushfire fuel beside Arthurs Seat Rd in Arthurs Seat State Park, one of the peninsula’s highest fire risk areas. Mornington Peninsula Shire crews are removing woody weeds such as boneseed, sweet pittosporum and sallow wattle across parts of the northern face of Arthurs Seat, according to a roadside sign. It states that “Thorough environmental and cultural heritage assessments have been under-

taken prior to works commencing to minimise impacts”. The work will help to reduce the bushfire risk “to life and property in the Arthurs Seat area by reducing the combustible fuels available to a bushfire. It will also reduce woody weeds and their environmental impact”. The impact on traffic will be kept to a minimum, it says. Details: 1300 850 600 (24 hours) or 5950 1000.

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PAGE 7


NEWS DESK

Website archives only go back four years Aquatic Centre in Rosebud, and Gateway Park in Mornington. A recent example was the shireâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s decision not to extend the time for the building of a holiday resort at McLears Hill in Dromana. The issue dates back to 2006 and was before the council again earlier this month. Another example is the proposal to put a rubbish tip in the old Pioneer quarry on the Arthurs Seat escarpment at Dromana. Council decisions about the quarry date back to the late 1990s. The old website had decisions from 1997 when councillors were first elect-

ed to the new amalgamated council. The shireâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s communications manager Todd Trimble said â&#x20AC;&#x153;at this stage we will be keeping a rolling, four-year archive of minutesâ&#x20AC;?. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have investigated the costs involved in expanding the archive against the number of â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;hitsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; for these pages in previous years,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There was an extremely low number of hits for minutes [council meeting decisions] beyond four years, and the cost involved in expanding the archive could not be justified at this point in time. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We will continue to look for cost-ef-

fective solutions to expand the archive in the future.â&#x20AC;? Residents and groups including Mornington Peninsula Ratepayersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and Residentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Association also complained about the new format of audio recordings. The old website allowed residents to download audio recordings of council meetings. Meetings have been recorded since March last year. When recordings were put on the new website recently, they could not be downloaded and played at a later time. The shire has changed the system and audio files will again be easier to

download. It is expected the new system for sound files will start this week. The website contains new features such as the peninsulaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s weather for the day, forecasts for the week ahead and a â&#x20AC;&#x153;whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s near meâ&#x20AC;? search function that uses Google maps to show services in or near the shireâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 42 towns. It was planned to add â&#x20AC;&#x153;how-toâ&#x20AC;? videos such as how to lodge a planning permit. The home page contains links to main sections such as our shire, building and planning, environment and waste, whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s on, services, and leisure and tourism.

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NEPEAN Netball Association is seeking people to train as umpires. Netball on the southern peninsula has grown rapidly since football and netball clubs combined four years ago, association president Kathy Hill said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had one section four years ago and now have three â&#x20AC;&#x201C; juniors on Saturday morning at the Truemans Rd courts, a womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s competition on Tuesday nights at Rosebud basketball stadium and a mixed comp on Sunday nights also at the stadium,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;More people are playing netball but there is now a huge demand for umpires and at the moment demand is greater than supply. â&#x20AC;&#x153;People who would like to earn some money and keep fit could consider becoming an umpire.â&#x20AC;? The association is holding an introduction to umpiring course at 5.15pm on Wednesday 17 July at its Truemans Rd clubrooms. For details and to register interest, email nepeannetball@bigpond.com or call Kathy Hill on 0408 991 478.

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By Mike Hast MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire has added another year of council decisions to its new website. The addition of decisions made in 2009 comes after some councillors including Bev Colomb as well as residents complained they were not able to look up the progress of long-running issues such as important planning decisions. Long-time controversial issues still active that started well before 2009 include Pelican Park Recreation Centre in Hastings, the Southern Peninsula

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Ancient connection: Bunurong elder Aunty Carolyn Briggs, centre rear, with a traditional dance group at a reconciliation presentation in May.

In step with the first Australians NAIDOC Week every July celebrates the history, culture and achievements of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples. Activities begin with the opening of an exhibition and sale of artworks by indigenous artists on Monday 8 July. From 4pm at Mornington Peninsula Shire offices in Besgrove St, Rosebud, there will be a welcome to country, smoking ceremony and

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cultural performance. The exhibition is on until Friday 19 July. On Sunday 14 July Mornington Interchurch Aboriginal Awareness Group will show the film Our Generation at 2pm at St Mark’s Uniting Church, Barkly Street, Mornington. In Frankston, Baluk Arts will hold an exhibition at Frankston Arts Centre from Wednesday 26 June to Monday 12 August.

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NEWS DESK

Social media the new face of tourism THE coffee table book Wine Food and Farmgate will be integrated into a social media and online format to help promote the peninsula’s premium food and wine offerings in a new marketing campaign unveiled last week. The state government has provided $27,500 to fund the initiative and to finance research into the needs and expectations of holiday home owners in the region. Both projects will be run by Mornington Peninsula Regional Tourism Board together with Tourism Victoria. Peninsula MPs Neale Burgess, David Morris and Martin Dixon announced the funding. The project would utilise the latest marketing innovations to “help visitors to the region to discover the stunning diversity of our physical landscape, the quality of our food and wine, and the high standard of accommodation”, they said. “Consumer behaviour in accessing tourism information and promotion has changed dramatically and the increased use of digital media has meant there is a need to incorporate this activity into marketing campaigns.” Tourism Minister Louise Asher said the latest technologies would help enhance tourism.

Op shop heaven COMMUNITY Caring’s op shop in Rosebud is now open four days a week, 10am-4pm Tuesday to Friday. Proceeds from the outlet at 1 The Drive, Rosebud, on the corner of Boneo Rd, help families in need on the Mornington Peninsula. Details: Jane Norris, op shop coordinator, 0409 232 321.

Polio support MORNINGTON Peninsula Post Polio Support holds a support group meeting at 11am on the second Saturday each month at Mornington Information Centre, 320 Main St, Mornington. Details: 5974 3495.

Knitters called on to make winter warmer FOOD For All’s winter blanket appeal is underway with knitters being asked to make blankets, rugs and comforters for needy families as well as older people and the homeless. Last year more than 200 knitters from Frankston, the Mornington Peninsula and beyond contributed thousands of squares to be sewn into blankets as well as scarves, beanies, mittens and baby clothes. More than 150 blankets were distributed by Food For All through St Vincent de Paul Conferences Mornington Peninsula. The project is again being supported by Carrum Downs Community Bank. “We are delighted to be doing this again,” bank board chairman Greg Sugars said. “Not only are we bringing knitters together on a valuable project, linking Bendigo Bank’s peninsula branches, which act as collection and distribution centres for wool and finished work, but also we are providing warmth at a difficult time for people in need,” Mr Sugars said. The branch will sponsor knitters with $6000 worth of wool from Bendigo Woollen Mills. Since 1991, Southern Peninsula Food For All has provided food parcels, Christmas hampers and blankets for people in need. Food For All chairman Ken Northwood said blankets were distributed during home visits. “St Vincent de Paul can’t keep up with the demand for beanies and scarves, so they are welcome too,” Mr Northwood said. “We are delighted to be working again with community bank branches.” Mr Sugars said it was hoped to match or better last year’s total of 151 blankets. For details of patterns and wool, contact Fran Henke on fhenke@bigpond. net.au or a Bendigo Bank branch.

Carer support service homes in on Rosebud

Stitch in time: Carrum Downs Community Bank board chairman Greg Sugars and board secretary Natalie Fairlie with the first knitted blankets to come in for last year’s winter blanket appeal.

PENINSULA Support Services carer support program has moved from Mornington to Rosebud. The program, which provides support for carers and families of people with mentally illness, was relocated last week in response to higher demand in the Rosebud area. The service had been in Mornington for nearly three years and assisted more than 160 carers. Individuals and families caring for people with a diagnosed mental illness are given one-on-one support and respite care options. However, carer support and family engagement worker David Goschnick said many carers on the peninsula were not aware of the help available. A high proportion of “hidden” carers had been identified in the Rosebud area, he said, prompting the relocation of the service’s entire carer support team to new premises on Point Nepean Rd. The program is funded by the federal Department of Families, Housing, Community Services and Indigenous Affairs. Mr Goschnick said it “recognises the important and difficult, but often overlooked, role carers have in providing support every day to friends or family members with a mental illness. “Our program is unique in providing carer support workers who are linked directly to the Psychiatric Disability Rehabilitation Support Service component of the mental health system. “In acknowledging and promoting the carer’s role within the ‘recovery’ process, workers assist in linking both the carer and the person they care for to appropriate services and supports. “This enables carers and families to better cope with their role, improve their relationship with the person they support and balance their own life.” Peninsula Support Services carer support program is at 825 Point Nepean Rd, Rosebud. Details: 5970 5000 or www.pss.org.au

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Tech car nabs dozens By Jo Winterbottom POLICE had a busy morning in Moorooduc last week, with dozens of motorist nabbed for a variety of fines and misdemeanors. Uniformed and highway patrol police joined forces with the sheriff’s office to surprise motorists going about their business on a cold and clear winter’s morning. The ace up their sleeve was a police automatic number plate recognition vehicle, which is made available to Rosebud, Hastings and Mornington police once a month each. Highway patrol boss Sergeant David Collins said he decided to deploy the crew last Thursday and ended up having “quite a productive day”. The team set up on Mornington-Tyabb Rd near Moorooduc primary about 9am; by the time they packed up at 1.30pm they had assessed 1721 cars. Five disqualified or suspended drivers were

discovered, as well as four unregistered cars and four defective vehicles. Eight people were charged with traffic offences and 420 people were given random breath tests. It was a good day for the sheriff too – 52 people were processed for outstanding warrants and “several thousands” of dollars in fines collected. Sergeant Collins said part of the success of the number plate recognition technology was its ability to link passing cars to the car’s owner and others who regularly drive it, casting a wider net for fine evaders. It was proving an effective tool for police because the number of offences detected in such operations was slowly declining as people realised how difficult it was to outsmart police and the sheriff and their number plate recognition vehicle.

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Along for the ride: On the PenBus are, from left, Professor Michael Ewing, Andrew Cornwall, Lynn Bowden, Ian Barker, Michael Kennedy, Peter Harrison and Frank Martin with students of Chisholm Institute’s Rosebud campus.

MORE than 50 passengers have signed up to the free PenBus service for students, jobseekers, apprentices and trainees. The service is a partnership between Mornington Peninsula Shire and Ventura Bus Lines paid for by the federal government and launched at Chisholm Institute’s Rosebud campus. The two PenBus routes run from Rosebud to Monash University at Clayton via Frankston station and Hastings to Chisholm Institute at Rosebud through Mornington. “Many of our young people want to work and study but the previous lack of transport options made this difficult,” mayor Cr Lynn Bowden said. “PenBus offers free, convenient transport for people in the peninsula and Frankston areas who need to travel to further their studies. “The free service is also available for job seekers and workers travelling to interviews.” Schedules are timed for morning passengers to

arrive at their destination for standard business and campus opening hours, and give passengers working or studying outside the region a connection to Hastings and Frankston railway stations. “With the buses providing sustainable transport to both our peninsula and Clayton campuses, students from the Mornington Peninsula will have a tremendous choice of courses and opportunities at Monash,” Monash University’s environmental sustainability director Paul Barton said. Peninsula and Frankston region residents can apply for free access to PenBus services if they are a full-time, or part-time tertiary student, formally enrolled in study, a registered apprentice or trainee or a jobseeker. All PenBus services have free wifi and are wheelchair accessible. For timetables, routes and to sign up for the PenBus service go to www.mornpen.vic.gov.au/ PenBus

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PAGE 11


OPINION

For indigenes, cannon fire is tipping point CHEZ Emu is aghast. That means both of us are, at the same time, aghast, which is exceedingly rare if not unique. We stuck our heads in the window of Dromana Hall on the Saturday of the recent long weekend â&#x20AC;&#x201C; every seat taken, many standing or sitting on the floor, a crowd outside â&#x20AC;&#x201C; to listen to speakers at a packed protest meeting over the proposed rubbish tip in the old quarry at Dromana. Emus like tips. Until that Saturday meeting we supported this one. We and our mates sneak into tips at night and search for tasty tidbits. It is our equivalent of finger food. Tips are full of it. But soon we were, as recounted above, aghast. In a serious state of aghastliness, as a matter of fact, at the thought of constant loud explosions at the tip to keep we â&#x20AC;&#x153;feralsâ&#x20AC;? away. This state was brought on when an anti-tipper mentioned that high-decibel â&#x20AC;&#x153;fright gunsâ&#x20AC;? would be employed to see off seagulls and other feathered ferals that flock to tips. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ferals indeed!â&#x20AC;? stuttered Mrs Emu as we staggered home, as if carrying a heavy burden. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have been lumped in with seagulls. Seagulls! Flying rats! And cats and foxes. And ibis! How humiliating.â&#x20AC;? She mused for a moment. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am carrying a heavy burden of humiliation,â&#x20AC;? she announced, as if having read Emuâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mind. But the explosions are a serious threat to the sensitive hearing of emus. We hate sudden loud noises. So, too, do rare and endangered powerful owls. They also terrify koalas, kangaroos and cattle. And we know constant, ear-

splitting kabooms drive people into a frenzy. When â&#x20AC;&#x201C; or should that be â&#x20AC;&#x153;ifâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a sound akin to First World War artillery fire that sent men mad starts up on the escarpment and continues day after remorseless day, decade after decade, how long before everyone within earshot starts to sharpen their pitchforks? Emu reckons â&#x20AC;&#x153;earshotâ&#x20AC;? will extend all along the escarpment to suburban Arthurs Seat and Dromana, south to Red Hill, including its school, and north and east across the Kangerong Valley to Safety Beach, Martha Cove and Mt Martha itself. One or two councillors and possibly a senior shire staff employee or two will find themselves in the line of fire. Emu knows of a few in council who could be so directly affected they might have to declare a conflict of interest and abstain from voting on the tip proposal. Step forward councillors Gibb, Martin and Pittock for starters! Cr Gibb is also chair of the waste management group. As is her current habit, Mr Emu has gone online for succour and information. She has found a relevant document on the shire website* that includes a magical piece of bureaucrat-speak relating to tips â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Alternative Resource Recovery Treatment facil-

ity (ARRT)â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C;even though Melbourne doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have one, whatever an ARRT is, with or without an â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fâ&#x20AC;? (for facility). The shire document makes a big deal, for reasons not immediately obvious to either Emu, about conflict of interest. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Listen to this!â&#x20AC;? shouts Mrs Emu, reading aloud what her patient spouse is quite able to read silently. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It talks about council making decisions wearing different hats. Easy for any twofaced ones, I suppose.â&#x20AC;? She reads, also loudly, to her audience of one: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Critically it is important that council blah blah note and acknowledge when a conflict of interest exists blah blah blah. It doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t matter whether the conflict of interest is a direct or an indirect blah blah. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is also important that blah blah councillors blah blah blah make decisions with an open mind blah blah able to take a decision without prejudice or bias.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Now listen carefully to this next bit,â&#x20AC;? says the blushing bride, â&#x20AC;&#x153;some mistake, surely?â&#x20AC;? She reads on slowly â&#x20AC;&#x153;... and that they have approached the decision having adopted a predetermined position in relation to the matterâ&#x20AC;?. She looks at Emu. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t adopting a predetermined position exactly what councillors are supposed not to do? Doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t that contradict the â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;with an open mindâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;without prejudice or biasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; bits?â&#x20AC;? Emu agrees a word is missing, possibly â&#x20AC;&#x153;notâ&#x20AC;? before â&#x20AC;&#x153;having adoptedâ&#x20AC;?. But he might be wrong; the ways of the

shire are mysterious indeed. The mystery is deepened by the documentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s next headline, â&#x20AC;&#x153;How can council help members of the community oppose the proposed landfill?â&#x20AC;? Then come 170 words that say effectively: â&#x20AC;&#x153;We canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t help. We have to be open-minded.â&#x20AC;? How different from a year or so ago, thinks Emu, when the shire stridently opposed the Victorian Electoral Commissionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s proposal for multi-member wards! So much for the now-relied on need to be unbiased, the â&#x20AC;&#x153;... long established rules, and legal precedents, about how council, and individual councillors, must conduct themselves when decisions are to be takenâ&#x20AC;?. A year ago, the shire, from top to bottom, was urging the community by letter â&#x20AC;&#x201C; â&#x20AC;&#x153;460 of them,â&#x20AC;? Mrs Emu interposes helpfully â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and other means (the shire propaganda sheet PeninsulaWide) to oppose the VEC. All shire guns blazed in this blatant display of bias: submissions and appearances before the VEC public hearing, material published on the shire website and in other places. It included some material so extreme it could have come from the HQ of that funny little chap who runs North Korea. Then the shire wrote to the electoral commissioner accusing him of bias. The shireâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ten Tests of Effective Local Governmentâ&#x20AC;? is a classic of the spin genre. Now the shire is advising, without a blush: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Council through its officers can provide information but it is not appropriate for council, councillors or

council officers to provide advice to any party involved, or interested, in a particular development application or approval process.â&#x20AC;? Emu reads this to mean councillors are effectively being told they are not to have a â&#x20AC;&#x153;biasâ&#x20AC;? about the rubbish tip â&#x20AC;&#x201C; or any development or approval â&#x20AC;&#x201C; if ratepayers ask their opinion. This will make for interesting debate when they are called on to decide the matter â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11 abstentions, perhaps? Emu tries to recall the statement shire CEO Michael Kennedy made about Dr Kennedy, and shire staff, being â&#x20AC;&#x153;Switzerlandâ&#x20AC;?. Mrs Emu knows. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He said â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;...We are professionally indifferent ... we are â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Switzerlandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;, meaning that we do not â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;take sidesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. And heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s perfectly right. But â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;indifferentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;? Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the wrong word.â&#x20AC;? She quotes from her dictionary: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Indifferent â&#x20AC;&#x201C; an indifferent performance: mediocre, ordinary, average, middling, middle-of-the-road, uninspired, undistinguished ...â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;But is that what the CEO meant? Surely he meant â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Objective, disinterested, impartial, dispassionate, evenhanded and open-minded?â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s it! â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Open-mindedâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;, as the shire says councillors must be about the tip â&#x20AC;&#x201C; if they havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t got a conflict of interest.â&#x20AC;? But Emu is not listening. He canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get the thought of the boom, boom, boom of the fright guns out of his head. As bad, or even worse, than his bride at her most forceful fortissimo. * Search www.mornpen.vic.gov.au for â&#x20AC;&#x153;Proposed Landfill at Boundary Road, Dromanaâ&#x20AC;?.

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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.

PAGE 12

Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013


NEWS DESK

Author sails into novel 70th celebration SOME people jump from a plane or go up in a balloon to mark their 70th birthday but Fran Henke has published her first novel, based on a true story of love and survival in the early days of Victoria. The Hastings author’s book – The Other Side of the Wind: A Story of Survival – will be launched later this month by Dr Mary Ann Ghaffurian, daughter of Lucy Purcell who more than 20 years ago told Mrs Henke about the arrival of her ancestors in Geelong. Author of 13 non-fiction books, Mrs Henke, a polio survivor, always wanted to write fiction but journalism and other tasks intervened. A career in print, radio and publishing saw her working in London, Sydney, Melbourne and on local newspapers including the former Hastingsbased Independent News Group. Mrs Henke was a contributor to The News until last year, writing a column called “Conversations with Fran Henke”, interviews with Western Port identities. She spent almost four years as a member of the Commonwealth Film Censorship Board and has written books on gardening, leading to columns on gardens for magazines and newspapers. As well as working as a media adviser for state and federal MPs, Mrs Henke’s work in raising awareness of

the needs of polio survivors has seen her win community service awards. She is chair of the Polio Reference Group in Victoria. The Geelong pioneers’ story she heard in 1992 caught her imagination. Extensive research brought the story to life and led her to write the novel. “Mrs Purcell told me her ancestors came out to Australia on a sailing ship, landing at Point Henry near Geelong,” Mrs Henke said. “There was no wharf in those days so boxes and bags were thrown onto the beach. The couple found one was missing, so the husband when back to the ship to find it, but the wind changed and the ship – with him on board – took off through The Heads, leaving his wife stranded on the beach. It took him six months to get back to Australia.” Her novel is set in 1851 in the new colony of Victoria. Boom town Geelong had grown on the sheep’s back and had become the main destination for people arriving from many nations to join the gold rush. Migrants were making new lives – conservative graziers, bureaucrats with brutal pasts in the penal settlements, extroverted individuals determined to make their fortunes, and ordinary folk escaping the “clearances” in Scotland and Ireland, when people were forced off the land by aristocratic landowners,” Mrs Henke said.

“Women played a key role in the new colony, throwing off the shackles of old world convention, blazing trails in unexpected directions. “They were striving to survive, to bring kindness and quality to the maledominated society with its military rule under pressure from free settlers and free thinkers.” This is the world to which newly married couple Edward and Catherine Anderson arrive. They become separated after a wind shift sees Edward left on the vessel they arrived on and Catherine stranded in the new colony. The story answers the questions: how will the fragile artist Edward cope again at sea? How will Catherine manage in the frontier town without money and her beloved husband? Fran Henke celebrated her birthday with the launch of her novel on 20 June and 22 June. The first was in what she called her “home country” of Gippsland by Mirboo North bookseller Susan Lendon. The second was at a private function in Mornington on 22 June when the book was launched by Dr Mary Ann Ghaffurian.  The Other Side of the Wind: A Story of Survival, by Frances Henke, RRP $25 is available at selected Mornington Peninsula bookshops, Hastings Newsagency or from the author, phone 5979 7274 or email fhenke@big pond.net.au

Birthday book: Peninsula journalist and polio activist Fran Henke has written her first novel after penning 13 gardening and craft books. It is being launched on her 70th birthday. Her Tibetan spaniel Raj, above, is a “character” in the novel. Picture: Ben Loois

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Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013

PAGE 13


NEWS DESK

Possum on the menu as owl numbers decline ANALYSIS of droppings from a powerful owl pair and their young in the Hastings area reveals 96 per cent of their diet is ringtail possums. The story is contained in the June edition of Mornington Peninsula Birdlife newsletter. Josh Gunn, a conservation ranger with Mornington Peninsula Shire, reported that after finding the owls “we decided to collect the owl pellets and have them analysed to gain an insight into the owl’s diet”. “We also thought this would be a good way to see what mammals were present in the reserve. “The majority of the pellets were collected from under the roost site of the juvenile owl.” Tests were conducted by renowned Frankston zoologist Hans Brunner, one of the world’s foremost experts on mammal hair analysis. After developing a technique for identifying the hair of mammals, Mr Brunner wrote a landmark book in 1974, The Identification of Mammalian Hair, which is still used today by animal forensic experts around the world. “The analysis involves teasing the pellets apart to separate the hairs,” Mr Gunn said. “The diagnostic features of the hairs are then analysed to identify which species the hairs belong to. These features include hair length, hair colour and shape of the cross-section of the hair, which is observed through a microscope. “Of 27 pellets analysed, 96 per cent contained ringtail possum and 9 per cent contained brushtail possum. There were also some feathers and insect remains found. “After further investigation of the powerful owl diet, I found the results align with their average diet.” Mr Gunn said arboreal [tree-living] mammals make up more than 90 per cent of the powerful owl’s diet. “Of this, ringtail possum is the greatest component, consisting of between 65 and 90 per cent. “The greater glider is next, then sugar glider and brushtail possum respectively. “In areas where greater gliders are not present, the component of ringtail possum in the diet is at its highest.

“In urban areas or those that are greatly disturbed, brushtail possum may make up a greater component of the diet, which is most likely to be due to a greater abundance. “In many cases it is juvenile brushtail possums that are targeted by being plucked from the backs of their parents.” Mr Gunn said other sources of powerful owl food included young koalas, flying foxes, antechinus, rats, rabbits, invertebrates and a wide variety of birds. “The Hastings powerful owls are thought to have been in the area for at least two years with reports from neighbouring residents seeing them in their backyards. “Whether they just use this area for breeding or are permanent residents of the reserve is unknown. “Future monitoring will hopefully give us a better idea of how this area is used by the owls and their breeding success.” Mr Brunner said some of the pellets contained bones 40mm long, which showed they came from large adult owls. On Radio Port Phillip’s Environment Show, Danny Vitz of BirdLife Mornington Peninsula said a recent survey revealed there were 16 nesting sites of powerful owls on the peninsula but just three breeding pairs had been sighted. Mornington Peninsula field ecologist and mammal expert Mal Legg said powerful owls were listed as vulnerable on the peninsula. “They mainly live in the hinterland at places like Red Hill and Main Ridge but have been seen as far south as Point Nepean,” he said. A powerful owl pair could have a range of up to 1000 hectares. Mr Brunner said he was not surprised at the low number of owls. “Ringtail possums have died in their thousands in the past three years during heatwaves,” he said. Mike Hast Out on a limb: A powerful owl with its dinner – a brushtail possum. Picture: National Parks Association of ACT

Retirement living information Residents in Retirement Villages Victoria Inc invite you to attend the expo being held on July 15th at “The Studio” 91 Wilsons Rd, Mornington at 10am until 2pm. ent If you are considering moving in to a retirement village, or already are a village resident, this is a MUST GO EVENT Cost: $10 for RRVV members - a light lunch is included; $20 for non members - includes 1 years membership. &RQ¿UP\RXUDWWHQGDQFHE\OHDYLQJ\RXU name and number attending, on our answerphone (03) 9015 8402 or email: rrvv.vic.admin@gmail.com with these details.

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Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013


Southern Peninsula

27 June 2013

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Southern Peninsula

real estate directory Adam Harlem 0447 841 000

Sam Crowder 0403 893 724

John Kennedy 0401 984 842

Real Estate Alliance Pty. Ltd.

Prentice Real Estate 2395 Point Nepean Road, Rye Ph: 5985 2351

John Kennedy Real Estate 2327 Pt. Nepean Road, Rye. Ph: 5985 8800

P.O. Box 106 Rosebud, 5982 2850 EMAIL: adamhre@gmail.com

EMAIL: sam@prenticerealestate.com.au

Troy Daly 0418 397 771

Shop 9 / 967-991 Point Nepean Road Rosebud. Phone 5986 3000 EMAIL: reception@flynnandco.com.au

Buxton Portsea - Sorrento 109 Ocean Beach Rd, Sorrento Ph: 5984 4388 EMAIL: sorrento@buxton.com.au

EMAIL: jkre@bigpond.net.au

Rob Bowman Mobile:0417 173 103 Bowman & Company 197 Main Street, MORNINGTON 5975 6888 EMAIL: robert@bowmanandcompany.com.au

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

EMAIL: troy@jpdixonrealestate.com.au

Eview Real Estate Partners 171 Point Nepean Road, Dromana Ph: 5987 1444 EMAIL: mike.oneil@eview.com.au

Craig Bennie Mobile: 0430 448 808

Diane & Phil Key 0419 324 515

Paul Basso

Ray White Rosebud 1131-1135 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud 5986 4900

Stockdale & Leggo 2397 Pt. Nepean Road Rye

Basso Real Estate 1649 Pt Nepean Rd, Rosebud West.

Ph: 5985 6555

Ph: 5981 1200

EMAIL:craig.bennie@raywhite.com

EMAIL: dianekey@stockdaleleggo.com.au

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 27 June 2013

EMAIL: paul@bassorealestate.com.au


FEATURE PROPERTY

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

Find your way home EMBRACING and improving on the quality and modern luxury associated with homes in this location, this beautifully presented, single-level property boasts the finest in appointments. Full of contemporary style, the interior spaces are open plan with a relaxing and effortless flow from room to room, while extensive entertaining zones further enhance the overall appeal of the property. There are three separate living areas, including a pleasant sitting room for entertaining guests, and a rumpus room will be great for an eightball table or the kids’ console games. A spacious open-plan family room – with kitchen – forms the centrepiece of the home. A dining area opens on two sides to an entertainment deck overlooking the rear garden. This striking “outdoor room” provides additional living and entertaining space for all seasons, with an impressive alfresco dining area and lounge room. Already providing a great list of featuires sure to please the growing family, this stellar property also offers four excellent bedrooms. The main bedroom has a sitting area, walk-in robe and a stylish ensuite has a double frameless shower. Three more bedrooms all have built-in robes and share the vibrantly decorated main bathroom. A separate study could be a fifth bedroom. There is a double garage with internal access under the roofline of the home, which sits on a landscaped block of about 707 square metres. The familyfriendly location provides a great lifestyle balance with the beach, boutique shops, a great selection of schools and public transport all nearby.

Address: Auction: Agency: Agent:

31 Mariners Retreat, MORNINGTON Saturday 20 July at 11am Bowman & Company, 197 Main Street, Mornington, 5975 6888 Deborah Quinn, 0428 205 555

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 27 June 2013

Page 3


MARKET PLACE

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

Stunning point of view

Sweet Caroline

THIS Cape Cod-style home, built in about 1939, exudes a vintage charm that is utterly entrancing. High ceilings, polished boards and dormer windows all combine to demonstrate to today’s modern buyer that real class is everlasting. As you would expect from such a home, all rooms are of grand proportions and through the colonial-style windows the magnificent water views are perfectly framed. There are plenty of formal and casual living options across both levels of the home. Downstairs has a wonderfully relaxing flow from room to room with a separate timber kitchen, an elegant living room with magnificent stone fireplace, a formal dining room and a billiards room. Two of the five bedrooms are upstairs. Both have pitched ceilings and access to the full-length balcony with views down to Point Nepean. The large title of 2500 square metres takes in much of the hillside, incorporating a private pathway with stone steps leading to the beach.

THIS excellent family home is in a quiet court and presents beautifully with nothing missing but your furniture. A bright and free-flowing living zone has polished floors with a large, modern kitchen boasting plenty of flair for the chef of the family. Open-plan in design, there is also a lounge area with open fireplace. From the dining area you step out to a nicely paved entertainment area. A handy extra in addition to the three bedrooms is a self-contained unit attached to the rear of the home, which could double as extra sleeping quarters or a home office. There is plenty of parking with a paved driveway leading to a single garage then sweeping around in front of the home to a double carport.

Address: 10-12 Viewpoint Road, McCRAE Price: On application Agency: Eview Real Estate Partners, 171 Point Nepean Road, Dromana, 5987 1444 Agent: Mike O’Neil, 0428 548 201

Address: 24 Caroline Court, ROSEBUD Price: $464,000 Agency: Flynn & Co. Real Estate, Shop 9/967-991 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud, 5986 300

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TERRIFIC LOCATION AND GREAT VALUE In a convenient beachside location, this light-filled home has a spacious open-plan living area & well-fitted kitchen. Bathroom has dual entry to main bedroom and second bedroom has BIR. Separate study could be a 3rd bedrom if required. Move in and enjoy!

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.

JUST COMPLETED - ALL CLASS In an attractive tree lined street, just minutes to all town conveniences, this well-designed 3BR unit features a large openplan living area, spacious kitchen, master bedroom with FES & BIR, plus family bathroom & internal access from double garage.

Contact Adam Harlem - 0447 841 000

Contact Adam Harlem - 0447 841 000

Contact Adam Harlem - 0447 841 000

Inspect Easily By Appointment

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Rosebud

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390 Waterfall Gully Road

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Boneo

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219 Old Cape Schanck Road

Inspect Saturday at 1.45pm

Rosebud

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$359,000

1/47 Goolgowie Street

BAY VIEWS & IMMACULATE DUAL LIVING Enjoying a host of features this stunning home provides options for dual living or working from home. The first floor has open plan living, kitchen, outdoor decking and main bedroom. Downstairs is 2nd living area and 2BR’s + kitchenette, laundry & bathroom.

THE BEST OF RURAL LIVING Superbly presented, this quality 4BR residence has spacious open plan living areas and a floor plan allowing for both formal and informal living. Set on five acres, with paddocks, water and sheds plus dry store and wash bay, double garage and tennis court.

EASY CARE LIVING Spacious 3BR unit in a quiet spot with sunny open-plan living. There is a central kitchen and the rear sun deck is ideal for a little entertaining. Also has gas heating and s/system air-con, WIR & FES to main, and two more bedrooms with BIR’s.

Contact Adam Harlem - 0447 841 000

Contact Adam Harlem - 0447 841 000

Contact Adam Harlem - 0447 841 000

Inspect Easily By Appointment

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 27 June 2013

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Inspect Easily By Appointment

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2327 PT NEPEAN RD RYE

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BACK BEACH BEAUTY

A SPACIOUS HIDDEN GEM

This beautiful home is warm and cosy. It offers 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 2 living areas and plenty of off street parking. :LWKSROLVKHGĂ RRUERDUGVJDVFRRNLQJ and heating, beautifully manicured gardens and room for the boat, car and the caravan this private piece of paradise wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t last long.

7KLVSURSHUW\KDVDPRGHUQĂ RRUSODQ with open living and dining, and consists of 3 bedrooms including your main with open walk in robe, ensuite and private parent retreat which looks out to the deck and spa area. A sealed bichamen driveway which leads to your own man/ woman cave or 3 car garage all set behind your own security gate system. This home is sure to impress

Available From: 22nd July 2013

Available From: 12th July 2013

Contact: Lauren Brett 0488 326 010

Contact: Lauren Brett 0488 326 010

3 Galalee Court RYE $275 per week

95 Francis Street, RYE $350 per week

RE NT AL

RE NT AL

RE NT AL

23 Sara Street, RYE $350 per week

CUTE & COSY

BACK BEACH BEAUTY

This compact 2 bedroom home has SROLVKHGĂ RRUERDUGVJDVFRRNLQJ splitsystem heating and cooling and a beautiful veranda to sit and enjoy the serenity. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss the opportunity to secure this little gem!

This immaculate property boasts 2 OLYLQJDUHDVSROLVKHGĂ RRUERDUGVJDV cooking, dishwasher and a coonara for those cold winter nights. With 3 bedrooms, open plan living and renovated bathrooms this property wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t last long. Call today for an inspection. AVAILABLE NOW

Available From: 1st July 2013

Available NOW

Contact: Lauren Brett 0488 326 010

Contact: Lauren Brett 0488 326 010

1 Dana Avenue, BLAIRGOWRIE $280 per week

33 Minnimurra Road RYE $380 per week

BEACH HOUSE Solid brick home close to beach. Comprises: three bedrooms, full bathroom, separate toilet, open plan living, electric kitchen, carport and garden shed.

LE

D E S A

Contact: Lauren Brett 0488 326 010

LARGE FAMILY HOME If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking for a well-presented home that offers plenty of space for the whole family then this one ticks all the boxes. With 2 living spaces, 3 bedrooms, master with full ensuite, SROLVKHGĂ RRUERDUGVGXFWHGKHDWLQJ study nook and well appointed kitchen with gas cooking. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll need to be quick to secure this little gem. AVAILABLE NOW

Contact: Lauren Brett 0488 326 010

LANDLORDS

Are you tired of being just another number? For a personalised property management service, where we are actively involved in YOUR INVESTMENT. Call Lauren Brett today on 5985 8800 or 0488 326 010 EXPERIENCE

















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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the little things we do that make a difference and set us apartâ&#x20AC;?

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 27 June 2013

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Rosebud 67 Warrain Avenue

Rosebud 10 Yambill Avenue

Luxurious two-year old home offering water views from the second level balcony. Great outdoor living with an 8 seater spa surrounded by premium landscaping and timber decking. High quality fittings throughout include stone benchtops, timber floors and surround sound system. Great floor plan with two living areas, study, master with walk through robe to full ensuite. Serviced by a double lock-up remote garage.

This dream home, positioned on a generous half acre, will literally take your breath away. Everything from the manicured gardens, poolside relaxation & quality renovation, this 3 bedroom home has it all, & set in a very quiet & tranquil setting. Comprising of separate lounge, open plan living & kitchen with Caesar stone benchtops, polished boards throughout, ensuite to master, double carport, built in workshop plus storage, cooling & heating as well as Conara woodheater.

Sale $535,000

Sale $640,000 - $670,000

View As Advertised or By Appointment

View As Advertised or By Appointment

Salliee Del Col 0431 685 918 salliee.delcol@raywhite.com

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

Ray White Rosebud 1131-1135 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud 5986 4900

Ray White Rosebud 1131-1135 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud 5986 4900

Rosebud 10 Sylvan Drive

Rosebud West 1/57 Wingara Dr.

Positioned in the highly sought-after Waterfall Gully Road area, on approx. 1132sqm & only minutes’ walk to a variety of shops and a short drive to the beach, this recently renovated property offers 3 bedrooms - main with WIR & FES - 2 more bedrooms with BIR’s. Modern kitchen with gas cooking, open and bright living space plus tranquil and private undercover entertaining area. This property comes complete with lock up garage, gas heating, s/system air conditioning and water tank.

With minimal maintenance & maximum enjoyment, this almost new, brick, single level peninsula retreat will more than accommodate your living or investment needs. Featuring two bedrooms with built in robes & wall to wall carpets, bright & spacious kitchen -dining & living room, plantation style shutters, split-system cooling, gas ducted heating, ceiling fans, water tanks, irrigation system & solar gas hot water system. solar electric system & single lock-up garage.

Sale $390,000 - $420,000

Sale $310,000 - $330,000

View As Advertised or By Appointment Anthony Millard 0438 633 488 anthony.millard@raywhite.com

View As Advertised or By Appointment Shane Fox 0408 272 325 shane.fox@raywhite.com

Ray White Rosebud 1131-1135 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud 5986 4900

Ray White Rosebud 1131-1135 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud 5986 4900

Rosebud 40 Ashendon Square

Rosebud 38 Denholm Street

This four bedroom BV home is a great starting point for the first home buyer or property investor. The home is set on an 850sqm (approx.) block adjacent to Olympic Park sports ground & walking distance to local schools, beach & Rosebud Plaza. Offering a double carport, undercover entertaining area & side rear access for caravan & boat; the house comprises four generous sized bedrooms, master with ensuite, plus open plan kitchen, living & dining. Serviced by a new gas heater and air-conditioning.

Here it is. That opportunity for first home buyers or investors looking for a modest brick veneer home ready for improvement. A traditional layout of ‘L’ shaped lounge & dining with adjoining kitchen, there are 3 generous bedrooms all with built-in robes & a modest bathroom. A large carport across the front of the property & generous lawn areas both front & back. Enter the market in coastal Rosebud at a very attractive price.

Sale Offers over $380,000

Sale $320,000 - $345,000

View As Advertised or By Appointment Salliee Del Col 0431 685 918 salliee.delcol@raywhite.com

View As Advertised or By Appointment Jeffrey George 0407 659 552 jeffrey.george@raywhite.com

Ray White Rosebud 1131-1135 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud 5986 4900

Ray White Rosebud 1131-1135 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud 5986 4900

Rosebud West 59 Mawarra Ave. Positioned within minutes of shops & schools, this 3 bedroom, BV home has been well-maintained & offers more than meets the eye. All bedroms have robes, the main bedrooms has dual entry access to bathroom, and the living space is open with slate flooring. A modern kitchen has dishwasher, gas cook top, pantry & ample cupboard space. Covered entertaining area at the rear leads to a good sized yard complete with above ground pool & storage sheds. Modern comforts include s/system air-con, gas heating & tandem carport. Sale $320,000 - $345,000 View As Advertised or By Appointment Anthony Millard 0438 633 488 anthony.millard@raywhite.com Ray White Rosebud 1131-1135 Point Nepean Road, Rosebud 5986 4900

Page 6

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 27 June 2013

LAND LIST Rosebud 52 Avalon Drive

42 Avalon Drive Rosebud

Size: 819sqm Sale: $245,000 - $265,000 Agent: Jeffrey George 0407 659 552

Size: 810sqm Sale: $240,000 - $260,000 Agent: Jeffrey George 0407 659 552

47a Fairway Grove Rosebud

10 Peppermint Court Rosebud

Size: Sale:

Size: 2007sqm Sale: Offers over $395,000 Agent: Shane Fox 0408 272 325

720sqm $300,000 - $330,000

Agent: Salliee Del Col

0431 685 918

1 Murray Street McCrae

50 Tonkin Street Safety Beach

Size: 946sqm Sale: $440,000 - $480,000 Agent: Anthony Millard 0438 633 488

Size: 776sqm Sale: $369,950 Agent: Anthony Millard 0438 633 488

2-6 Bourke Road Red Hill

8-12 Bourke Road Red Hill

Size: 4680sqm Sale: $420,000 - $460,000 Agent: Craig Bennie 0430 448 808

Size: 6497sqm Sale: $460,000 - $510,000 Agent: Craig Bennie 0430 448 808


SO LD SO LD

SO LD

SO LD SO LD SO LD

SO LD SO LD SO LD

SO LD SO LD SO LD

Ray White Rosebud has already sold over

27 Million Dollars worth of real estate for 2013 Call us on 5986 4900 for a FREE appraisal of your home

Top 10 Ray White ofďŹ ce for Victoria / Tasmania

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 27 June 2013

Page 7


When did your property last have one?

RENTAL HEALTH CHECK

As we all have health checkups, service our vehicles and go to the dentist sometimes we forget one of our most important assets - our own real estate! You may have been with an agent for some time now and have not had a second opinion on the additional services, increased value and extra rental income that could be achieved on your investment. Consider this: z z z z z

When was the last time you had a rent review? Do you receive annual market appraisals to see the value of your property? Distribute rent twice weekly? Have a zero tolerance policy on rent arrears? Smaller ratio of properties to managers.

If you struggle to answer these questions it may be time to talk to someone else. Here at Eview our property managers have over 20 years experience. If you would like to discuss your investment to discover the difference our department can make please contact us at Eview Southern Peninsula on 5987 1444

Mount Martha

$200 per week

Safety Beach

$350 per week

McCrae

$420 per week

22 Mount Martha Road Unit with a view

46 Patterson Street Family Home

9 Coburn Avenue Views, views & views

Very neat and tidy, one bedroom unit with WIR, bathroom, great views of the bay. Available furnished or unfurnished, includes all service usage. Short or long term lease

Available from early June, this bright home consists of 3 bedrooms, main bedroom with ensuite, large lounge, outside undercover area with large rear yard. Call now so as not to miss your opportunity to rent this fabulous family home.

Situated on fully fenced block, this solid 4 bedroom, 2 bathroom, 2 living area home is complete with a mature garden, substantial water views and is within walking distance to the beach, cafes and village ambience that McCrae is renowned for.

1

1

1

3

open to view by appointment

Safety Beach

2

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4

open to view by appointment

2

Please feel free to contact Joanne and Kyra in our property management department for any advice on 5987 1444

2

open to view by appointment

AUCTION: Saturday June 29th at 12 noon

McCrae

AUCTION: Saturday 20th July at 1pm

n y tio rda c u u A sat is th

3

2

66 Bruce Road Ready for a makeover

2 /8 – 10 William Street McCrae Shores

Sited on 700sqm abutting the Marina Estate and capturing water views along with Arthur’s Seat in the background makes this an exceptional opportunity for a handyman or investor. With split level living, & a well appointment original kitchen with large living areas this home can be restored to its former glory. Offers 3 large bedrooms, updated ensuite to master, 3 living areas, double carport, deck & ample room for pottering around the garden. Bidding starts at $440,000 with 30 or 60 days settlement.

Presenting as new, this superbly located townhouse has three bedrooms - main ZLWK)(6 :,5DQGTXDOLW\À[WXUHV  ÀWWLQJVWKURXJKRXW1DWXUDOOLJKWRIIVHWV the neutral tones of the interior and landscaped outdoor areas with timber deck create inviting surroundings that are easily maintained. Within an easy walk to the beach, cafés & all other amenities including shopping & transport. Retirees, empty nesters or investors seeking a quality beachside escape shouldn’t look past the seaside village atmosphere on offer.

2

open to view saturday 11.30am -12.00 noon

eview.com.au Page 8

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 27 June 2013

Jim Arvanitakis 0416 267 803

3

2

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open to view saturday & sunday 12.30 - 1.00pm

6RXWKHUQ3HQLQVXOD2IÀFH171 Point Nepean Road, Dromana

Mike O’Neil 0428 548 201

5987 1444


McCrae

auction: saturday 6th july at 2pm and 2.30pm

AUCTION NEXT SATURDAY

629 & 629a Point Nepean Road Cutting edge design - opposite beach Newly completed with a cutting edge design that creates a seamless modern living experieince, opposite the beach in the heart of McCrae. A SHUIHFWFRPELQDWLRQRIPDWHULDOVDQGĂ&#x20AC;QLVKHVLQNHHSLQJZLWKWKHVHDVLGHORFDOHRIIHUDVWULNLQJDHVWKHWLFDSSHDOIRUWKHGLVFHUQLQJEX\HU2QO\WZR are available, each offering 24 squares (approx.) of living plus double garage, 2 large open-plan living areas top and bottom, 4 bedrooms and DVWXG\$QRSHQSODQNLWFKHQDQGOLYLQJDUHDRQWKHXSSHUOHYHOKDVDQRUWKHUO\DVSHFWZLWKYLHZVDFURVVWKHJOLVWHQLQJZDWHUVRI3RUW3KLOOLS%D\ 4XDOLW\Ă&#x20AC;[WXUHVDQGĂ&#x20AC;WWLQJVWKURXJKRXWLQFOXGHĂ \VFUHHQVWRDOOZLQGRZVFRDWVRIDFU\OLFSDLQWWRZDOOVDQGFHLOLQJHQDPHOWRGRRUVDQGWULPV &DHVDUVWRQHEHQFKWRSVWRNLWFKHQODXQGU\DQGYDQLWLHVVWDLQOHVVVWHHO%ODQFRDSSOLDQFHVRYHUOD\WLPEHUĂ RRUVZLWKVDWLQĂ&#x20AC;QLVKGXFWHGKHDWLQJ DQGUHIULJHUDWHGFRROLQJWKURXJKRXWLQVXODWLRQDVSHUVWDUHQHUJ\UDWLQJGHDGORFNVWRIURQWDQGEDFNGRRUVJODVVSDQHOVKRZHUVFUHHQV gas instantaneous hot water service, remote control garage door & gates, exposed aggregate driveways, clothesline, TV aerial, IXOO\ODQGVFDSHGJDUGHQVDQG<HDU%XLOGHUV:DUUDQW\

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eview.com.au

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

6RXWKHUQ3HQLQVXOD2IĂ&#x20AC;FH3RLQW1HSHDQ5RDG'URPDQD5987 1444

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 27 June 2013

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MARKET PLACE

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

INDUSTRY NEWS

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

Game on: Ray White Victoria general manager Kristy Bartlett and Ted Whitten Jnr with the E J Whitten trophy.

Great expectations

Kicking goals for prostate cancer

THIS wonderful home set on a large, flat block of 1046 square metres is set in a sought-after part of town, just a tick over 500 metres from the beach. The home is almost 20 years old but still presents in excellent condtion with feature cornices and nice high ceilings throughout. Forming the hub of the home is a fine timber kitchen and family room. The kitchen has a host of cupboard space and appliances include a gas cooktop, wall oven and dishwasher. From here you step out to an undercover entertainment area overlooking the large backyard. A separate lounge has a great open fireplace, and for convenience there is gas ducted heating. The main bedroom has a delightful bay window and also features an ensuite and walk-in robe. The home measures about 140 square metres (15 squares) and would be an easy home to manage for a retiree or investor.

RAY White Real Estate, Australasia’s largest property group, have been naming rights sponsor of the Ray White E J Whitten Legends game for the past 10 years. The game showcases more than 50 recently retired AFL players, who battle it out in a state of origin showdown. This year’s game will be held at Etihad Stadium on Wednesday 10 July. “In the same way that the legends game has been bringing people together to celebrate some of the great players and memorable moments in AFL, this event brings our network of 87 offices and 1000 staff from across Victoria together in the spirit of charity, sport and community,” Ray White’s Kristy Bartlett said. Now in its 18th year, the E J Whitten Legends game is a unique initiative to raise money for prostate cancer research as well as promote awareness of men’s health. Each year in Australia, more than 3300 men die of prostate cancer and abput 20,000 new cases are diagnosed. About 1 in 9 Australian men will develop prostate cancer in their lifetime. The E J Whitten Foundation, formed in 1995 to commemorate the legacy of Ted Whitten, aims to increase national awareness of prostate cancer, promote early detection and raise funds for research into the disease.

Address: 7 Williamson Street, TOOTGAROOK Price: $449,000 Agency: Prentice Real Estate, 2395 Point Nepean Road, Rye, 5985 2351 Agent: Sam Crowder, 0403 893 724

)/<11 &2 5986 3000 REAL ESTATE ROSEBUD

$299,000 ROSEBUD

Park The Car And Walk Everywhere

Ideally situated only a short stroll to beaches, shops and cafes is what makes this unit perfect. Neat, with 2 bedrooms (BIR’s), centrally bathroom and separate toilet. With a sizeable living area, spacious kitchen & meals area with a bright and airy feel. Other features include single lock-up garage, split system heating and cooling, electric hot plates and electric oven. This unit is perfect for a little weekend getaway or investment.

Room For The Lot

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

$324,000 ROSEBUD WEST

1 1

Recently refurbished from top to bottom, this home has a modern kitchen with plenty of bench space, living & meals area, polished timber floors and is complete with heating & cooling. Also including BIR’s to both bedrooms, double carport, sunny entertaining deck and all on a tidy low maintenance block of 405m2, close to the beach and shops.

4 2 2

Stop Dreaming - Start Doing

3 1 2

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. Simply move in & enjoy!

$569,000 McCRAE

This 7 year old, A.V. Jennings home is everything you could want. The master bedroom has his & hers WIR’s & FES, formal lounge with private alfresco area overlooking the adjoining reserve & a home office. The large open plan living, meals & kitchen area all look out to the backyard with the bonus of GDH & evap. cooling throughout. In addition there is a theatre room and plenty of access for cars.

4 2 2

Watch The Ships Come In

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 27 June 2013

$359,000

Central Living

2 1 2

Positioned just a short stroll to the Rosebud RSL and close to shops, transport & beaches, this updated home is a great prospect as home base or investment property. Three bedrooms all have BIR’s, there is a modern kitchen, open plan living with s/system heating & cooling, 3kw solar panels, heated bathroom flooring and FES to main bedroom. Sliding doors lead out from the kitchen to a heated BBQ area with merbau decking.

$620,000 TOOTGAROOK

Delivering a sparkling outlook across the bay to the city skyline, this fabulous 4 bedroom home combines plenty of space for the family to spread out and relax with first class seats to the comings and goings of the shipping channel. Features include a home theatre, billiards/rumpus room with wet bar, master suite with viewing balcony, granite-topped kitchen, 3 bathrooms, reverse-cycle air-conditioning, 1000L rainwater tank and lock-up garage.

SHOP 9, 967-991 PT NEPEAN RD, ROSEBUD Page 10

$349,000 ROSEBUD

Not Ready For A Unit?

Great Location, Great Price

2

$549,000 ROSEBUD

McCRAE

Breathing new life into real estate

4 3 1

A Home For Relaxing & Entertaining

3 2 0

$625,000

This home has had all the hard work done. Comprising of an updated kitchen, gas log fire and gas central heating, polished timber floors,3 bedrooms plus office all with BIR’s, ensuite & WIR to main and an abundance of living space including 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

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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 27 June 2013

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LOVE THIS HOME

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

Essence of coastal living WITH the sounds of Rye Ocean Beach in the background and the smell of sea salt in the air, you could not get a more sensory description of this spectacular limestone home. The overload of the senses continues throughout the interior of the home where wonderful colours and luxurious finishes create a modern seaside experience second to none. There is a covered portico, and from the front door you emerge into a formal lounge and dining room. This section also incorporates the main bedroom with a walk-through robe and ensuite. A spacious family room has a casual meals alcove adjacent to a gleaming kitchen, which has a large island bench and plenty of cupboard space. The home measures 325 square metres (35 squares) under the roofline and is set on a landscaped 876-square metre block. There are three entertainment decks â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the dark timbers perfectly complementing the limestone brick â&#x20AC;&#x201C; to fully enjoy the sense of escapism this wonderful property provides. Address: 477 Dundas Street, ST ANDREWS BEACH Price: $750,000 Agency: John Kennedy Real Estate, 2327 Point Nepean Road, Rye, 5985 8800 Agent: John Kennedy, 0401 984 842

197 Main Street Mornington VIC 3931 T. 03 5975 6888

Mornington

For Sale

16 Brydon Close, Mornington Grand European Inspired Residence - Boasts Two Kitchens This substantial family home has been built to world class standards from the executive floor plan to the immaculate finishes and hidden construction features. Grand formal living and dining rooms are complemented by a spacious family room with the ambience of a gas open fireplace. The gourmet kitchen has black granite work surfaces and two pack cabinetry and overlooks an informal meals area, with a second kitchen servicing the alfresco dining area. There are three large bedrooms including the main bedroom with a WIR and a luxurious ensuite with spa. Set on a large low-maintenance block, the home features a three car carport with adjoining garage and workshop, a second double carport, heating and air conditioning. Price $720,000 - $780,000 Inspection Saturday 1.00-2.00pm Contact Luke McCoy 0467 321 322 Chris Wilson 0417 147 307 bowmanandcompany.com.au Page 12

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 27 June 2013

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Family Owned & Operated Since 1946 SORRENTO

24 Terry Avenue

RYE

1 Gordon Street

S

SORRENTO

28 Bowen Road

D L O

LITTLE TUSCANY ON TERRY

POSITION! POSITION!

ONE OF THE BEST LOCATIONS!

This charming 2 bedroom rendered brick villa is of manageable size and has character galore. There is a cosy kitchen and living DUHDXSGDWHGEDWKURRPDQGODXQGU\WHUUDFRWWDWLOHGĂ&#x20AC;RRULQJ throughout and a beautiful covered alfresco dining entertainment area that can seat 8-12 people with outdoor BBQ area. Property requires minimal upkeep, great for investors or retireees.

This is what good real estate is all about! Literally just 350m to the waters edge, this classic 1950â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s style weekender is situated RQDĂ&#x20AC;DWPEORFNDQGFRPSULVHVEHGURRPVNLWFKHQ  meals area plus a single garage and shed. If itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s positon property you are after then look no further.

7KLVPDJQLÂżFHQWEHGURRPWLPEHUKRPHEULOOLDQWO\GHVLJQHG to capture the old world charm of yesteryear, comprises spaFLRXVRSHQSODQOLYLQJ6\GQH\EOXHJXPĂ&#x20AC;RRUVJUDQLWHEHQFK WRSVOLPHVWRQHÂżUHSODFHGRXEOHJDUDJHZLWKH[WUDVWRUDJH automatic sprinklers, and a lovely sunny rear deck. Immaculately maintained and only a short stroll from the village and beach, this property is sure to impress.

Price:  Inspect: By Appointment Contact:0D[3UHQWLFH

SORRENTO

Price: $1,190,000 Inspect: By Appointment Contact: Mark Prentice 5984 4177

Contact:0LFKDHO3UHQWLFH

8 Lanoma Place

RYE

40 Rainbow Court

TOOTGAROOK

S

6 Fleur Avenue

D L O

THE PLACE TO BE

GREAT FAMILY HOME WITH A BAY VIEW

FANTASTIC BEACH HOME OR INVESTMENT

7KLVOLJKWÂżOOHGKRPHH[XGHVWKHEHDFK\FKDUPDVVRFLDWHGZLWK Sorrento and is well-priced. Comprising of an open plan family area downstairs that opens out to a large deck, separate lounge, two bedrooms with BIRâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and family bathroom. The main bedroom is upstairs. Located in the popular Settlerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cove area of Sorrento, just a 10 minute walk to either the front or back beach and 5 minutes to the Hughes Road General Store.

Located in a private court setting, this updated & well-maintained home has views of the bay from the timber deck. Enjoy drinks and a BBQ with family and friends and watch the yachts and ships sail by. Upstairs, the property features 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms & an open plan kitchen-dining & lounge and downstairs are two more bedrooms, bathroom, lounge & separate dining area plus laundry.

Find yourself here in this brilliant and beachy 3 bedroom weatherboard home. Comprising a generous open plan living area which overlooks a north facing deck, the home offers elevated and private living with 3 generous bedrooms ,central bathroom and double carport with further scope to easily improve WKHJURXQGVDQGVXUURXQGV$JUHDWSDGZKLOVW\RXH[SORUHWKH Peninsula.

Price: $725,000 Inspect: By Appointment Contact: Don Campbell 5984 4177

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

Contact: Sam Crowder 0403 893 724

TOOTGAROOK

7 Williamson Street

RYE

3 Landra Street

RYE

3 Barkala Street

GREAT HOME, GREAT LOCATION, LARGE LAND

HIDDEN BEACH HIDEAWAY

EASY CARE LIVING

$ZRQGHUIXOKRPHLQDKLJKO\VRXJKWDIWHUDUHDRQDODUJHĂ&#x20AC;DWSDUFHO RIODQGPHDVXULQJDSSUR[VTP%XLOWVRPH\HDUVDJRWKLV charming home with feature cornices and 9ft ceilings comprises of 2 to 3 bedrooms, main with FES & WIR, large open-plan kitchen & GLQLQJDUHDZLWKEHDXWLIXOWLPEHUNLWFKHQWKDWĂ&#x20AC;RZVRXWWRDQXQGHUFRYHUDOIUHVFRDUHD$IXUWKHUOLYLQJ]RQHKDVRSHQÂżUHSODFHIRUWKDW cosy winter feel. Also offering garage and gas ducted heating.

3ULYDWHO\SRVLWLRQHGRQPDSSUR[DQGVXUURXQGHGE\ELUG life and a natural bushland setting, this quaint 3BR home has high raked ceilings, two bedrooms that are upstairs and a master bedroom on the lower level. An open plan lounge, dining and kitchen area overlooks the private gardens. With the potential to H[WHQGWKLVFKDUDFWHUÂżOOHGKRPHKDVDYHU\UHOD[HGERKHPLDQ beach house atmosphere.

This well-presented cedar weatherboard home is only a short drive to shops, cafes, restaurants, Rye beach and other leisure & tourist activities. Comprising of 3 bedrooms, open plan living & dining, family bathroom, separate toilet, gas ducted heating, and under house garage & workshop area. On a private and fully IHQFHGDOORWPHQWRIP DSSUR[ WKLVPXFKORYHGKRPHLV priced to sell.

Price: $449,000 Inspect: By Appointment Contact: Sam Crowder 0403 893 724

Price: $399,000 Inspect: By Appointment Contact:9LFWRULD%XUNH

Price: $375,000 Inspect: By Appointment Contact:9LFWRULD%XUNH

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

www.prenticerealestate.com.au

> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 27 June 2013

Page 13


INDUSTRIAL & COMMERCIAL

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

Main Street freehold

Beach retreat

OPERATING as a cafe and takeaway, this shop is positioned toward the beach end of Main Street, Mornington, and has a pleasant alfresco area that encourages outdoor dining. The shop measures about 100 square metres and has full kitchen facilities. This is a rare freehold oppoortunity along a prime retail strip. The asking price has been significantly reduced and represents an attractive 6.2 per cent return for the investor.

URBAN Beach Retreats is a consistent performer and enjoys high occupancy levels all year round. This well-located residence is within easy walking distance of Rosebud beach and is an easily run, web-based business that would suit hands-on operators. There are six bedrooms, which share three bathrooms, and two communal living areas featuring a Coonara wood heater and split-system air-conditioning. The sizeable property also would suit dual living for an extended family.

1/45 Main Street, MORNINGTON Price: $870,000 Agency: Kevin Wright Real Estate, 72 Main Street, Mornington, 5977 2255 Agent: Kevin Wright, 0417 564 454

Holiday accommodation, ROSEBUD Price: $795,000 freehold and business Agency: Kevin Wright Real Estate, 72 Main Street, Mornington, 5977 2255 Agent: Russell Murphy, 0407 839 184

For Sale – Mornington

W NE

SO

SO

LD

LD

For Sale- Mornington

UN OF DE FE R R

For Sale – Rye

For Sale- Mordialloc

Brick Factory

Bargain Buying

Day Spa

Vacant Land

Available with vacant possession, this 100sqm approx factory ŚĂƐƚǁŽŽĸĐĞĂŶĚŝƐĂĚũĂĐĞŶƚƚŽƚŚĞtŽŽĚůĂŶĚƐ'ŽůĨůƵď͘

/ĚĞĂůůLJůŽĐĂƚĞĚŽƉƉŽƐŝƚĞƚŚĞZLJĞƉŝĞƌŝƐƚŚĞďĞƐƚĨƌĞƐŚƐĞĂĨŽŽĚ ďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐŽŶƚŚĞWĞŶŝŶƐƵůĂ͘ƵƌƌĞŶƚŽǁŶĞƌŵƵƐƚƐĞůůĂŶĚ ǁŝůůĐŽŶƐŝĚĞƌĂůůĨĂŝƌĂŶĚƌĞĂƐŽŶĂďůĞŽīĞƌƐ͘'ƌĞĂƚƉƌŽĮƚĂďůĞ ďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐ͕ĐŚĞĂƉƌĞŶƚ͕ůŝƋƵŽƌůŝĐĞŶƐĞŝŶĐůƵĚĞĚ͘

ZĞŐƌĞƞƵůƐĂůĞĚƵĞƚŽĨĂŵŝůLJĐŝƌĐƵŵƐƚĂŶĐĞƐ͘^ŚŝnjƵŚĂƐƌĞĐĞŶƚůLJ ĞdžƉĂŶĚĞĚŽƉƌŽǀŝĚĞĨƵƌƚŚĞƌƐĞƌǀŝĐĞƐƚŽƚŚĞŝƌŐƌŽǁŝŶŐŶƵŵďĞƌ ŽĨĐůŝĞŶƚƐ͘&ƵůůLJƋƵĂůŝĮĞĚƐƚĂīĂŶĚŵĂŶĂŐĞƌƐŝŶƉůĂĐĞ͕ůŽŶŐůĞĂƐĞ available.

dŚŝƐǀĂĐĂŶƚďůŽĐŬŽĨůĂŶĚŝŶƚŚĞDŽƌŶŝŶŐƚŽŶ/ŶĚƵƐƚƌŝĂůĂƌĞĂ ŵĞĂƐƵƌĞƐϴϭϬƐƋŵĂƉƉƌŽdžĂŶĚŚĂƐ/ŶĚƵƐƚƌŝĂůϯnjŽŶŝŶŐ͘

Sale Price: $89,000 W.I.W.O Contact: Russell Murphy 0407 839 184

Sale Price: $99,000 Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

For Sale – Balnarring

For Sale - Mornington

For Sale- Mornington

LD

W

SO

NE

RE

SO

DU

LD

CE

D

For Sale - Rosebud

Contact Russell Murphy 0407 839 184

Oldie But A Goodie

Balnarring Restaurant

ĞůůĂƌƌĞĂƟŽŶƐ

Available with vacant possession this 230sqm factory is an ŽůĚĞƌƐƚLJůĞďƵƚĐĞƌƚĂŝŶůLJƐŽůŝĚĂŶĚƌĞůŝĂďůLJďƵŝůƚ͘KŶůLJŽŶĞŽĨ three on the block

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dŚŝƐďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐ͕ǁŚŝĐŚĐĂŶĞĂƐŝůLJďĞƌĞůŽĐĂƚĞĚƚŽŚŽŵĞŽƌ ^ĞĐƵƌĞůLJůĞĂƐĞĚǁŝƚŚĂϰdžϰLJĞĂƌůĞĂƐĞŝŶƉůĂĐĞͲǁŚŝĐŚ ĞůƐĞǁŚĞƌĞ͕ƐƉĞĐŝĂůŝƐĞƐŝŶĐŽŶƐƚƌƵĐƟŽŶŽĨŚŽŵĞǁŝŶĞĐĞůůĂƌƐ͘dŚŝƐ ĐŽŵŵĞŶĐĞĚŝŶDĂLJƚŚŝƐLJĞĂƌ͕ƚŚŝƐŽĸĐĞƐƉĂĐĞĂůƐŽŚĂƐĂŶŶƵĂů ƐƵĐĐĞƐƐĨƵůďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐŚĂƐďĞĞŶƌƵŶŶŝŶŐĨŽƌĂƉƉƌŽdž͘ϭϬLJĞĂƌƐĂŶĚƚŚĞ ŝŶĐƌĞĂƐĞƐŽĨϰй͘ZĞƚƵƌŶŝƐΨϮϰ͕ϬϬϬƉĞƌĂŶŶƵŵн'^dнK'^ ŽǁŶĞƌǁŝƐŚĞƐƚŽƌĞƟƌĞ

Sale Price: $69,950 Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Sale Price: $120,000 + SAV Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

Contact Russell Murphy 0407 839 184

a

72 Main Street, Mornington, Victoria 3915

e

jo@kevinwrightcommercial.com.au www.kevinwrightre.com.au

w

Page 14

>

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 27 June 2013

KĸĐĞ^ƉĂĐĞ

Contact: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454

5977 2255


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ŽŶƚĂĐƚ͗dĂŶLJĂ^ĐĂŐůŝĂƌŝŶŝϬϰϯϴϮϴϵϴϱϵ

ũŽΛŬĞǀŝŶǁƌŝŐŚƚƌĞ͘ĐŽŵ͘ĂƵ

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> SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 27 June 2013

Page 15


INDUSTRIAL & COMMERCIAL

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

The spice of life

Restaurant rules

THIS well-stocked discount variety store is positioned in the busy shopping strip of the beachside town of Rosebud. Servicing both locals and the thousands of holidaymakers who visit the area, the business has had only two owners since opening 20 years ago. This is a well-priced business as personal circumstances have forced its sale.

RECENTLY renovated, this licensed restaurant, bar and cafe is on Point Nepean Rd, opposite the beach. There is seating for 60 people inside and 30 outside. After a solid summerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s trade, the business shows great potential with plenty of scope for improvement. Opening hours are Tuesday to Friday 5pm to 9.30pm, Saturday 8am to 9.30pm and Sunday 8am to 3pm.

Discount variety store, ROSEBUD Price: $79,950 plus SAV Agency: Latessa Business Sales 50 Playne St, Frankston, 9781 1588 Agent: Tony Latessa, 0412 525 151

Licensed restaurant, bar & cafe, DROMANA Price: $85,000 plus SAV Agency: Latessa Business Sales 50 Playne St, Frankston, 9781 1588 Agent: Tony Latessa, 0412 525 151

Business Sales Specialists www.latessabusiness.com.au

50 Playne Street Frankston

Tel: (03) 9781 1588 FISH & CHIPS

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$175,000 + sav

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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

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS realestate 27 June 2013


BUSINESS FOCUS

Medical practice with a difference

A lifestyle change WE all come to a time in our lives when there is a need to evaluate our living circumstances. For some, the children have moved out and the family home may be too large to manage. For others, living close to similarly aged people is important. Willow Lodge offers owner occupied accommodation on a permanent basis, situated in a mature age lifestyle resort. There are oneand two-bedroom homes for sale at affordable prices on the 45-acre (18ha) site. When Willow Lodge says lifestyle resort, you can see why. For the more active, there are tennis courts, outdoor bowling greens, indoor bowls, swimming pool (pictured above), dancing and live shows. For those pursuing a more laidback lifestyle there’s the small library, bingo, craft shop, workshop, social

darts and other leisurely activities. Willow Lodge also has medical needs catered for with a medical centre open five days a week with three doctors capable of performing minor procedures if required. There are on-site pathology and podiatry services available. The on-site hairdresser will have you looking fantastic. With on-site managers and a gated entry Willow Lodge offers a safe, secure and friendly environment for homeowners. With a daily bus service every 15 minutes from the front of the village, shopping and day trips are a breeze. Willow Lodge is on FrankstonDandenong Rd in Bangholme. Call 9706 5011 to arrange an inspection of the complex and the homes for sale.

IT can often be said some visits to a general practitioner may result in a long wait, a brief consultation and a quick visit to the chemist to fill out a script. A consultation with one of the general practitioners who work at Peninsula Holistic General Practice in Rosebud can result in a quite different outcome. Dr Michelle Woolhouse, who established the practice in 2009, said: “We take a totally holistic approach to our patient’s wellbeing and work with them to develop individual treatment plans based on their whole being, not just the symptoms they present with. “As well as addressing the cause of their ill health, the plans have a wider aim, which is to optimise each patient’s general health and wellbeing. “We aim to consider the totality of each person’s life. “This includes their diet, the environment they live and work in, and the stressors present in their everyday life. Each plan features a combination approach and will include diet, exercise, stress management, medicines, nutrients and counselling. Extra treatments such as acupuncture, hypnotherapy, and more conventional medicines will be used if necessary. We have had some remarkable results from this approach. “It seems that a major feature is that each person has to acknowledge their individual responsibility to work with their doctor to facilitate their own healing process. “Our aim is to educate and empower our patients to play a part

in regaining their own health and vitality.” As the popularity of this approach has grown and the practice has become busier, two new general practitioners have joined the team. “Dr Koch is the quintessential general practitioner. She has a warmth about her that is rare and special. “She loves to look after all aspects of people’s health and wellbeing and follows our principles of ‘whole person health’. Dr Koch has a special interest in mental health, mindfulnessbased counselling and women’s health. She also enjoys working with adolescents and children, pregnancy health and travel medicine. Dr Cooper is the newest GP to join Peninsula Holistic General Practice. She brings a fresh and rigorous approach from London, having trained at Cambridge University in

the United Kingdom. “Cristina has trained in Nutritional and Environmental Medicine, NLP and hypnotherapy, and is very excited to have the scope to be able to work in a holistic way with patients. She is passionate about preventative medicine and trying to find a natural way, where possible, to aim for wellness and wholeness. “Dr Cooper is also a trained actress, which she does not see as very different to her work in general practice, as for her they are both about the exploration of the truth and joy of what it is to be human and to nurture creative being. “Our doctors are taking new patients, so call Peninsula Holistic General Practice on 5986 4229. The practice is at 37 Boneo Rd, Rosebud. For more information log on to www. peninsulaholistic.com.au

MOBILITY SCOOTERS End of Financial Year

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PAGE 31


For Sale $130,000 • Great Corner Block • 1 Bedroom • Open Plan Lounge • New Carpet • Gas Appliances • Gas Heating • Air Conditioning • External Sun Blinds • Security Doors • Covered Entry • Wheelchair Ramp • Easy Care Gardens • Good Size Block

For Sale $155,000 • Spacious 2 bedrooms + study •Second bedroom with separate sitting/lounge area • Gas cooking • Electric fireplace in lounge & kitchen area • Large meals area • Large separate lounge room • Vertical blinds • Carpet through-out • Air conditioning • External sun blinds • Carport - ample parking space • Garden shed

For Sale $135,000 • Tastefully Decorated • 1 Bedroom • Built In Robe • Gas Cooking • Rinnai Gas Heater • Air Conditioning • Dining Area • Front Veranda • Carport • Garden Shed • Corner Block

MATURE AGE LIVING AT ITS VERY BEST! • Medical Centre • Tennis • Bowls • On Site Hairdresser • Swimming Pool • On Site Pathology & Podiatry • Pet Friendly • Cafe & Takeaway • Library • Bingo & Activities • Dance & Live Shows plus much, much more

For Sale $130,000 • Freshly Painted Through-Out • 2 Bedrooms • BIR To Main • Gas Cooking • Walk Through Ensuite • Double Shower • Rinnai Gas Heating • Separate Laundry • Front Veranda • Ramp Access • Garden Shed • Ample Parking

For all enquiries phone PAGE 32

Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013

For Sale $155,000+ •Spacious 1½ Bedrooms • Built In Robes • Open Plan Living • Near New Kitchen • Gas Hotplates & Oven • Dining Area • Floating Floor • Large Separate Laundry • Covered Rear Patio • Single Car Garage • Garden Shed • Good Size Yard • Low Maintenance Gardens

For Sale $145,000 • Light & Bright • 2 Bedrooms • Built In-Robes • WalkIn Robe to 2nd Bedroom • Modern Kitchen • Quality Fittings Through Out • Open Plan Living • Ducted Heating • Split System Air-Conditioning • Gas Cooking • Double Carport • Ample Parking Space • Garden Shed • Good Size Block • Lovely Clean Home • Plenty Of Room For Extension

For Sale $185,000 • Great Court Location • 2 Bedrooms • Built In Robes • Ensuite / Walk-thru Bathroom • Gas Cooking • Large Laundry • Separate Toilet • Ducted Heating • Reverse Cycle Air-conditioning • Bay Windows • Covered Entry • Large Carport • Security Doors • Garden Shed


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Two cart accidents shake up locals, fire station erected in Carrum Compiled by Matt Vowell From the pages of the Mornington Standard, 28 June 1913. WHILST out driving on Saturday afternoon last, a very unfortunate accident befell Mr W. D. Waters and Miss Waters. Miss Waters was driving at a moderate pace, when at the top of Main-street, Mornington, the horse suddenly reared and swerved round, with the result that Mr Waters was thrown violently from the jinker. The horse bolted up the Dromana road with Miss Waters in the trap, which eventually capsised. Miss Waters received a severe shaking and abrasions and has since been confined to her bed. Mr Waters had his shoulder dislocated. Both were attended to by Dr Somers, and we are pleased to state, are progressing favorably. *** AN accident that may easily have been attended with serious results occurred in Frankston on Wednesday. Miss Jolly was driving a spirited pony along Bay street, and when turning the corner into Playne street, she lost control of the pony, which narrowly missed running into one of the ornamental trees. Miss Jolly was thrown heavily, but luckily, the ground was soft and, beyond a severe shaking, she suffered no serious injury. The pony continued its mad career and, when captured, the jinker was found to be rather badly damaged, but the pony was not injured. *** THE necessity of establishing a fire station has for some time been recognised by the residents of Carrum. They long ago collected enough money to buy a base reel and other appliances,

but subscriptions then became hard to get, and despairing of being able to let a contract for the work within a reasonable period, it was resolved to convene a working bee of volunteers to put up the station. Operations were commenced by about 30 men at 8am on Saturday, and by dusk a two-roomed building had been erected, one apartment of which is large enough to hold the apparatus, while the other is to be used for meetings and office work. The ladies of the township provided refreshments. Only one thing is wanting to complete the premise according to requirements, and that is a tower to hold an alarm bell. The bell is in hind and the tower will be added shortly. *** DR Sidney Plowman, F.R.C.S., Eng. has been appointed Scientific Secretary to the Australasian Pharmaceutical Conference. *** A DANCE in aid of the Frankston football club takes placed this (Saturday) evening. No pains are being spared to make the function a success, and there should be a good attendance of football supporters. *** AT Healesville recently, trophies were presented to Mr B. Baxter for highest batting average (66) during the past season, and an umbrella for the highest batting average in the county match. Mr O. Pettit was also presented with a silver cruet for the second best bowling average. *** DEPOSITORS in the State Savings Bank are reminded by advertisement that the Inspector (Mr E. J. Armstrong)

will be in attendance at the Frankston bank on Thursday, 3rd July, and at the Mornington bank Friday, 4th July, for the annual inspection of pass books. It is incumbent upon every depositor to produce his pass-book at this time. *** THE Somerville Fruitgrowers Ladies’ Guild are holding a plain, fancy and poster ball in August, for which prizes are being donated by the following gentlemen for the best dresses in both fancy and poster for ladies and gents: Meesrs Croft Bros., Coop, Keast, Kelly, Wm. Noble, C Grant, Meldrum, and G. Shepherd. The prizes consist of a silver-mounted pipe, silver hand mirror, afternoon tea-set, gents umbrella, etc. *** TWO saloon keepers came into a train where Gipsy Smith, the evangelist, was seated. They monopolised all the conversation. Gipsy was hidden behind a newspaper, but he could not help hearing all that was said. Finally one of the men said: “Mr Smith, we know you, and we want to say that unless you evangelists and ministers stop your knocking at the liquor business the publicans will have to go to the poor-house.” “All right,” said the evangelist, “when you go in all the rest of the inmates can come out.” *** MR M. Flanagan, of Toolamba, president of the Tatura football club, has purchased a building allotment in Playne Street, Frankston, and proposes to build a summer residence thereon. This makes a total of thirty four blocks recently bought and resold by Mr J. B. Jolly, of Frankston, at an average of £2 6s per foot. The fact, of

thirty-four country traders and leading public men in their respective towns having interests in Frankston must serve as a valuable standing advertisement to that town as a seaside resort, and in consequence, there should be many summer visitors in Frankston from distant country towns in the future to whom previously the advantages of our town were unknown. *** CARRUM, Chelsea and Aspendale residents are delighted that Dr J. P. Fogerty has settled in Chelsea, and will practise his profession in their district. In the medical profession, Dr Fogarty has a high reputation, and as a citizen should prove of great worth. The popular doctor, in sporting circles, is quite a champion, having until recently been the champion footballer of the University and South Melbourne football clubs. At tennis, rowing and cricket he is also an expert, and is already proving a valuable acquisition to the town. *** MR James Westley, as executor of the late Mr Charles Wright, has forwarded to the undermentioned Charities, as beneficiaries under the will of deceased, the following amounts: Half yearly instalments - Melbourne Hospital, £61 17s 9d; Alfred Hospital, £45 9s 8d; Homeopathic Hospital, £16 12s 6d; Poor Boxes at Melbourne City Court, South Melbourne Court, Collingwood Court, Fitzroy Court, £5 each; Poor of Mornington, £40. Quarterly Instalments - Melbourne Benevolent Asylum, children’s Hospital, Austin Hospital, Deaf and Dumb Asylum, Blind Asylum, £42 each. ***

MR A. Schleebs, who has for the past six years been organist at St Peter’s Church of England, Mornington, wits, on Tuesday evening last, made the recipient of a handsome pearl and tourmaline necklet, as a mark of esteem in which she was held by the vestry and members of the choir. Mrs Schleebs has been connected with the choir for sixteen years and is now relinquishing her duties as organist. *** AMONGST the entrants for the Grand National Steeplechase, to be run at Flemington next month, we note the steeplechasers Lord Emms and Zephron, horses that are well known locally and have the reputation of being good jumpers. The winner of this race will receive in stake money about £2000. Probably Mr Claude Grice, of Frankston, will ride his own horse, Lord Emms, and the pilot of Zephron will probably be Mr M. J. Farrel, also well known in Frankston. *** A COMMITTEE meeting of the Frankston Tennis Club was held on Thursday evening, when the following members were present: Dr Maxwell (president), Mrs Deane, Mrs Dialman, Miss D. Gregory, Rev G. A. Kitchen, Mr A. G. Young, and the hon. sec. (Miss Brody). A detailed account of last year’s expenditure was tabled by the secretary and approved. It was decided to procure a loud of gravel to put on the clay near the entrance. The secretary was instructed to procure prices for re-making the old court, and report at a future meeting. It was decided, after a full discussion, that the annual ball be held on Wednesday, 17th September.

Advertise in the Southern Peninsula’s own newspaper

Call MPNG ClassiÀeds on 1300 666 808

Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013

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ACROSS 1. Movement 5. Walkway 7. Delete 8. Megastar 9. Streetcar 10. Parish minister 11. Beefy 13. Decorated (cake)

14. Adult (video) (1-5) 18. Most timid 21. Ammunition 22. Skewers of meat 24. Male duck 25. Nudge 26. Social slight 27. Older of two 28. Church song

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

Monday & Tuesday 2 Courses for $21 Entree & Main or Main & Dessert

Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013

DOWN 1. Letters receptacle 2. Relative (2-3) 3. Jumpy 4. Incubates 5. Terrify 6. Journeys

12. Born as 15. Wed again 16. Stepped (on) 17. Insists 19. Garden tool 20. Nuclear agreement (4,3) 22. SW Irish county 23. Commuter vehicles

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

Friday 23rd August Tickets $48pp Two course Dinner & Show Bookings are Essential 30th Anniversary National Australiana Tour Tickets on Sale 15th July

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July Entertainment 6TH COVERUP 20TH MUNSER TERRACE 26TH GENERATORS SEPTEMBER SHOW On Sale Soon

OWE R E I NORM h July 13t Now le On Sa

5-11 Nelson Street Rye Phone: 5985 2595 Bistro Direct 5985 8488 PAGE 34

29. Servile aide (3,3)

The Babba Children’s Show, is a not to be missed experience for kids of all ages. A School holiday treat complete with all the excitement a live show can deliver. Come join Benny, Bjorn, Agnetha and Frida with their fabulous band, light show and costumes, as they take you on a dancing journey with the very best of ABBA’s amazing songs complete with a Meet & Greet after the show!

Peninsula Community Theatre Thursday 4rd of July – Ph: 5987 3078 Ticket Prices: $18ea. Children under 3 are Free! Time: Doors Open 10:00 am ShowTime: 10:30 am

Cnr Wilsons Rd and Nepean Hwy, Mornington


FOOD & ENTERTAINMENT

The meaning of existence (and other short stories)

Pride and extreme prejudice – leaning from the left By Stuart McCullough THERE are just two things in this world I can’t stand: intolerance and the left handed. I just know they’re out there, living their left-handed lives, oblivious to the simmering contempt in which I hold them. It fairly sends a chill down my spine to think that I may well pass these mutants on the street without so much as realizing it. Sometimes I secretly suspect that they’re planning to gang up on me, to give me the beating of my life, albeit using the wrong hand. Before you south-pawed freaks of nature defy the natural order and use that tragically over-developed left hand to compose a stern letter of complaint, let me assure you that I suspect my bigotry would melt as surely as sugar in rain if I actually knew a few lefties. Besides, I don’t really hate left-handed people. I just feel a little sorry for them. After all, who wants to go through life unable to use a righthanded can opener? Or regular scissors? I’ll admit that I’ve kept this thought to myself until now and, quite frankly, it feels kind of good to get it off my chest. No doubt my views will come as something of a shock to wellmeaning leftoids who were previously oblivious to the bitter resentment that percolates daily beneath my skin. But I know all too well that there’s nothing so bad as learning that you’re the target of denigration. For years I

have been left to live a life that is free of vilification. I have offended no one. If I have been noticed by others at all, it is only for the purpose of being ignored. Suddenly, all that has now changed and I find, unexpectedly, that I too am a figure of hate. There’s no easy way to put this – I am a man and I own several blue ties. At the time, I had no inkling of the depth of offence I was causing to others. Like a blue rag to a bull, I have been unwittingly taunting people in what can only be described as a vulgar display of unbridled machismo. Forget unruly moustaches or a chest

carpet thick and lustrous enough to create dreadlocks – testosterone these days is a lot less hairy and a good deal more neat casual. No one was more surprised than I to hear our Prime Minister speak about her loathing of men in blue ties. Personally, I find it a little underwhelming. As far as a dystopian vision of the future goes, it strikes me as something that still needs a little work. Imagine if George Orwell’s 1984 had presented his vision of a world dominated not by Big Brother and members of ‘the Party’ but of men in blue ties? He’d be almost certainly out of print

by now. But since that speech, I’ve given a lot of thought to this hitherto undeclared hostility and, suddenly, in a blinding flash, I came to a realization after which a strange sense of calm descended up me. The penny dropped, rolled into the storm water drain and would never be seen again. ‘This,’ I thought to myself, ‘Explains everything.’ For some time now I have felt people looking at me with contempt. At first, I thought they simply disagreed with my decision to sing along to my I-pod while on public transport. It now occurs to me that they were merely reacting to the instrument of oppression that I was dangling right in front of their faces. I could, of course, blame others for their intolerance but that would be the easy way out. No sir. The appropriate thing to do here is to hold a mirror up to myself, remove my tie and question my motivations for wearing the cursed thing in the first place. It’s no accident that I wore a blue tie. Rather, it was clearly an act of aggression that cannot be allowed to stand unchallenged. I should know better. As a kid, I was regarded as being a little different because I took piano lessons. In Tyabb and in the 1970s, this kind of flamboyance was a direct challenge to societal norms. Other kids made their feelings known, sneering and teasing me on a regular basis. I don’t know why they resented me so much. Perhaps they

aside from telling us they’re in favour of thuggery? I suspect both would use another ridiculous phrase when it suits them, like “It’s un-Australian”. Maybe there’s an inference as to their misogynous thinking? The Australian women’s cricket team plays a tough brand of cricket. One wonders what the boys would say if they went the biff. *** IT’S all a bit weird really. We have our mates (the Yanks) on the attack with Edward Snowden and Julian Assange classed as the epitome of evil while at the same time our American mates are reading this column on my computer. I liked this one, from Adrian Tabor in Point Lonsdale: “My wife sent me a shopping list in an email. I lost it. Will the AFP find it for me, please?” In fairness I should mention that while Assange supporters hold him up as a banner of truth, they don’t seem to mind that he doesn’t apply his same principles to accessing Chinese or Russian secrets. *** INTERESTING to read of Nathan Buckley’s talk of “non-negotiables” and the leadership group. “It gives the players ownership of their destiny and the way they want to go about their

football and the values they expect to adhere.” Apparently they have this “leading teams” group overseeing this philosophy. I’m wondering how all this will shape up if (say) our captain or one or two others of the leadership group lose form? Human nature is never far away? *** TONY: “A country working and paying taxes from day one.” Let’s hope this includes everyone, like illegal drug pushers and fixing those tax avoidance schemes. Here on our glorious Mornington Peninsula (despite a Third World bus service), a cash economy abounds out of necessity. If the cost of my cappuccino increases by 50 cents, bang goes another $200 a year. As far as I know, Cerberus was named after a mythical, three-headed dog guarding the gates to hell. It stands to reason therefore if we relocate our naval establishment to the tip of Point Nepean we will go a long way toward stopping the boats? Will “Labor’s border protection crisis” as told to us become the “Liberals’ border protection crisis”? Well, yes, but we can expect our

media to explain it in a nicer way, like “Tony rolled his sleeves up to correct Julia’s mistakes”. Whatever. *** THIRTY-nine Australians have been removed as members of the Order of Australia. Those who interest me are Brian Quinn, Clinton Condon, Frank De Stefano, Dick Pratt, Steve Vizard and Alan Bond, all super-rich men before the event that caused their reputation to be tarnished. I ask myself why, with all the money (and power) they have as a comfort and part of their everyday lifestyle – something that 99 per cent of us will never have – do they lie and cheat to accumulate even more? An apartment 270 metres above Melbourne is for sale at $18 million; Eureka Tower. The entire 84th floor no less; swisho everything including uninterrupted views extending to LahLah Land. If they offerred it to me with a rental deal at $100 a week and the proviso that I must live there for five years (health and holidays permitting), I’d tell them to go jump. Those half dozen disgraced men could have bought something like this, if they didn’t already have it, but no, they settle to

were jealous or had their own musical ambitions thwarted. Or maybe they were left handed and simply angry at the world at large. Who knows? The point is, it confused me then as surely as it puzzles me still. I guess that’s how I felt about the whole blue tie fiasco. For an instant, I felt surprised at having (possibly) done the wrong thing, at least according to somebody else. It was never my intention. The part of me that’s eager to please is more than willing to make the switch to bow ties or even that strange stringy thing so beloved by Texan businessmen. Chances are, though, that someone would find something else to which they object. Prejudice is a bit like that. It’s petty, illogical and owes everything to fear rather than rationality. Enough is enough. Perhaps we all have our biases; our ingrained prejudices that bubble to the surface when we’re not looking. Maybe we can all do a little better. This week, I will avoid wearing a blue tie. It’s not really about shunning a type of neckwear, more a sign that I am more than willing to back off if you are. Others should try to be a little nicer. Even if we have to shut the internet for a couple of weeks, it’s a small price to pay. As for the left handed, try doing things normally this week and see how you like it. www.stuartmccullough.com

A Grain of Salt I WAS never big on Lady Julia. I’ve worked with and under females for years; in theatre, racetracks and union committee meetings. Bosses and equals; some good, some not so good, like men. I liked her as Deputy PM; she answered the questions, but I figured back then she would be a different kettle of fish as numero ono; more of an instinct based on past experiences. A dyed in the wool leftwing unionist; not an enemy, but a hardline opponent. I was sad when her lot shoved it up Kevvy, the wowser who cost me a fortune in cigarettes. He didn’t deserve that, albeit he was into self-love. All up she’s done more good things than messy ones but overall is low on my list of heroes. I’m a Labor voter, or more to the point I’d never vote for the Conservatives. It’s all very messy at the moment, both sides, with the waters further muddied by the media vultures. We wait and watch. *** FROM NSW rugby league skipper Paul Gallen after being suspended for one match for fighting: “It’s a man’s game.” Mark Robinson, Herald Sun football reporter, repeats this mantra on a weekly basis. So what does it mean

Breaking news Sport Opinion

By Cliff Ellen cheat to accumulate more. Fascinating. *** THE anorexic idealisation of women is not my cup of green tea. Betty Grable, even Mae West for me. When your mother asks, “Do you want a piece of advice?” it’s a mere formality. It doesn’t matter if you answer yes or no. You’re going to get it. Passion without commitment is useless. “I met an old lady once, almost 100 years old, and she told me, ‘There are only two questions that human beings have ever fought over, all through history. How much do you love me? And who’s in charge?’” (Elizabeth Gilbert). Farewell Betty Burstall, founder of La Mama 1968; structure, metal, substance. Hooroo. cliffie9@bigpond.com

Entertainment Photos Feature videos

www.mpnews.com.au Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013

PAGE 35


BUSINESS NEWS

Rising up for first business awards THE inaugural Rye Business Excellence Awards night was held on Wednesday 29 May at Rye RSL. The gala night was a “Rye’s Up” Community and Traders Association initiative with about 190 people attending, representing 70 per cent of Rye businesses. The Trade Services award was presented to Mark Thompson of Rattray & Walker, which was also the Overall Winner. Wunderbar won the Restaurant award with Hot Chicks and Peninsula Pantry joint winners of the Cafe/Takeaway award. Dean Hammond of Nepean Optical received the Best Shopping Experience award, which was based on votes from a series of mystery shopper

visits to their Rye store. The whole team from YPA Mornington Peninsula attended the evening and was thrilled to win two categories, the Best Services award and the Rising Star award. Other winners included Rye Health Store for Retail Services, joint winners of the Customer Service award were Allison Hill of Chemmart Pharmacy, Wendy Reiffel of Peninsula Pantry and Queenie Sigverston of Rye Hotel. Rye’s Up Community and Traders Association president Jim McCauley declared the night “a spectacular success”. Jasmine Murray Good for business: Rye business owners and staff show off their awards.

Business Awards presented by Rye’s Up Business & Community Group Rye Beach Community Action Inc

Sponsored by

Southern Peninsula

RYE DROMANA COMMUNITY BANK

PAGE 36

Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013

LIONS CLUB of RYE


Come to the Bellarine & have fun getting there! S

earoad Ferries, Australiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s favourite car and passenger ferry service is only a 40 minute bay crossing to the Bellarine Peninsula. The Bellarine has so many great activities, food, wine and places to stay. There are award winning wineries like Oakdene and Jack Rabbit, fantastic accommodation to suit everyoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s needs such as BIG4 Beacon Resort or the iconic Vue Grand, visit the Queenscliff Harbour precinct, climb the 30 metre tower or take a South Bay Eco Adventure.

the Bay, face painting, learn fun scouting skills with Dromana Sea Scouts and Dazzling Dan the Magic Man. All activities are free with the purchase of a ferry ticket. This winter Searoad Ferries is introducing two new initiatives â&#x20AC;&#x201C; an Unlimited Day Pass and a Sunset Cruise. For the cost of a return ticket, including a family ticket, the Unlimited Day Pass allows foot passengers to get on and off the ferries or sail all day and enjoy the spectacular coast and bay views. A great activity on a winters day cruising the bay, sipping a latte, relaxing in the warmth and comfort of the Lounge area. The Sunset Cruise operates on a Friday and Saturday 4pm from Sorrento and 5pm from Queenscliff. A return sailing with a tasty Peninsula Produce Platter, glass of regional wine or beer and of course a sunset! Well priced at $30.00 per person. Bookings are essential.

This July school holidays Searoad Ferries are offering a range of fantastic on board activities included in the ferry ticket price. To celebrate the footy season Searoad Ferries ambassador and prominent footballer, Nick Maxwell will be onboard on the 10th of July. Nick is a big fan of the ferry service and is a regular traveller, visiting family and friends on both sides of the Bay. It should be a fun couple of hours with senior players from the Queenscliff Coutaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, a footy handball target, face painter and plenty of giveaways. Get your footy or favorite club gear signed. Nick will be on the 2pm sailing from Sorrento and the 3pm sailing from Queenscliff.

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Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013

PAGE 37


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FOR SALE

BASE AND MATTRESS, QS, VGC, very good quality, $120. Phone 0412 282 087, can deliver. BASE AND MATTRESS, QS, as new condition, only used twice. $350. Rye area, 0418 154 024. BILLIARD TABLE, 8'x4', Astra Royal slate, turned legs, matching scoreboard, 3 sets ball plus accessories, blue cloth, $1,900. 9704 1767, 0418 573 887.

BILLIARD TABLE, 8'x4', Astra Monarch, slate base, had very little use, in perfect condition, cues, balls, accessories included. $1,500. 0418 338 899. FLOORING BOARDS, x 100, hard wood, at 10' long, tongue and groove, GC. $500. Phone: 9799 0456 FOOD PROCESSOR, Kenwood, multi-pro excel, brand new, still boxed. Cost $699, sell $300. 5979-2658. Hastings. GOLF CLUBS, full set, RH mens, Golden Bear, brand new, with buggy. $400. 9707 1767, 0418 573 887

HOME GYM, Delta by Health Stream, new condition, new VIP sports punching bag, $900. 9704 1767, 0418 573 887 LOUNGE SUITE, VGC, 3 seater, 2 singles, ottoman, gold with maroon pattern. $350ono. 0416 089 609. MOBILITY POWER CHAIR, electric, CTM, HS1500, red, almost new, under warranty. $2,000. 9796 1593.

mike.oneill@eview.com.au BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

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. 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.

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TO SHARE Berwick share $165-$175 Berwick bedsit $200-$220 Incl. bills, aircon, opt furn. Close train and shops 9012-3445, 0425 778 761

HOUSES & UNITS FOR SALE

FOR SALE Steel gates and fencing manufacture and installation business. Extensive equipment including forklift and trailer. Priced to sell. $27,000 +sav. Owner will assist with handover if required. 0488 002 770.

MOTOR VEHICLES

HOLDEN, Caprice, 1995, 5L V8, 260,000kms, no RWC, reg until 07/13, ZLU-019. $3,500ono. 0418 514 573.

TOYOTA, Echo, silver, 3 door hatch, 2003/4, VVTI injected, 1.3L, 5 speed manual, near showroom condition, RWC, 12 months reg, excellent mechanical condition, fully log book serviced, garaged since new, 100,000+kms, very economical. SCT-561. $6,500ono. 0417 349 183.

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.

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. $24,500 ono. 0401 488 874.

HOLDEN, Commodore, executive wagon, VY2, automatic, 235,000km, reg until July, tinted windows, four new tyres, VGC, UGX-121. $8,000ono. 8786-8168 or 0429 956 126. HOLDEN, Commodore, VY, 2003, sedan, black, 19" wheels, reg. to 01 /2014, WFO-723, $7,000. 0421 457 944.

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.

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.

MAZDA, Tribute, wagon, 2, in storage, immaculate, 26,000kms, 2 months reg, RRY-920, $12,500ono. 0414 873 254. NISSAN, Navara, 4WD, 2007, STZ, 2.5lt turbo diesel, dual cab, canopy, 12 pin plug, electric brake wiring, 3 tonne towing, near new AV3 Cooper tyres, one owner, full service history, 175,000kms, BB3003. $25,400. 0402 324 404.

SUBURU, Outback, 2006, auto, 2.5ltr, 93,000kms, new tyres, 11 months reg, RWC, XRY-183. $13,990ono. 0429 068 115.

HOLDEN, Barina, 2000, auto, reliable, economical and mechanically sound, reg July 2013, QFB-541. $3,500. 0408 569 800.

I BUY HOUSES

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.

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, Commodore, VY, series 2 Storm ute, 3.8L engine, 4 speed auto, dual fuel, cosmo colour, RWC. SZF-010. $9,500ono. 0438 985 002.

MAZDA, 2, 2008, manual, one owner, full service history, new tyres, 135,000kms, WMG-848, $11,500. 0402 433 166.

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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. HOLDEN, Caprice, 1995, 5L V8, 260,000kms, no RWC, reg until 07/13, ZLU-019. $3,500ono. 0418 514 573.

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BOATS & MARINE CARAVANS & TRAILERS

CARAVANS & TRAILERS

JAYCO, 2007, Poptop, 14', two singles, always garaged, EC, electric brakes, 3 way fridge, microwave, stove top, griller, roll-out awning, only 8,000kms, $19,000. 5983-1391. Somers.

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 0407 838 821.

SKI BOAT, inboard, 253, V8, trailer and boat registered $8,000neg. 0427 956 032.

CARAVANS & TRAILERS CAMPER TRAILER, O'Brien, 2009, EC, pull out drawers with seperate compartments, extra storage under queen size bed. $7,800. 0437 173 480, 5997-1526.

CARAVAN, Regal, 16', clean tidy van, owned by retired couple, four burner gas top with grill, twin beds, electric brakes, Aussie Traveler awning, reg 12/13. $13,800. 5941-6978. CARAVAN, Viscount, 22ft, shower, reverse AC, queen bed, bunk bed, TV, DVD, 4 burner, cooker with oven, 3 way fridge, microwave, battery pack, large storage, new tyres, reg, $16,000. 0427 956 032.

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

SUBURU, Outback, 2006, auto, 2.5ltr, 93,000kms, new tyres, 11 months reg, RWC, XRY-183. $13,990ono. 0429 068 115. TOYOTA, Rav 4, 2004, 5 door manual, quick sale, moving overseas, 157,000kms, reg. until 09 /2013, 802-HUC, $10,000. 5985 2554.

AUTO SERVICES/REPAIR

GALAXY, Poptop, 18'6", 2003, tandem axle, roll out awning, island bed, front kitchen, microwave, reg. to 08/13, $27,000ono. 0418 571 544. Blairgowrie.

JAYCO, 1986, 15', single axle, poptop, VGC, east west bed on gas struts with storage, also has portaloo cupboard. $9,000ono. 9704 7834, 0414 260 012. Narre Warren.

JAYCO, Discovery, poptop, October 2009, 16:52-1, as new, parked under cover, twin beds, AC, 1000lt fridge, microwave, 4 burner stove, TV antenna, awning, tare 1325kg. $23,500. 0419 879 093. Cranbounrne. JAYCO, Discovery, poptop, October 2009, 16:52-1, as new, parked under cover, twin beds, AC, 1000lt fridge, microwave, 4 burner stove, TV antenna, awning, tare 1325kg. $23,500. 0419 879 093. Cranbounrne. 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.

OLYMPIC, Javelin SP, 2007, 18' tandem axle, AC, rollout awning, battery pack, dropdown table, TV bracket, generator compartment, tare 1500kg, one non-smoking, petless owner, EC. $27,500. 0417 520 682. 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.

FARM VEHICLES /MACHINERY TRACTOR, Case, 1490, 85hp, 4wd, with cabin, Burder front end loader, 7' bucket and silage grab. $18,000ono. 5169-6386 or 0427 410 243.

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PAGE 39


scoreboard SOUTHERN PENINSULA

proudly sponsored by Rye & Dromana Community Bank® Branches na

At the Bendigo it starts with U.

Clean sweep for southern peninsula as Dromana, Rosebud, Rye, Sorrento win NEPEAN LEAGUE By Andrew ‘Toe Punt’ Kelly CRIB Point kept its finals aspirations alive with a strong, come-from-behind win over Hastings in the battle of Western Port. The Magpies have experienced an up and down season, dropping their opening three games before winning four on the trot. Before Saturday’s game against arch-rival Hastings, the Pies had lost their previous two matches. Without question, Crib Point’s season was on the line. Despite having as much of the football and probably even more than the Blues at various stages during the match, it couldn’t convert opportunities. At half-time, the Pies had four more scoring shots but trailed by a point. At three-quarter time, despite the efforts of Luke Herrington in attack and through the middle, and David Cook playing through the pivot, the Magpies still trailed by seven points. The last quarter was a cracker, the Pies again inaccurate with 4.9 for the quarter, against Hastings’ 3.3. The Pies almost kicked themselves out of it but eventually got home in a thriller 14.22-106 to 15.11-101. Luke Herrington was best on the ground with three goals. Sammy Austin and Dean Kairies also booted

three each. Matty Sloper continued his good form and Dave Lawson led from the front. Colin McVeigh finished with four for the Blues, and Tony Mirabella and Glenn Michie kicked three each. Mick Agnello and Josh Mulheron played their best games of the season, and David Hull put in another strong performance. The Magpies are sixth on the ladder, a game and 17 per cent behind Pearcedale. Pearcedale maintained its position in the top five when it smashed Devon Meadows by 68 points. In what was expected to be a close contest, given Pearcedale’s poor form, the visitors completely outclassed their shell-shocked opponents, virtually winning the game in the first quarter by kicking eight goals to zip. Former Melbourne high-flyer Russell Robertson was expected to line up for Devon, but his home club wouldn’t clear him. By half-time, the winner had been decided, the Dales leading 13.7 to 1.5. The single Devon Meadows goal came late in time-on in the second quarter. Daniel Murray and Matthugh Vagg booted three goals and two goals respectively in the first half, but had little influence in the second as the home side pushed numbers behind the ball. Devon’s sole focus was to prevent another 100-point blow-out.

The final score was 16.16-112 to 6.8-48. Pat Cadd was clearly best on ground with 34 possessions and four goals. Chris Fortnam had 29 touches, and Chris Hensby and Ben Cadd were dominant through the middle of the ground. Khalid Foggi played his best game for the club at half-forward, providing plenty of run, while the likes of Matty White, Dean Janssen, Travis Sauer and Andrew Douglas also were dominant. There wasn’t a lot to get excited about for Devon. Callum O’Hare was sensational in the ruck with 25 possessions and more than 10 marks, while Troy Aust kicked four of the team’s six goals. Frankston Bombers lost its second game on the trot on Saturday, smashed by more than 10 goals by ladder leader and reigning premier Sorrento. After a tight first quarter, the Sharks kicked away in the second and led by seven goals at half-time. The margin was still seven goals at three-quarter time before the visitors booted five goals to one in the last to record a comfortable win 17.13-115 to 7.5-47. Leigh Poholke booted five for the winners and Zac Byrns kicked four, while Trevor Mattison, Cayden Beetham and Leigh Treeby were outstanding yet again. The Bombers went into the game

with a number of changes, including James Degenhart, Jay Reynolds, Marcus Bate and Brian O’Carroll not playing. Shane Vandervalk had his first game for the season and performed well. Somerville came into its Saturday match against Dromana in red hot form, but it mattered little against the most devastating side in the competition. The Tigers had 12 scoring shots to three in the opening quarter and finished with 42 scoring shots to 16. The final margin was 91 points, 20.22-142 to 7.9-51. The Tigers had 11 goalkickers. Terry Wheeler, Dan Gormley and Daniel Waddell finished with three each, and Stuart Cleeve dominated the contest. Luke Collie and Ben Sedgewick led the way for the Eagles. Rosebud once again took the big stick to its opponent, smashing Tyabb by 121 points. After starting the season playing a defensive style of game, the Buds have kicked big scores in the past couple of weeks, this time booting a massive 26.18-174 to 8.5-53. Ben Schultz made it 14 goals in two matches with another bag of seven. Perhaps the big fella is starting to get an appetite for goals again after spending a few matches in defence. Matty Payne kicked five goals and Keegan Downie was superb also with

four goals, while Ryan Spooner and Rhys Bancroft were outstanding. Ash Waterstone was the chief contributor up front for the visitors with three goals, while Ash Ballinger and Jake Anderson worked tirelessly. Rye stars Darren Booth and Adam Kirkwood dominated once again for their team on Saturday, together with skipper Rhett Sutton to outclass Red Hill. During the week, the Demons drew a line in the sand and reprimanded four players, including Sean Cain and Jai Lloyd, for failing to attend a compulsory club function. The stand from the club made a big difference to the attitude of the group and it got away to a flyer. But despite the flying start, booting 7.6 to one goal in the opening quarter, the Demons let the opposition back into the contest and led by just 16 points at three-quarter time. However with Ben Holmes finishing with five goals and Andrew Dean three, together with good performances from Ryan Taylor and Ben Winters-Kerr, the Demons were able to kick away in the last and win 14.19-103 to 10.5-65. Jake Mold booted three goals and was clearly Red Hill’s best player, while Peter Dal Lago and Tommy Carter also worked hard for four quarters.

Mauled by Tigers: Somerville went down by 91 points against Dromana. Pictures: Andrew Hurst

PAGE 40

Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013


SOUTHERN PENINSULA scoreboard

Redlegs sitting pretty but Chelsea takes the glory with second win of season PENINSULA LEAGUE By Andrew ‘Toe Punt’ Kelly MT ELIZA sits clear in outright second place on the Peninsula League ladder after a dominant display against Edithvale-Aspendale last Saturday. While this was billed as the game of the round, it was the match down the road at Chelsea that had footy people talking. The Seagulls won their second game of the season, outclassing a struggling Seaford by 17 points. The Seaford Tigers’ finals aspirations are in big trouble after the loss. In other matches, Bonbeach got its season back on track with a win against Pines, Frankston YCW belted Mornington, and Karingal proved too strong for Langwarrin. In a season with little separating the top teams, Mt Eliza and EdithvaleAspendale went toe to toe for outright second position. For the loser, it was still battle time against all other teams vying for a place in the finals. In the corresponding game earlier in the season, the Redlegs were smashed by Edithvale-Aspendale, losing by more than seven goals. But the Redlegs’ form in recent times has been superb and many believed Mt Eliza would continue on

its merry way. In the first quarter, the Redlegs got the jump with four goals to one and by half-time the margin was 37 points. The only break-even quarter for Edi-Asp was the final term, when both sides booted 3.2. The final score was 16.10-106 to 9.10-64. Scott Lockwood put on a show yet again with six goals for the Redlegs while Josh Norman was unstoppable again with three. Daine Taylor and Ben Lean dominated and Tim Strickland was a handful in attack with two goals. Brent Bowden was the Eagles’ best with three goals and Tim Mannix and Adam Budge worked hard. Mt Eliza coach Jason Watts said it was a very important win. “With the competition as close as it is, you have to keep winning and maintain momentum,” Watts said. “We’ve been playing some really good footy, footy that we believe is good enough to beat any side. “Edithvale touched us up in round two and it was important we turned the table on them. “I think we’re still a way off our best footy but we are certainly building towards it,” Seaford is in eighth position on the ladder, a game and more than 25 per

cent outside the five, after losing to bottom side Chelsea 13.6-84 to 9.1367. A betting person would say the Tigers can no longer make the top five. While there is still plenty of footy to be played, the closeness of the competition dictates that you cannot be this far off the pace. Its percentage is going to hurt it at the business end. On Saturday, the injury-ravaged Tigers were not competitive after quarter time. Tigers’ coach Craig McIndoe said there were more than a half a dozen changes to the side that lost to Langwarrin the week before. “We all get injuries and it gives opportunity to others in the under-18s and reserves, but it does make things pretty hard,” McIndoe said. Chelsea has continued to stick at it and its performances are becoming a lot more consistent after a horror start to the year. Jason Clark kicked three goals for the Seagulls, while Hudson Thomas and Luke Clark also booted three each. It was a day for the Clarks with Bradley getting best on round. Teenager Mitch White was Seaford’s best, while skipper Aaron Walton led from the front. Bonbeach jumped back into the top

five after beating Pines 11.12-78 to 7.13-55. Ricky Ferraro, Mark Tyrell, Shane McDonald and Paul Rebeschini dominated for the Sharks. The visitors got away to a good start and opened up a three-goal break at the first change, before extending it to 28 points at half-time. The final margin was 23 points. Aaron Ludewig, Adam Maling and Shaun Stewart were the best of the Pythons. Chris Hay returned for Karingal on Saturday against Langwarrin and had an immediate impact with five goals for the Bulls. After a tight first half where just three points separated the sides at the break, the Bulls kicked away in the third term with five goals to one. The final margin was 31 points, 13.8-86 to 8.7-55. The win saw the Bulls go back inside the five, just percentage behind Edi-Asp for a top-three spot. Aaron Paxton and Sam McGarry were outstanding for the Bulls while Andrew Fowler was good once again. Langwarrin’s Beau Muston was arguably best on ground and his performance included a towering mark. Andrew Withers and Shane Urbans were also very good for the Kangas,

who just can’t seem to beat Karingal. Frankston YCW was due to thrash a side and it did so against Mornington on Saturday, winning 16.17-113 to 6.9-45. Scott McLeod and Kyle Hutchison booted three goals each for the Stonecats while Riley Santon and Jack Mazurek were major contributors. Anthony Franchina, Lucas Forato and Michael Bray were the best of the Doggies.

Got any sport news? Email: team@mpnews.com.au

or call us on 5979 8564

Southern Peninsula

FRANKSTON VFL DOLPHINS ROUND 12 Saturday 29th June Vs Bendigo Gold Seniors: 2.30pm Played at Queen Elizabeth Oval Sunday 30th June Vs Port Melbourne Dev League: 11am Played at North Port Oval Come watch the Dolphins play!

ROUND 13

Mornington Peninsula News Group

Sunday 7th July Vs Coburg 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.

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Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013

PAGE 41


MOTORING Satisfaction guaranteed at Motor Court Mornington IT would be hard to find more experienced operators than Motor Court Mornington owners Rob Christie and Alan Farrance. With 74 years of combined experience, they know what it takes to satisfy their customers. “Every day we strive to ensure our customers get the best service and advice,” Mr Christie said. Motor Court Mornington prides itself on this level of service, and giving the best advice on all motoring needs. The outlet has a service department and can service and repair all vehicle makes and models. All servicemen are factory trained

and highly qualified. “They not only have Grade A tickets but also roadworthy testing licences and experience with fourwheel drive vehicles. Consequently, we will guarantee our services and repairs,” Mr Christie said. “Motor Court Mornington is also well equipped to assist clients with a full range of ARB accessories, Australia’s largest manufacturer and distributor of 4x4 accessories. “Local customers can get a courtesy pick-up and delivery service. While those wanting to wait can relax in a comfortable and warm customer lounge with free tea and coffee, television and wireless internet.

“At Motor Court Mornington you are a person, and not just a number. “You will get the satisfaction that your vehicle is safe and your fourwheel drive ready for that big road trip. “If customer satisfaction is what you want, then visit Motor Court Mornington for your vehicle service and repair needs.”

MOTOR COURT MORNINGTON

37 Mornington-Tyabb Road, Mornington. Phone: 5975 1144 On the job: Alan Farrance and Rob Christie of Motor Court Mornington.

Motor Court Mornington Now offering the best service and advice on the Peninsula.

NOW OPEN

You’re a person, not a number... we listen to you! If you’re looking for trust-worthy reliable service on your vehicle why not try Motor Court Mornington...putting you the customer first when it comes to value & service. condition. We recommend any forward purchases will save on fitting time delay and add to your convenience. Please call Rob or Alan on 59751144 or head to our web site at www.motorcourt.com.au to make a booking or just make a general enquiry. Get your service book stamped with Motor Court Mornington, a name that is highly regarded with customer satisfaction of the highest level for the past 38 years on the Peninsula and all over Australia. If you’re looking to sell your vehicle, allow us to prepare it accordingly. With our vast experience in car sales we can also market it appropriately for a speedy sale. There will also be a hand-picked selection of quality used cars on-site for the fastidious buyers.

“Roadworthy checks on your vehicle ensure the safety of you and your family. Don’t forget keeping your car regularly serviced will help maintain your car and increase it’s resale value.”

LMCT 3929

IN MA

www.motorcourt.com.au

4X4 ACCESSORIES

PAGE 42

Rob Christie

37 Mornington-Tyabb Rd, Mornington

Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013

Ph: 5975 1144

AN PE NE RN

Alan Farrance

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Motor Court Mornington

HI G

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Motor Court Mornington are proud to announce the opening of their new One Stop Automotive Shop on the 3rd of June and are determined to offer the best service and value in Mornington. Rob Christie and Alan Farrance co-owner operators of Motor Court Mornington with a combined 70 years’ experience on the Mornington Peninsula are confident Motor Court Mornington will surpass your expectations and guarantee the best service and advice for all your motoring needs. Amongst many services offered we can assist in expert sales installation and advise on the full range of ARB off road accessories along with all mechanical repairs from servicing , repairs and anything which is needed to keep your vehicle in top

ING TONTYAB B


Since 1979

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Brian Ross

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www.ahg.com.au Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013

PAGE 43


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5981 2344 www.betta.com PAGE 44

Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013

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Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013

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Southern Peninsula News 27 June 2013


27th June 2013