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Unwanted here, but bras vital there RED Hill Op Shop has become a drop off and collection point for new and slightly used bras. Red Hill resident and op shop volunteer Marianne Findlay said: “We now collect bras for Uplift, an Australian-based organisation, which sorts and sends bras to women in need. “As this is in keeping with our philosophy of recycling used and unwanted goods so that landfill may be reduced, and helping our fellow beings, we support this project wholeheartedly.” For many women in poorer parts of the world, bras are unaffordable, but necessary, in providing the benefits of health, dignity and protection. Continued Page 8

Council’s business move ‘curious’ Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au A PENINSULA business group says it hopes Mornington Peninsula Shire Council’s move to become Small Business Friendly will “herald a change in its approach” to small business. The council last week announced it had “officially become a Small Business Friendly Council, committed to giving small businesses in the region more support”. The council said it was becoming a partner in the Victorian Small Business Commission initiative to “make it a lot easier for small business owners to get started and develop their businesses”. Commissioner Judy O’Connell met with the mayor, Cr David Gill and

CEO John Baker at Rosebud to sign the initiative’s charter. However, local businesses are furious with the council for being anything but business-friendly by ramping up food registration fee renewals and “lacking clarity in the reasons behind fee hikes”. One café owner at Hastings said small hospitality businesses were “being gouged by the council”. (See “Fast food fee rises hard to swallow” The News 30/10/19). Committee for Mornington Peninsula (C4MP) led by former federal minister for small business Bruce Billson, of Mornington – which had called on the shire to join the business commission – was surprised to learn of its membership “only via social media”. This was on the day C4MP hosted a luncheon at Mornington Racing Club

to hear from the Victorian Small Business Commissioner about “what such a commitment involves”. C4MP says it represents 40 peninsula businesses. Mr Billson said he welcomed the council’s move to “become business friendly” and that he “looked forward to tangible action to demonstrate commitment to its pledge ‘to make it a lot easier for small business owners to get started and develop their businesses’”. “Learning about the council’s positive response via social media was a curious way to signal improved support … but it is a step in the right direction,” he said. Mr Billson cited “practical action other councils have taken, such as having concierge services and facilitation support to help small business navigate extensive permit require-

ments and one-stop-shop application processes” as “examples we hope our shire will follow”. “Too often local businesses speak of experiences where [our] council seems to adopt an adversarial approach and aggressively enforces compliance, when a culture of the council as an ally, providing assistance and adopting an educative approach, would be far more supportive of local small businesses,” he said. Other “strong feedback from local businesses [was] that the council was ‘prickly and combative’ to deal with”. “It is encouraging that just weeks after calling on the shire to join the Small Business Friendly Council initiative it has done so,” Mr Billson said. “C4MP is happy to provide this thought-leadership, just as we have done with the question of a ‘regional’

designation for the Mornington Peninsula.” The mayor Cr David Gill said proof the council backed small business was its membership of the Victorian Small Business Commission. “In this case there was no time to notify every business in the shire of our membership,” he said. “We were asked to join and were pleased to do so. We studied their charter and are doing virtually everything mentioned in it.” Cr Gill said a reason for the fee hikes was that the council was under “onerous obligations to the state Health Department” to ensure businesses complied with standards set by the state government. “We don’t want to be prickly with anyone,” he said. “If there’s a problem people should come and talk to us.”

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Southern Peninsula News

6 November 2019


NEWS DESK

Sorrento students in gun drama SORRENTO Primary School was in damage control last week after the second incident involving offensive student behaviour. Angry parents contacted The News to say a grade three student had taken what they described as a BB gun to the school, threatened other students before allegedly pointing it at the head of a prep girl, and allegedly shooting another boy in the foot when he tried to take the gun away. The pellet did no damage and the boy was unharmed. This incident follows weekend mayhem when children from the school were accused of juming the fence of the Sorrento Early Learning Centre playground and “generally [getting] into mischief, throwing stuff around, removing bikes and riding them around the car park and using seats as Frisbees”. (See “Kids behav-

Classroom incident: A picture of the toy gun allegedly brought to school, as shown in the Herald Sun.

ing badly in broad daylight” The News 30/10/19). Principal Megan Dallas would not comment on the gun incident other than to say: “Earlier this week, an incident occurred at the school

involving a student bringing a toy plastic pellet gun to school. The item was immediately confiscated. “The school has taken appropriate disciplinary action following the incident.”

The Education Department’s Dave Sheridan later confirmed that the gun was a “toy that fires plastic pellets” and not a BB gun. The Herald Sun reported that the gun was a Cobra M206 model which can be bought overseas and online. The News contacted police who would not confirm or deny the make of the gun but said “[we]...can confirm it was a toy gun, not an imitation firearm or prohibited weapon.” The gun was handed in to Rosebud police station on Tuesday afternoon and was expected to be destroyed. Police said they would “not be taking any further action in relation to this incident”.

One angry parent, Charles, told Radio 3AW: “That gun was aimed at my child.” “We told the school, the people in the office there, that we won’t be coming back for a couple of days.” Charles said he was unhappy with how the school has dealt with the incident. “We’ve kept our child away but we haven’t had any contact from the school at all. It seems to be protecting the child who has done it.” Lucy, who has several grandchildren at the school, said the boy “kept [the gun] in his bag until lunch time and then he got it out and waved it around and was shooting people,” she said. “He held it to the head of a little prep girl. “The school didn’t call the police or anything, but the mother did later on.”

Arson probe on beach box blaze Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au A ROSEBUD family were left devastated when their cherished beach box was burnt to the ground taking many family treasures with it. Michelle Amoore said the beach box on the foreshore opposite First Avenue was totally destroyed in the deliberately-lit blaze, Friday 20 October. “We had put in new flooring and new doors, lounges, day beds and lots of personal items, such as 30-year-old pictures of the kids in hand-carved frames, but nothing could be salvaged,” she said. “It’s all gone; burnt to the ground.” The family is offering a reward for information leading to the arrest of those responsible. The fire brigade was alerted to the blaze by a homeless man sleeping on the foreshore. Ms Amoore said he told her next day he saw “some kids running off”. The family recalled seeing a “suspicious group of boys walk past and then circle back” while they were at the beach earlier in the day. “One took a long look inside,” Ms Amoore said. The family bought the older, original sandstone beach box for $94,000 only 18 months ago. “We had hoped

Devastated: Geoff and Michelle Amoore are offering a reward for information leading to the capture of those responsible for burning down their treasured beach box. Picture: Yanni

to salvage the bricks after the fire but the builder said forget it,” she said. Ms Amoore said it appeared petrol had been used as an accelerant, prompting the Arson Squad and Dog Squad to investigate. The family has already applied to the Department of Environment, Lands, Water and Planning for permission to rebuild. “We’ve just started the process,” she said. “We are scared if we rebuild it’s going to happen again.” Adding to the pain is the “rigmarole

that we have to go through, with one thing after another”. “Even a permit is costing around $1000.” Ms Amoore said she wanted to raise people’s awareness of the dangers. “I don’t want this happening to anyone else,” she said. “People should be aware.” Detective Senior Constable Darren Richards, of Somerville CIU, is urging anyone with information to call him on 5978 1400 or Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000.

Second box set alight POLICE are also investigating the burning down of a second beach box at Rosebud, 2.30pm, Wednesday 30 October. The cause of the blaze is not known. CFA crews donned hazmat gear when it was discovered the corrugated iron box was lined with weatherboard and asbestos sheeting. “This was an extra danger,” Rosebud CFA duty officer Greg Chapman said. “Our people had to wear

breathing apparatus and be totally washed down afterwards with their clothing bagged, tested and scrubbed to ensure no asbestos fibres remained.” The beach box contained a destroyed couch-bed, table, games and other items. The blaze took the fire fighters only about four minutes to extinguish. The damage bill is estimated at $60,000-$80,000.

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Southern Peninsula News

6 November 2019


NEWS DESK

Businesses, community back Better Buses push Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire Council has received letters of support from businesses and community associations for its Better Buses campaign – adding to the 1200 written responses received since the launch in August. As well, 68,000 people have posted content on Facebook and watched videos of peninsula people complaining about the lack of public transport on the peninsula. The campaign, backed by Mornington Chamber of Commerce, confirms why funding better bus routes and increasing the frequency of buses on the peninsula would benefit residents, businesses and visitors. A better service would bring more people from the wider Melbourne community to the peninsula’s major precincts for shopping and experiences and u stimulate the local economy. Job applicants without a licence or car would be able to get to the peninsula more easily. The mayor Cr David Gill said inefficient public transport connections on the peninsula were creating barriers to meaningful employment for many and putting a strain on local businesses. “Having access to reliable, consistent and direct transport could lead to better employment outcomes.” Business, community and ratepayer groups, including the Dromana

Industrial Association, Tyabb and District Ratepayers Group, Nepean Ratepayers Association and Flinders Community Association are among those who have written to support the push for Better Buses. “A regular cross peninsula bus service would assist the Tyabb community,” Tyabb & District Ratepayers Group secretary Katrina Chalke said. “Currently, travelling to the western side of the peninsula, all bus travel must be via Frankston.” Nepean Ratepayers Association president Colin Watson said: “Taking a bus instead of driving is currently not an option, as available buses are not frequent enough, are not readily accessible in many areas and do not go where people want to go.” Flinders Community Association president Jo Monie said: “It is also very difficult to access important medical facilities, such as the Rosebud Hospital, a major supplier of health care on the peninsula.” Cr Gill said: “We need better buses on the peninsula. The current out-ofdate transport network is not working for our young people, the disabled, retirees, workers, parents and visitors. In fact 82 per cent of the Mornington Peninsula has no public transport.” Members of the community are encouraged to stay involved with the Better Buses campaign. The shire will continue to engage with the community and visitors throughout the summer period, Cr Gill said. To get involved and to learn more visit mornpen.vic.gov.au/betterbuses.

Fun in the sun: Rye Pre-School children enjoyed a fun, but educational, day at the beach last week to get them thinking about water safety over summer. Their morning Seahorse group checked out the Water Police boat, Monday 28 October. Here, Guyam and Eddie man the helm of the hitech Zodiac Hurricane watched by Leading Senior Constable John Shields, of the Water Police. Summer safety: Leading Senior Constable Stephen Carter, of the Water Police, and Acting Sergeant Steve Drew, of Rosebud police. Pictures: Gary Sissons

Stepping up to summer safety MORNINGTON Peninsula police and the water police are stepping up their campaign to make our bays safer and reduce the number of marine safety incidents this summer. Acting Sergeant Steve Drew, of Rosebud police, said: “Local police attended an increased number of drownings or near drownings last summer with many involving visitors to the area who didn’t appear to have a full understanding or appreciation of how treacherous the water can be on our local back-beaches. “This is particularly so on days with off-shore northerly winds and two-

plus-metre swells, when the ocean looks completely flat between sets of waves. “Even on days with small swells, larger ‘double-up’ waves are very common. They are good for the local surfers, but very dangerous for anyone walking along the edge of the rocks.” Acting Sergeant Drew warns parents not to drop their guard on beaches. “Please ensure you’re actively supervising your children in any water at all times,” he said. “Don’t expect anyone else to watch over your kids, and don’t get

distracted using your mobile phones or chatting to others.” Leading Senior Constable Steve Carter, from the Water Police, advises boat owners that those aged 10 and under on boats “must be wearing their lifejackets at all times”. “Water police will be working hard this summer to ensure all boat users are complying with all safety requirements,” he said. “I strongly recommend boaters to familiarise themselves with the Victorian Recreational Boating Safety Handbook, which is free and also online.”

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6 November 2019

PAGE 5


NEWS DESK

Awards honour hard workers MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire’s older community has no plans of slowing down as shown at the annual Delys Sargeant Age-Friendly Awards. The awards held on Tuesday 22 October recognise individuals, clubs, services or businesses that contribute to building stronger communities for older people. The peninsula has the second highest older population in Victoria with more than 30 per cent of residents aged over 60 – compared to the metropolitan average of 17 per cent. The shire was one of the first councils in Victoria to develop a strategy to promote positive ageing and aims to continue leading the way by recognising the important contribution older people make to our community. Among the winners was Elder of the Year Terry Phippen who was recognised for his work in building

an inclusive community. Mr Phippen has worked closely with a range of community organisations, including growing a men’s shed that welcomes all ages; organising veggie boxes for a local primary school; promoting awareness of the environment and sustainability by making insect hotels and coordinating residents, businesses, CFA, schools, police and many others at the Billy Cart Derby, at Sorrento in March. Southern Women’s Action Network received two awards in the Age Friendly Communities category. For 21 years the network has provided a forum and meeting place for women of all ages, empowering members to become more involved in a wide range of social justice issues. The awards are named in honour of Delys Sargeant (OAM) who was the founding chair of the council’s official

Still going strong: Age Friendly Awards winners show off their certificates. Picture: Supplied

community advisory committee on ageing: Peninsula Advisory Committee of Elders (PACE). Delys was integral in shaping council’s current approach to supporting residents to age well and remained a life member of PACE until her passing in 2017. Mornington Peninsula Shire Mayor’s Senior Achiever Award n Mayor’s Elder of the Year: Terry Phippen n Mayor’s Senior Achiever: Tony Clarke Pace Age-Friendly Communities Awards n Age Friendly Local Business: Mina Tawadros, at Bittern Pharmacy (as an Individual) n Age Friendly Group: Blairgowrie Community Garden n Age Friendly Individual: Meredith Studdert n Age Friendly Community, for Arts and Culture: Mornington Peninsula, Australian Decorative and Fine Arts Society (ADFAS MP) n Age-Friendly Community, Innovative Club for Older People: Hastings University of the Third Age (U3A) n Age-Friendly Community, Community Service or Program and Encouraging Indigenous or Multicultural Opportunities: Southern Women’s Action Network (SWAN) Promotion Of Inter-Generational Opportunities n Promotion of Intergenerational Opportunities, Group: Point Nepean Men’s Shed Association n Promotion of Intergenerational Opportunities, Group: New Peninsula Men’s Shed

What a surprise: Terry Phippin was named Elder of the Year. Picture: Yanni

Terry nabs Elder award ELDER of the Year Terry Phippen says his Delys Sargeant Age-Friendly Award win is a “real surprise”. “I knew I had been nominated but did not expect to be named Mornington Peninsula Shire’s Elder of the Year,” he said. “It is an honour to be selected from many of the volunteers on the peninsula. I think we all enjoy getting involved in so many activities but it’s always nice to be recognised, if not a little embarrassing.” Mr Phippen said his three “real highlights” this year came about through working with “passionate people in our community”. “It was great helping two ladies realise a dream of buying disability chairs to enable less able people to be taken out onto the water at our fabulous beaches,” he said. “We had a ball raising the money for the chairs and are now working hard

to secure safe beach access in the Sorrento/Blairgowrie area. “Point Nepean Men’s Shed came about through conversations at a dinner party. I didn’t realise there would be so much support for it and how this has grown. There is a great sense of achievement when it all falls into place.” When the opportunity came to recreate an old favourite – billy cart races to raise money for drought relief – Mr Phippen jumped at it. “This year, we tried to keep it simple as we weren’t sure how it would work,” he said. “Again, I enjoyed involving all sorts of people and organisations in coming together for the fun. It was great to be involved with people of all ages.” The best part came afterwards when Mr Phippen was able to send two cheques to farmers’ charities in support of drought relief.

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Southern Peninsula News

6 November 2019


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Agency’s collapse ruins holiday plans Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au THE collapse of a Sorrento holiday booking agency has left scores of potential renters and landlords out of pocket. Dozens of scathing reviews on the Marshall’s Holiday Rentals’ website give some clues as to the fate of missing deposits and dashed holiday plans. The company’s office in Ocean Beach Road has been closed for months and the phone disconnected, but the company’s website still appears to be active. It is believed bookings have until recently been taken online. The News was unable to contact the company’s principal, Faye Lorraine Marshall, despite repeated attempts. Getaway Mornington Peninsula’s Harriett Fenney said the demise of Marshalls Holiday Rentals after 16 years in business was a “big surprise”. “They were the longest running holiday rental company on the Mornington Peninsula and people are screaming,” she said. “I’ve been trying to reach out to Faye to ask if she is OK. We are a very close-knit group on the peninsula and I want to see if she is alright.” One ripped-off renter said on social media they had “reported Marshall’s Holiday Rentals to Consumer Affairs and their team is looking into it”. It appears it’s not only renters who are unhappy. One landlord says she rented out her property at Easter and “never received any form of payment and is unsure whether we ever will”.

“I am now concerned about the future bookings that Marshalls have taken for our property as we are unable contact our future guests and warn them about this awful situation,” she said. Industry newsletter Accomnews reports that the holiday rental agency “has collapsed owing some half a million dollars in unpaid bonds, deposits and rent to hundreds of clients”. Over the years Marshall’s managed scores of holiday rental properties from the modest to the sublime, earning landlords up to $10,000 per week. The Age newspaper reports that Marshall’s declared bankruptcy on 20 August “leaving property owners thousands of dollars out of pocket and customers with lost deposits scrambling to find alternative holiday accommodation over Christmas”. The newspaper said Marshall’s sent customers emails on 26 September titled ‘Important News’. “It is with the deepest regret I advise that after 16 years in business Marshall’s Holiday Rentals has become insolvent. Business and personal bankruptcy has been declared,” the email said. A spokesperson from Consumer Affairs said companies “must not accept payment for products or services if they do not intend to supply them, nor mislead or deceive consumers about their ability to supply a product or service”. “If the product or service cannot be supplied, consumers may be entitled to a refund.” Consumer Affairs urges consumers to be vigilant and read reviews and comments on travel websites and blogs to help avoid disappointment.

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NEWS DESK

Southern Peninsula

Proudly published by Mornington Peninsula News Group Pty. Ltd

PHONE: 03 5974 9000 Published weekly

Circulation: 22,870

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

Uplift: Marianne Findlay and mannequins model bras to be sent to those in need. Picture: Gary Sissons

REGULAR CONTRIBUTORS: Craig MacKenzie, Peter McCullough, Stuart McCullough, Ben Triandafillou ADDRESS: Mornington Peninsula News Group, PO Box 588 Hastings 3915 Email: team@mpnews.com.au Web: mpnews.com.au

Bra recycling a worthy cause

DEADLINE FOR NEXT ISSUE: 1PM ON THURSDAY 7 NOVEMER 2019 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION DATE: WEDNESDAY 13 NOVEMBER 2019

Since 2005, Uplift, has sent more than two million bras to women who have requested them. “I have become aware of the generous contribution of goods donated to Red Hill Op Shop and, with the combined efforts of all our volunteers, seen our local community and communities beyond benefit from the proceeds of sale and redistribution,” Ms Findlay said. Red Hill Op Shop directly supports Peninsula Home Hospice, Rosebud Hospital, Southern Peninsula Community Information and Support Services, local schools, sporting groups and

Continued from Page 1 Bras provide much-needed support when women bend to garden or cook at ground level and during sporting activities. In humid climates, rashes, fungal infections and abscesses can occur between the breast and the chest wall. Bras help by allowing air circulation. Bras allow nursing mums the dignity of dry clothes and the comfort of support. Uplift ships the bras to neighbouring countries, including the Pacific islands, South East Asia and remote communities in Australia.

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Point Leo Surf Life Saving Club. Other organisations benefitting from donated goods include Share the Dignity, RSPCA, Fred Hollows Foundation, Lions Club 123 Read program, and now Uplift. “Here’s a call to all local women to gather up your unwanted, new or slightly worn bras, and drop them at Red Hill Op Shop, 33 Mechanics Road, Red Hill,” Ms Findlay said. “While visiting, we hope you will find something interesting to buy, thus supporting our local community at the same time.”

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Southern Peninsula News

6 November 2019

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Southern Peninsula News

6 November 2019

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NEWS DESK Police patrol

With Stephen Taylor

Stabbing in Dromana

Woman hit, killed at Moorooduc A WOMAN died when she was struck by a car at Moorooduc, Friday 1 November. It is believed several cars pulled up on the side of Mornington-Peninsula Link about 9pm after colliding with debris on the road. The 64-yearold Safety Beach woman had got out of her car when she was struck and died at the scene. The driver of the other car stopped at the scene and is assisting police. Three other people from separate vehicles, a 45-year-old Rosebud man, 67-year-old Dromana woman and 43-year-old Elsternwick woman, were taken to hospital with minor injuries. Anyone with information or dash-cam footage

is urged to contact Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000 or submit a report at crimestoppersvic.com. au

Pushed his luck

AN unlicensed driver at the wheel of an unregistered car pulled over on Frankston-Flinders Road, Tyabb, 7.19pm, Thursday 24 October, also tested positive to cannabis. Somerville Highway Patrol members said the Seaford 36-year-old’s T-shirt, which read: “I Get Enough Exercise Pushing My Luck”, ironically fitted his situation. The driver denied any recent illicit drug use,

but will receive a summons to attend court at a later date. Senior Constable Gregg Wolf, of Somerville CIU, said many drivers who tested positive to drugs thought it would be out of their systems by the time they were being tested. “It is an offence for illicit drugs to be detected at any level in your system,” he said.

A MAN was stabbed outside a house on Point Nepean Road, Dromana, 7pm, Saturday 26 October. He was assisted by witnesses as he made his way to Dromana police station and then taken by ambulance to the Alfred Hospital in a “serious but stable condition”. A 37-yearold Dromana man later surrendered himself to Frankston police. He was charged with recklessly causing injury and remanded to appear at Frankston Magistrates’ Court at a later date.

Cars broken into

OFFENDERS have been accessing unlocked cars and stealing personal items at Rosebud, Dromana and McCrae over the past week. Police urge members of the public to lock their vehicles at all times. Anyone with information is asked to call to Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000.

Search for pair

TWO people are being sought over the theft of a pressure washer from a supermarket on Queen Street, Hastings, 1.50pm, Sunday 18 August. Anyone with information is urged to contact Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000.

Oceans 7/11

A WOMAN who stole chocolates, lollies and canned soft drinks from a Dromana service station on Sunday 22 September is being sought by police. The woman is said to have perused the aisles before selecting the items and walking out of the servo on the corner of Marine Drive and Nepean Highway, at 3am. She was last seen by staff running towards the foreshore. Anyone with information is urged to contact Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000.

Cars, tyres damaged

SEVERAL tyres have been slashed in overnight attacks on vehicles at Mt Martha. Areas affected over the week commencing 28 September were Dominion Road, Glen Isla Drive, Ferne Place and Marguerita Place. Members of the public also reported criminal damage to eight cars in Mornington, including large ‘X’ marks being scratched onto side panels, Saturday 12 October. Areas affected are Nepean Place, Fulton Avenue and Strachans Road. Anyone who saw any suspicious behaviour in either of these areas, has CCTV of suspicious behaviour, or has details of those involved, is urged to call Senior Constable Megan Morgan, of Mornington police, 5970 4900, or Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000.

PAGE 10

Southern Peninsula News

6 November 2019


Wine Food Music

On the trail: Jennifer Buntine, Jennifer Fletcher and Lisa O’Keefe with the new banners that will make artists’ studios easier to find. Picture: Supplied

Exhibition over, artists gear for studio trail THE Peninsula Studio Trail Exhibition attracted a good crowd of art lovers to Southern Buoy Studios last month. Organiser John Trebilco said: “The sales were good, with many small-to-medium-sized works sold, so we were pretty happy. “We now have the Open Studio Weekends coming up on 16-17 and 23-24 November when the 20 artists in the group will have their personal studios and display areas open to the public.” Peninsula Studio Trail has been running this

annual event for 11 years. Members of the public are invited to visit the various studios over the two weekends to speak to the artists, see the way they work, ask questions and buy artwork. Studio visits can be arranged on the Plan Your Trip page at peninsulastudiotrail.org The map shows the locations of each open studio and also the artists’ pages and addresses. “Each studio will have easily seen front signage to look out for – like finding the clues on a treasure map and the treasure is the art,” Mr Trebilco said.

Picnic in the Park @ Mandalaye Park French Island

Soak up the fresh air & beautiful country property for a day of food & wine, gardens & koalas. Grab a picnic blanket, dine alfresco, meet local producers at the pop-up providores store or taste the wines from French Island Vineyard. Ticket includes ferry sailing from Mornington Peninsula, 4WD transfer to Mandalaye Park, picnic platter & BBQ voucher.

French Island, Vic Sunday, Dec 8th 2019 Adults: Seniors:

from from

$56.00 $30.00

westernportferries.com.au or call 03 5257 4565

Open House Join us for Aveo

Come along and take a closer look at Freedom Dromana. You’ll be able to join in a group tour and experience life at a Freedom Care Community. Meet our staff and residents Tour the community and display villas or apartments Hear about our services and activities Enjoy a delicious morning tea on us WHEN: Thursday, 14 November from 10am-11am WHERE: Freedom Dromana, 104 Country Club Drive, Safety Beach

To RSVP, call 8573 8288 or visit aveo.com.au today.

THURSD AY 14 N Aveo Peregian Springs Country Club 21 Gracemere Blvd, Peregian Springs OV

aveo.com.au

Southern Peninsula News

6 November 2019

PAGE 11


NEWS DESK

Annual General Meeting & Community Forum

DAY TRIPS and MATINEES WOOP WOOP - AUSSIE SCULPTURE GARDEN 27th Nov $80pp incl: M/T, Tour & Lunch GEELONG AND FLOATING CHRISTMAS TREE 5th Dec $80pp TIDEMASTER XMAS CRUISE 10 Dec $85pp EXTENDED TRIPS

Door to Door Pick Up & Return Service

Please join us at our Annual General Meeting and Community Forum

BEST OF TASSIE EAST COAST & BRUNY ISLAND 16 – 22 Feb 2020 $2499pp ($325s/s) BALLARAT BEGONIA FESTIVAL 6 – 10 Mar 2020 $1299pp ($300s/s) OPERA IN THE ALPS 13 – 16 Mar 2020 *$1425pp ($260s/s)

The 2019 AGM and Community Forum is an opportunity for everyone to provide feedback on our services and identify priorities for change.

*Early Bird pricing closes 30/11/19

FULLY ESCORTED TOURS 1300 274 880 (local call cost) Info@daytripper.com.au www.daytripper.com.au

Our Board, senior staff and community members will attend, as we celebrate the achievements of the last year, invite feedback, comments and suggestions and look ahead to our exciting future.

Did you know... you can view our papers online

WHEN: Tuesday, 12 November 2019 TIME: 1.45pm for a 2.00pm start The meeting will conclude at 3.30pm, followed by refreshments

Helping hands: Tony Kealy, Emina Shaw, Mia Donnelly and Kay Ross. Picture: Yanni

Chipping in for the needy

WHERE: Gunnamatta Room, Mornington Racecourse 320 Racecourse Road, Mornington FOR MORE INFORMATION please call Jenni on 03 9788 1501 or email corporate.relations@phcn.vic.gov.au

www.mpnews.com.au

2019

SOUTHERN Peninsula Food For All is seeking community support for its 2019 Christmas Appeal. The group had raised $6195.10 by last Wednesday but needs more to reach its $50,000 target. With generous help from the community last year Food For All provided 480 Christmas hampers and gave toys to 492 children. Hampers and toys will again be distributed

this year to those most in need within the community. Collection bins for non-perishable goods are at Woolworths Rosebud, Capel Sound and Rye, Coles Rosebud and McCrae, and Ritchies Dromana. All donations of $2 or more are tax deductible. They can be sent to Food For All, PO Box 440, Rosebud 3939. Details: Diane Falconer 5988 4353.

CANDY

CONSTRUCTIONS

Friday 15 November 1pm to 7pm Saturday 16 November 10am to 3pm

Peninsula Paper Craft Fair

Bathroom & Kitchen Renovations Decks & Pergolas All Carpentry Needs

~ 18 Retailers ~ Refreshments Available ~ Supporting Local Businesses

CALL DYLAN 0422 865 525

Entry $10

(partners and kids under 16 free)

Peninsula Community Theatre: Wilsons Road, corner Nepean Highway More info: frompicturetopageandbeyond.com.au or Facebook/PaperCraftFair

SAVE $1,000

on all premium and advanced level hearing aids HURRY! Ends 30th November 2019!

Call us now 1800 717 717 PAGE 12

Southern Peninsula News

|

6 November 2019

ROSEBUD

F U L L COL OU R

See the latest craft products and demonstrations Play with mini classes and “make and takes” Buy your craft supplies and take them straight home!

Servicing the Peninsula

MORNINGTON

Our Logo

|

SEAFORD

CALL TODAY for a 2 week risk free trial at a clinic near you

B L AC K & W H


Climate change the focus at hearings THE Legislative Assembly’s Environment and Planning Committee will meet at Mornington this week to look into community initiatives to tackle climate change. The public hearing at the Council Chambers, 2 Queen Street, 12.303.30pm, Thursday 7 November, is one of a series being held in regional Victoria during November. The committee will hear from the Port Phillip Eco Centre, Bayside Climate Action Group, Mornington Peninsula Shire Council and South East Councils Climate Change Alliance. “We’re interested in finding out what’s happening at the local level to tackle climate change and what the Victorian Government can do to support communities take action,” committee chair Darren Cheeseman said. Ahead of the public hearing, the committee will visit a sustainable living centre and a local business that has used environmental upgrade finance to fund energy efficiency initiatives. “Seeing firsthand some of the community initiatives that are being rolled out will help the committee as it determines the recommendations it can make to help support communities in dealing with and mitigating the impact of climate change,” Mr Cheeseman said. Later public hearings will be held at Geelong and Warrnambool followed by Melbourne, Mildura, Shepparton and Wangaratta. The committee has received more than 140 submissions to the inquiry which it posts on its website. A comments box welcomes public comments on issues raised in submissions or at 1 Hillview Quarries AD.pdf the public hearings.

On the same page: Cass Collett reads to Millie the dog watched by Angela Comden, of Story Dogs and Michael Johnson, of Bendigo Bank Dromana. Picture: Yanni

Remedial reading’s going to the dogs WHEN’S a dog not just a dog? When it’s a story dog helping children learn to read, of course. Story Dogs is a nationwide charity in which volunteers take their dogs into schools to listen to children read and help improve their literacy. Victorian sponsorship development officer Kim Croft said when children read to a dog the outcomes are amazing. “When they are in a non-judgmental setting, the children’s focus improves, their literacy skills increase and their confidence soars,” she said. 2:30 pm 18/10/19 “The accepting, loving nature of

dogs gives this program its magic and helps children relax, open up, try harder and have fun while reading to a friendly, calm dog.” Story Dogs has been running for 10 years and has 518 volunteers Australia wide. The 26 volunteers on the Mornington Peninsula take their dogs to 16 primary schools. Story dogs are accredited by professional dog trainers to assess whether they are suitable. The volunteers then undertake training to learn how to make reading fun by working through the dog. Retired school teacher and Rosebud

resident Angela Comben joined Story Dogs with her seven-year-old Labrador Millie in August. They attend Eastbourne Primary School. Millie is sponsored by Bendigo Community Bank Rosebud Rye Dromana which covers the costs of everything needed for the dog team to work in the school for the year. This includes accreditation of the dog, training for the volunteer, uniforms, books, book bag, reading rug and insurance. The program we run is free for the children but without the generous support of our sponsors and time

given by our volunteers we would not be able to provide this program,” Ms Croft said. “Our dogs get so excited when we put on their story dog vests. This is their signal they are going off to visit the children. “Then, when we arrive at the school, the children are so excited to see the dogs it creates a win-win situation for us and is very rewarding for our volunteers to see the progress of the children.” Volunteers are welcome to join the program. Details: visit storydogs.org.au

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6 November 2019

PAGE 13


HASTINGS GIFT S A T U R D AY 16 NOVEMBER 2019 TH

PProfessional

Running Event

10.30 AM START 14 RACES, Bistro & Canteen Open, Childrens Activities & MORE!

THOMAS BARCLAY OVAL 155 MARINE PARADE HASTINGs

w w w. h a s t i n g s g i f t . o r g RACE SPONSORS Jack Engineering

PAGE 14

Southern Peninsula News

6 November 2019


Southern Peninsula

property

ELEMENTAL LUXURY PAGE 3 WEDNESDAY, 6 NOVEMBER 2019

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

Speak to your agent about listing on realestateview.com.au. Be seen everywhere.


NATURES WONDERLAND

5

3

3

OCEANSIDE ESCAPE

4

3

2

Perfectly nestled in a native setting (1773 sqm approx. block), this spacious family home offers serene family living within easy reach of national parks and surf beaches. Boasting large open plan living zones with stunning high vaulted ceiling, zoned family living and vast outdoor areas there is room for all the family. Complete with 5BR’s - main with FES & WIR, ducted heating & air-conditioning.

A stunning contemporary back beach masterpiece with a sublime native coastal backdrop, offering a year round private seaside escape. Beautifully crafted and thoughtfully designed to nestle amongst its coastal environment, this home offers modern living for all. Expansive light filled living zones effortlessly flow to outdoor decking which encompasses an outdoor dining area and in-ground pool.

7 Beryl Court, RYE

6 Beryl Place, RYE

$970,000 - $1,050,000

Contact Agent

SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724 SALLY JOHNSTONE 0417 577 194

SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724 SALLY JOHNSTONE 0417 577 194

Selling? No obligation Market Appraisals given

SOLD NOW THIS IS LIFESTYLE LIVING

4

2

5

DOWNSIZE IN STYLE

3

2

2

This beautifully presented 4 bedroom plus study home boasts modern clean lines, brilliant living zones that overlook a sparkling in-ground pool and a large 5 car shed, all on a flat 1642 sqm (approx.) lot. The vast living area opens via sliding doors to the outdoor zone where the solar heated salt-chlorinated pool awaits. The beautiful interior receives plenty of natural light and high raked ceilings add to the sense of space.

A superb seaside dual occupancy townhouse offering stylish, low maintenance living. This spacious and accommodating family home comprises an open plan living zone with modern kitchen boasting s/steel appliances. From the main living zone you step out to an undercover alfresco area that creates a great year round entertaining space with plenty of room for family and friends. No Body Corporate!

18 Bambra Court, TOOTGAROOK

1/32 Kingfisher Avenue, CAPEL SOUND

$975,000 - $1,050,000

$525,000-$575,000

SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724 SALLY JOHNSTONE 0417 577 194

SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724 SALLY JOHNSTONE 0417 577 194

crowdersre.com.au

2375 Point Nepean Road, Rye Ph: 5983 3038 mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 6 November 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 2


ON THE COVER

CONTEMPORARY LIFESTYLE LIVING AT ITS BEST OFFERING a stunning seaside escape to enjoy throughout the seasons, this incredible back beach property is a contemporary masterpiece with a sublime native coastal backdrop. Beautifully crafted and thoughtfully designed to nestle amongst the natural fauna, the home offers a wonderfully unique living experience on a scale rarely seen with expansive light filled living effortlessly flowing to grand outdoor zones and a spectacular in-ground solar heated pool. Upon entry a feature limestone wall makes an eye-catching first impression with a long hallway creating two separate wings. Handsome engineered oak floors take you through to a show stopping main living zone highlighted by a superb recycled red brick open fire place and large panels of glass that run from end to end creating a vivid snapshot of the outdoor aspect. The sophisticated central kitchen brings all the elements together with wonderful use of wood and stone combined with feature tiling and a striking window splashback. A range of Smeg appliances include a 900 millimetre oven with gas cook tops, there is a built-in coffee machine and a microwave with a dishwasher incorporated into the lovely island bench. To the west wing are the four bedrooms; each with a distinct style that in equal parts embrace both a rustic and nautical aesthetic. The intriguing master bedroom has oak floors and seamlessly connects with an enormous ensuite showcasing a stone bath and a fully-tiled frameless glass shower which has a rainfall shower head. An equally spacious and well-appointed main bathroom featuring floor to ceiling tiles, dual vanities and a deep soaker bath caters to the three remaining bedrooms. Externally, the home continues to impress and amaze with the wonderful timber deck poised to soak up the summer sun whilst affording an outlook across the 1105 square metre block. The pool is securely fenced and there is an undercover alfresco for sheltered outdoor dining. From the street, a sealed drive leads to a garage and there is an additional parking bay.n

HOME ESSENTIALS

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ADDRESS: 6 Beryl Place, RYE FOR SALE: Price On Application DESCRIPTION: 4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 3 car INSPECT: By Appointment AGENT: Sam Crowder 0403 893 724, Crowders Real Estate, 2375a Point Nepean Road, Rye, 5983 3038 mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 6 November 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 3


Auction Saturday.

Auction Saturday.

Capel Sound 6/1 Chatfield Avenue

Rosebud 190 Seventh Avenue

* Steps from Capel Sound foreshore with restaurants & cafes around the corner * As-new apartment * Secure underground car park * Huge open plan living and dining areas with hard wearing bamboo floors

* Open plan living with gas Rinnai heating and air conditioning * Solid timber floors throughout living areas and bedrooms * Central family bathroom * Outdoor undercover entertaining area overlooking fully fenced backyard

2

1

AUCTION

Saturday 9th November 12:30pm INSPECT As advertised

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

Just listed.

3

1

AUCTION

Saturday 9th November 2:00pm PRICE GUIDE $420,000 - $460,000 INSPECT As advertised

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

Just listed.

Capel Sound 63 Florence Avenue

Rosebud 55 Parkedge Circuit

* Set on approx. 836m2 and only 300m to the Capel Sound foreshore * Three bedrooms; main with spa ensuite & walk through robe * Two living areas with air conditioning & log fire * Fully equipped kitchen with dishwasher & breakfast bar

* Approx. 800m² block in the exclusive Peninsula Sands Estate * One owner home providing ample living space for the whole family * Formal lounge & dining area plus open plan family room and cinema room * Main bedroom with dressing room and ensuite

4

4

2

FOR SALE PRICE GUIDE Contact Agent INSPECT As advertised

2

2

CONTACT Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Clare Black 0409 763 261

AUCTION

Saturday 30th November 2:00pm

CONTACT Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Clare Black 0409 763 261

Barry Plant Rosebud 5986 8880

INSPECT As advertised

Barry Plant Rosebud 5986 8880

Rosebud 52 Rosebud Parade

Rosebud 5 Overlea Avenue

* Set on approx. 600m2 & located approx. 300m to the Rosebud foreshore * Easy walking distance to the shops and cafés along Point Nepean Road * Property has been renovated internally and is currently let until Feb 2020 @ $380pw * Large open plan living area & centrally located kitchen

* Three bedrooms; downstairs master with FES & WIR * Well-equipped kitchen with stone benches & s/steel appliances * Two genuine open plan living areas & large rear alfresco * Landscaped grounds serviced by a 2000Lt water tank & pump

3

1

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AUCTION

CONTACT Craig Leo 0412 502 938 Clare Black 0409 763 261

INSPECT As advertised

Barry Plant Rosebud 5986 8880

Saturday 16th November 12:30pm

mpnews.com.au

2

3

FOR SALE PRICE GUIDE $730,000 - $780,000 INSPECT As advertised

Wednesday, 6 November 2019

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

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 4


Number 1 Leasing Agency In Rosebud Katherine Leo

72

Property Management Department Manager 0412 008 131

56

38

37

37 34 18 12 10

Barry Plant

mpnews.com.au

Other local agencies

Source: CoreLogic, RP Data, RateMyAgent.com.au last 12 months

Wednesday, 6 November 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 5


INTRODUCING

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

Photo is indicative only.

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

All homes feature:

• • • • •

Premium finishes including stone benchtops Quality appliances Master with WIR & ensuite 6 star energy rating Low maintenance living

cosmopolitan inner-city styling with a sublime coastal setting, located opposite Bay Views Golf Course and only a short drive to Rosebud beach. Development by:

From$599,000

Display suite located at 69 Hove Road, Rosebud 11 - 1pm Open Tues 11 - 1pm and 5 - 5.30pm Wed 11 - 1pm and 5 - 5.30pm Thurs Saturday As advertised

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

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

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

69-77 Hove Road & 59 Fairway Grove, Rosebud

mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 6 November 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 6


mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 6 November 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 7


mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 6 November 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 8


AGENTS CHOICE

BEACHSIDE ART DECO STYLE HIGH end architectural design and a prized beachside location unite with sublime effect in this stunning new townhouse, mere footsteps to shops and cafes, the Esplanade and Fossil Beach. This luxurious home presents an idyllic lifestyle with expansive, light-filled living spread over two levels and an array of dazzling finishes. A magnificent kitchen, made for entertaining, features Caesarstone counter tops and a full complement of Asko appliances, there are soft-close drawers and a brilliant walk-in butler’s pantry. Also incorporated into the space is a sunny lounge and dining zone highlighted by Tasmanian driftwood floors that contrast warmly against a striking polished concrete feature wall. From here, tri-fold doors seamlessly connect this main living area to the alfresco deck with open pergola. The downstairs master bedroom comes complete with a fully fitted walk-in robe and stylish ensuite with two more bedrooms upstairs sharing a deluxe family bathroom and a versatile second living area with wet bar. A range of impressive extra include your own internal lift, all windows are double glazed, there is underfloor heating in the ensuite and a stylish range of LED lighting and designer pendants can be seen throughout the interior.n

HOME ESSENTIALS

Have a Holiday Home on the Coast? List where everyone is looking.

join.booking.com

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

ADDRESS: 46a Carnoustie Grove, MORNINGTON FOR SALE: $1,300,000 - $1,360,000 DESCRIPTION: 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, 2 car AGENT: Adrian Calcedo 0437 726 213, Joel Hood Property, 311 Main Street, Mornington, 5971 0300

10 Frieda Street, Dromana AUCTION: Saturday 30th November at 12:30pm Price Guide: $440,000 - $470,000

3

1

2

Plenty of Potential, Don’t Let This One Get Away! Land Size 460m2 (approx.) Perfect for First Home Buyers n Great Investment n n

Darren Sadler

0448 947 622

granger.com.au mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 6 November 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 9


AGENTS CHOICE

FOR SALE - $995,000 111 Nungurner Jetty Road NUNGURNER

4

2

This distinctive four acre property instantly welcomes as you meander along the driveway, through the vineyard and towards the main dwelling. The renovated home captivates with its unique presentation and generosity of space, taking in the northerly aspect over the rolling hills of Nungurner. In addition to the main home, there is also a self-contained cottage, ideal for an AirBnb rental, teenagers retreat, studio or guest quarters. The vineyard has been established for over 30 years, and is equipped with a watering system via the property's dam plus numerous water tanks. In addition, there are established fruit trees complemented by a veggie garden. If a country escape is what you have been yearning for, all just a short walk to the beautiful Gippsland lake frontage, then look no further! This truly unique lifestyle property in East Gippsland is simply a property not to be looked past. WEB ID: 21419972 Contact Sean Sabell 0437 898 426 | sean.sabell@eldersrealestate.com.au

Elders Real Estate BAIRNSDALE Ph: 03 5153 2929

www.eldersrealestate.com.au

A HOME WITH HEART RIPE for development, or alternatively enjoy what is a wonderful family home, this splendid property provides buyers with plenty of options. The mid 20th-century brick home is a glorious time capsule of what a quality build used to represent. With close to 70 years passing since initial construction the home has been beautifully maintained with handsome polished hardwood floors gleaming under the high ceilings. Filled with charming features and modern touches, an updated kitchen has a healthy amount of cupboard space and stainless-steel appliances that include a dishwasher and a freestanding 900-millimetre oven with gas cooktop. An equally spacious dining area adjoins the kitchen and opens out to a lovely entertaining deck. A rumpus room creates a great zone for kids to play away from the main living areas, or with its proximity to the main bedroom could just as easily become a spacious parents retreat. The north wing houses the four bedrooms, which all have built-in robes, with the larger master bedroom featuring an ensuite. The home sits proudly among beautiful lush lawns and when it comes to storage, you are absolutely spoilt for choice with a double lock-up garage and a fantastic 128 square metre high-span shed.n

HOME ESSENTIALS

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ADDRESS: 2026 Frankston-Flinders Road, HASTINGS FOR SALE: Contact Agent For Price DESCRIPTION: 4 bedrooms, 2 bathroom, 6 car AGENT: Tayla Schoots 0415 517 340 Century21 Homeport, 2100 Frankston Flinders Road, Hastings, 5979 3555

T. 03 5975 6888

Mornington Auction this Saturday

Auction

210 Bungower Road, Mornington Step into your very own country fairytale with this serene lifestyle property set on 2.5 acres (approx.) in the heart of Mornington. Appointed to enjoy all the beneďŹ ts of living on acreage, you will relish the fresh air, endless space and having your pony at the back door while being only ten minutes from the beach, schools and cosmopolitan Main Street. Set well back for privacy, the single-level residence offers spacious three bedroom, three bathroom plus a study accommodation with zoned living including an enormous entertaining room with spa. Filled with character, the property features a tennis court, 2nd driveway, large machinery shed, two fenced paddocks and an array of entertaining decks.

Auction Saturday 9th November 11.00 am Inspection As advertised or by appointment Contact Robert Bowman 0417 173 103

A3 B3 C6 bowmanandcompany.com.au

mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 6 November 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 10


We are a proud member of the Eview Group, Australia’s first multi-brand real estate network. LIST WITH ONE, SELL WITH ALL.TM

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ON C R

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D UN

BED

BATH

4

BED

CAR

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0

2

BATH

2

ROSEBUD Boatshed 152

RYE 23 Guest Street

ROSEBUD 20A Nixon Street

$115,000 - $145,000

$565,000 - $620,000

$595,000 - $650,000

Jules Alexander 0401 255 555

Anastasia Arvanitakis 0414 267 830

Jules Alexander 0401 255 555

CAR

1

WHAT’S MY PROPERTY WORTH? BED

4

BATH

2

CAR

BED

It’s a question we often get asked and one we love to answer!

4

RYE 9 Jillian Drive

4

SMS ‘KIT1666’ TO 0428 031 728

Anastasia Arvanitakis 0414 267 830

Jules Alexander 0401 255 555

N

5M

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4

2

1 ES

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S EA

PO

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BATH

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$795,000 - $850,000

OO NT

BED

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CAR

SAFETY BEACH 43 Oceanic Drive

LET'S GET STARTED.

$700,000 - $770,000

BATH

F

CAR

BED

2

3

BATH

1

CAR

1

FINGAL 3 The Whitton

SAFETY BEACH 15 South Harbour

RYE 16 Warranilla Avenue

$1,240,000 - $1,320,000

$1,250,000 - $1,350,000

$415 per week - Bond $1803

Jules Alexander 0401 255 555

Jules Alexander 0401 255 555

Courtney Hillis - Nicola Hayes 5985 0000

Jim Arvanitakis

Anastasia Arvanitakis

Brendan Adams

Jules Alexander

Louise Varigos

Courtney Hillis

Nicola Hayes

Director - OIEC

Licensed Estate Agent

Licensed Estate Agent

Licensed Estate Agent

Sales Associate for Jules Alexander

Department Manager

Property Management

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT MADE EASY Changing Property Managers is actually very easy and can be done at any time. We take care of everything for you including notifying your existing property manager.

SPECIALIST IN PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

PROFESSIONAL & PROACTIVE APPROACH

MAXIMUM PROFIT & ASSET PROTECTION

Contact our friendly team on 5985 0000

shoreline.eview.com.au mpnews.com.au

LIST WITH ONE, SELL WITH ALLTM Wednesday, 6 November 2019

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 11


INDUSTRIAL & COMMERCIAL

PUT UP YOUR JUKES

IT’S PLAYTIME

ABOVE and beyond your average takeaway, this well-presented restaurant has a varied menu specialising in burgers of all sorts as well as more traditional takeaway fare. Trading seven days per week from 11:30am to 8:30pm, now is the time to acquire this popular business, which has a growing social media following, just in time for the roaring summer trade.n

WITH great visibility along a main road, this indoor and outdoor play centre is well placed to capture increased business during the busy summer season. Specialising in birthday parties and private functions - there are a number of bookings already in place – this popular play centre has a strong on-line following with excellent reviews across most social media sites. An additional 260 square metres is currently in planning stage of a rebuild.n

PROPERTY ESSENTIALS

PROPERTY ESSENTIALS

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Takeaway restaurant, ROSEBUD FOR SALE: $85,000 WIWO AGENT: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454, Kevin Wright Commercial, 1/26 McLaren Place, Mornington, 5977 2255

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Kids play centre, HASTINGS FOR SALE: $450,000 + SAV AGENT: Kevin Wright 0417 564 454, Kevin Wright Commercial, 1/26 McLaren Place, Mornington, 5977 2255

Deceased Estate Auction

For Sale

Saturday 16th November at 11am on-site

71 Barkly Street, Mornington

410 Robinsons Road (Cnr Warrandyte Rd), Langwarrin South

Landmark Permit Approved Development Site With Income

Renovate - Occupy - Subdivide

(STCA)**

*approx.

Significant land holding of 2354sqm* Combined frontages (Barkly Street & Eastern Ring Road) Approved for multi-level commercial buildings plus self-storage Underlying land zoned Industrial 3 Valuable holding income with an easy to manage self-storage facility Opposite Centro Shopping Centre, Mornington Primary School, The Bays Hospital and a council owned car park.

5925 6005 nicholscrowder.com.au

mpnews.com.au

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

*approx.

Substantial 3-bedroom home with self-contained 1-bedroom unit attached 3.8 HA* capable of 3 Lot Subdivision (STCA)** Open for inspection Wednesday & Saturdays 12–12:30pm or by appointment

9775 1535 nicholscrowder.com.au

Wednesday, 6 November 2019

*approx

**Subject to obtaining council permit

David Olding 0408 358 891 Geoffrey Crowder 0418 531 611 1 Colemans Road, Carrum Downs 3201 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

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NEWS DESK

Curtains drawn on cinematic piece of Rosebud’s history Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au RED Hill resident Paul Whitaker remembers as a small boy being taken to the original Rosebud cinema – the first cinema on the Mornington Peninsula. It had been acquired by his father Frank in 1928 with the proceeds of the first screening being donated to the widows of local fishermen who died in a storm at that time. The Broadway Theatre was an enthralling place for an imaginative youngster, steeped in the glamour of the Hollywood film industry, with colourful posters outside advertising that night’s screenings. Mr Whitaker was speaking in the lead-up to the auction of the old Broadway cinema corner and six retail shops on 1241 square metres which were on the market for the first time in 90 years. Selling agents are CBRE. Tenants, including Fight Centre and Foyer Café, generate a fully leased annual return of about $250,000. The site has combined frontages of about 90 metres to Point Nepean Road, Rosebud Parade and Wannaeue Place. Mr Whitaker said: “The Broadway has a rich history that our family is very proud to have been part of. It started as a dance hall and cinema with a sunken orchestra pit with ornate balustrade in front of the stage. “During the war years, buses would bring people down from Frankston for the dances. It was popular with American servicemen attracted to the local girls. “In the 1960s it became a disco and

the stage hosted many performances by John Farnham who was paid $50 for his three gigs in the Sadie days. “Kevin Taylor ran a disco in the mid-60s with dancers Denise Drysdale and Jenny Smith. Many local bands performed at dances there, such as The Mixed Breed and the Longjohns in 1966 with Ken Ferguson.” When the Peninsula Drive-In at Dromana opened in December 1962 Mr Whitaker said the “writing was on the wall” for cinemas and it was forced to close. The projection equipment was moved to the drive-in – still in the family – and then on again to the newly opened Leongatha drive-In. “The cinema became Wilsons Music & Variety with Vaughan and Graham Wilson running music and toy sales,” he said. “Many locals learned to play the piano and guitar there, and Humphry B. Bear made an appearance. It was swap-card heaven for children. “The original blue velvet curtains still hang each side of the stage. The projection room portholes are still visible, along with art deco wall decorations made from Canite. “The cinema building became a furniture shop, currently the Rosebud Vintage Bazaar, with the foyer named Bethy’s Cafe, now The Foyer cafe, enjoying a marvellous outlook with extra wide sidewalk dining. The corner shop is the only street level shop in Rosebud with a bay view. “The Broadway was the social centre for teens at Saturday matinees. They watched Hop-a-long Cassidy movies ... Movietone newsreels etc. “Rosebud Football Club held its annual ball through the 1930s at The

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That was then: A pre-war street scene with film posters outside the original foyer.Picture: Supplied Family affair: Paul and Lloyd Whitaker in front of the old cinema building in their family for 90 years. Picture: Yanni Fashionable ladies: A Broadway fashion show in the 1940s. Picture: Supplied

Broadway. Fashion parades with the local ‘lasses’ were popular ... with Marie Dunk, Wendy Peebles and Barbara Ditchburn competing on stage. “When the war finished, a ball was held in honour of returned servicemen. There was a free Christmas family movie every year. “The dress shop on the corner was run by Mrs Luck and later by the Molineaux sisters.” Mr Whitaker said The Broadways bouncer was involved in a few notable “rumbles” – even throwing two over-

refreshed soldiers off the old Rosebud jetty (opposite Rosebud Parade). “A well-known Rosebud identity was Mick Dunk. Everyone remembers him selling movie tickets out of the little office on the left of the foyer. “Then there was the ‘etiquette’ of movie going, such as rolling Jaffas down the aisles and under the seats; standing to attention for God Save The Queen at the start of every movie, and sneaking in the side toilet door after jumping the back fence – only to be caught by the scruff of the

neck by Mick. “Those were the days, and still in the memory of many a local!” he said. CBRE agent Nick Hage said the property would be “repositioned” after passing in on Saturday 26 October for $4.25 million. He said short-term leases would be consolidated to provide more security for prospective buyers. Other cinema buildings to change hands recently include The Peninsula Cinemas at Rosebud and Sorrento sold on behalf of the Kirby family for a combined $9.37 million.

BECOME A COMMITTEE FOR MORNINGTON PENINSULA

MEMBER

The vision of the Committee for Mornington Peninsula (C4MP) is for a Peninsula where people can live, embrace the landscape and nature, contribute to the community, learn and earn within the region and not be forced to leave to pursue a career and economic goals elsewhere for themselves and their families. C4MP aims to lift the prominence of the region in the plans and thinking of policy makers, governments and decision makers and to promote a wider and deeper understanding of the region, its sustainable potential and challenges. C4MP works to bring together community and business-minded people on the Peninsula, who are committed to this region, understand the challenges we face, can imagine new possibilities for our community, are optimistic about the future and share a passion to work collaboratively and constructively for better outcomes for the Peninsula. The C4MP has adopted its Strategic Plan 2019-2022 focusing on key policy pillar and priorities: – Availability of suitably-zoned land to support sustainable investment, growth and jobs – Securing ‘regional’ designation and access to commensurate support – Improving & developing infrastructure that supports economic activity and jobs

– Ensuring access to training & education opportunities that support sustainable careers – Nurture a supportive & ‘businessfriendly’ environment – Ensure ongoing C4MP viability, vitality and relevance Be a part of the Committee for Mornington and make a contribution to this new organization seeking to have a meaningful and positive impact on the Mornington Peninsula. The Association works beyond electoral cycles and partisan politics with the aim of enhancing the social, economic and environmental sustainability to improve living standards, growth and sustainability of the region. We all love living and working on the Peninsula. Our future centres around creating sustainable opportunities and the best living conditions for every generation. Interested in C4MP and our region’s future? Visit C4MP can be obtained via www.committeeformp.com.au for information about membership and participation opportunities.

COMMITTEE FOR

MORNINGTON PENINSULA Southern Peninsula News

6 November 2019

PAGE 27


WHAT’S NEW...

REGISTER

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6.7km Fun Run+WALK TAKE THE CHALLENGE SUNDAY 10 NOVEMBER 2019 8.30am

Reducing the toll on young drivers and their passengers Proceeds from this event provide funding to deliver the Fit To Drive road safety program at no cost to our local schools

Bass & Flinders Distillery celebrates 10th anniversary with limited-edition brandy blend TO mark the 10th anniversary, revered artisanal distillery Bass & Flinders Distillery (B&F) is launching a limited-edition FrenchAustralian brandy blend, in collaboration with renowned French Cognac house, NormandinMercier (N-M). Described as old-world tradition meets new world Australian creativity, ‘Anniversary Cuvée’ will be a specially curated blend of B&F Chardonnay-based brandy with N-M Petite Champagne cognac. The 330-bottle, single-release will be the world’s first French-Australian brandy blend. B&F Managing Director and second-generation Head Distiller, Holly Klintworth, has been working side-by-side with fifth-generation N-M Cellar Master, Edouard Normandin to bring this creation to life. The collaboration came to fruition after Holly connected with Edouard back in 2017 during a research visit to Cognac to explore the Charentaise distillation method (the method of producing grape based eau de vie through double distillation using an alembic pot still and open flame) – a technique which has inspired B&F’s distillation process since its inception in 2009. “As we approached the 10-year mark, I felt we had to do something special to commemorate the milestone, and what better way than with an exciting, limited-edition release like no other, an ‘old-world meets new’ brandy that encapsulates Bass & Flinders’ story and ethos,” Holly said. “I knew with Edouard’s family lineage, recognised as one of the most highly regarded cognac specialists in the region, that he would be the perfect craftsman to assist me executing my idea for this brandy blend, that honours the two worlds and family traditions.” Both distilleries have the same philosophy: nothing artificial, small volume and high qual-

ity - making the collaboration a match made in heaven. Usually, when blending, a distiller will reference from past blends and batches to draw inspiration from, but in this instance, they were working from a blank canvas and an idea. Before the two set to work, they established a few goals: the product would represent both styles equally, would only use natural elements (nothing artificial) and would achieve a full and broad reaching aroma. The creation was an iterative process of trial and error, working predominately with their noses to sort through the various layers and aromas that could meld together for the perfect blend. Holly brought several barrel samples with her to trial in various blends with the N-M cognac, and the pair selected their favourite of the B&F - N-M samples to create the base of the Anniversary Cuvée. “We went through barrel after barrel to nose each and every character and layer until we found some common threads that we felt would marry nicely in the collaborative blend, before settling on 2014 Petite Champagne cognac,” Holly said. Those lucky enough to nab a bottle of the single-release can expect a refined combination of aromatically sweet, expressive Chardonnaybased brandy, with the silky smoothness and floral delicacy of the Petite Champagne cognac on the palette. “It’s not too heavily oaked and will let the B&F brandy character and fruitiness shine through on the nose but has a floral bouquet that adds a unique accent to the blend,” Edouard said. Anniversary Cuvée is retailing for $250 for the 700ml bottles in market and will be available for purchase on the Bass & Flinders Distillery website.

C el ebr ating 10 Ye ars of Disti l ling on the Morning ton Peninsu l a

Arthurs Seat Eagle Catch a return ride down on the gondola after the event. Purchase tickets with your registration!

REGISTER ONLINE AT arthursseatchallenge.com.au Bass & Flinders invite you to attend our Anniversary Soirée, celebrating 10 years of distilling on the Mornington Peninsula. Hosted at our distillery on Saturday evening, 16th November 6:30-9pm.

MA JOR PARTNERS:

Live Music / Four perfectly curated cocktails paired with matching canapés / Anniversary Cuvée launch event – a world-first brandy blend, produced in collaboration with renowned cognac house Normandin-Mercier.

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Visit https://www.bassandflindersdistillery.com/collections/ events for more information and to book tickets, $85pp.

PAGE 28

Southern Peninsula News

6 November 2019


Contrasting gardens open for weekend TWO different Mornington Peninsula gardens will open their gates to the public for one weekend next month. L'Oceane at Rye contrasts with Moats Corner, a garden inland from Dromana that has evolved over the past 70 years. Open Gardens Victoria chair Liz Fazio decribes Moat's Corner as “a real treat … a six-acre country styled garden with a modern twist”. “The original garden features winding paths leading to an ornamental lake and various garden rooms, including more than 400 roses,” Ms Fazio said. “The newly built award-winning residence floats above a contemporary succulent and cacti garden created by Colin Hyett.” Named after the Moat brothers who settled in Dromana in the 1860s, the garden was established from 1950 by Jean Duncan, who was inspired “from all corners of the world”. “Today it is a wonderful mix of old and new, with a driveway entrance lined with towering and sculpted Cypress trees planted by the Moat brothers 145 years ago,” Ms Fazio said. “From here, this happily rambling and dreamy garden leads you via a series of paths that weave under pergolas, arches, arbours and gazebos into fascinating garden rooms – all set around an award-winning architectdesigned house which gives the impression it is floating off the ground.” There is a rose garden, a Japanesestyle garden and an ornamental lake fringed with yellow water iris inspired by the gardens of Monet.

IN THE

OPEN for inspection: Gardens at L’Oceane, Rye (left) and Moats Corner, Dromana (above) will be open to the public over the weekend 9 and 10 November. Pictures: Supplied

Ms Fazio said landscape designer Phillip Withers¬ had brought “new life” to the native garden. Colin Hyett installed the sandy area of garden closer to the house with succulents, cacti and bottle trees. In contrast, L'Oceane, at Rye is “a tranquil seaside garden gem nestled in the sand dunes”. “This garden echoes the nearby coastline with twisted trunks of moonah trees and beachy plantings lining sandy paths to outdoor seating,” Ms Fazio said. “Marine artefacts and old pier timbers lend a sense of age and

authenticity to this coastal garden.” The garden is on a 900-square-metre sloping site with unstable sand dunes for “soil – held together by gnarly tea trees”. “Today, hundreds of local indigenous and native plants have been planted to stabilise the sand and suppress weed growth – but this is far more than a revegetation project,” Ms Fazio said. “Inspired by walks along the clifftops of Rye back beach, the owners have created sandy winding paths through the now sculptural twisted trunks of

specialists HANDS

the tea trees, mature stands of moonah and sheoaks. Beneath the trees, native grasses contrast against the clipped spheres of coastal rosemary while native creeping pig face cascades over greyed timber retaining walls. “Old pier timbers are used for relaxed bench seating, up-cycled water tanks are used to store firewood, twisted old shipping ropes line the front retaining walls and old steel is juxtaposed against lush green plants. “The owners have also blended a number of much-loved European plants such as echiums and clipped

teucrium with a few deciduous trees such as ginkgo, claret ash and coral bark maple placed at the back of the property for their autumn foliage.” Moat’s Corner is at 415 White Hill Road, Dromana and L’Oceane, 8 Chenier Street, Rye. Both gardens are open to the public 10am-4.30pm Saturday 9 November and Sunday 10 November. Refreshments will be available at both gardens, which are a 30-minute drive from each other. Entry to Moats Corner is $10, L’Oceane $8 (under-18 free). Keith Platt

Medical & Aged Care Group

The Heart ofat Family MedicineHearing hearing Nepean – New Patients Welcome

RED Hill Medical Centre (RHMC) is one of 18 Medical & Aged Care Group’s Clinics and is located at 129 Shoreham Road, Red Hill South. RHMC is a long-established practice in the heart of Victoria’s beautiful Mornington Peninsula Doctors provide a large range of medical services to assist patients in achieving the best possible healthy lifestyle and disease management choices. Preventative medicine, women’s and men’s health, family planning, skin checks, children’s health, mental health, chronic disease management, childhood immunisation, Yellow Fever and travel vaccinations are just some of the services our GPs have a special interest in. Allied services include Pathology, Psychologist, Podiatry and a Dietician. Our current team of GPs include Dr Mark y can communicate and ives. Medlicott who has a particular focus on children’s health. Dr Antoni Gelabert-Ferrer has a aring is an independently special interest in seniors’ health care. Dr Kaye c and the audiologists are of Melbourne trained.

screenings our main ated across the road from Hospital at 13 Hastings kston, phone: 9783 7520. located at:

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age of the free hearing test Nepean Hearing to ensure is at its optimum.

Weiner has over 30 years GP experience in women’s health, children’s health and family medicine. Dr Hazel Addison interest is in skin cancer. RHMC welcomes back Dr Angel Tallarida who has worked in General Practice in the Mornington Peninsula for 10 years. Dr Tallarida enjoys the diversity of General Practice and has a special interest in Integrative Medicine, women’s & children’s health, mindfulness, stress management, mental health and gut health. With the focus on improving your experience when visiting RHMC, for your convenience RHMC offers sms reminders and online bookings. Book your next visit www.rhmc.net.au or you can download the MAACG App. Phone 5989 2077. When you visit RHMC, ask for your new patient pack. Please assist our Reception team and check in at our self-check in kiosk.

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www.maacgmedical.com.au Southern Peninsula News

6 November 2019

PAGE 29


IN THE

specialists HANDS

Tackling yourathealth feet first He Rate your hearing Nepean 4 Million Australians have a hearing loss. Nepean Hearing is offering free hearing tests and rating your Hearing for Your Age (for the over 40’s). The number of Australians who are hearing impaired is increasing because of • the Ageing Population –we are living longer • excessive Noise - in the workplace and high level music Hearing loss is often described as the ‘invisible disability’. People often wait for 5-10 years before they seek help. Hearing loss may also be a contributing factor in the speed of onset of dementia. The degree of loss is also correlated to the risk of Alzheimer’s disease. It is important to know about your hearing. Many people ignore the signs of hearing loss, which include turning the TV or stereo up so loud that others complain, frequently needing to ask others to repeat themselves and not being able to hear properly on the telephone. Constant ringing is also another warning sign of hearing loss. As technology advances, many people with hearing loss benefit from hearing aids. These innovations have made a positive difference in

WE are often told to think on our feet but rarely think about our feet until we have a foot problem or injury that makes us realize how important feet are to our lifestyle, mobility and independence. Irrespective of your age or lifestyle you need to ensure that you have proper fitting shoes that give good support for your walking gait to prevent sore feet, ankles, knees and back pain. It starts from supporting the developing feet of an infant to creating effective arch support and comfort for ageing feet. As we mature our skeletal structure changes, affecting our foot size and structure that requires regular evaluation of what type of shoe structure will be most suitable to support your body. This has created a real need to design shoes that complement both your lifestyle and foot structure. This has focused several health professionals in collaboration with specialist shoe manufacturthe way they can communicate ers to designand “foot solutions” that give excellent enjoy their lives. foot support for those standing on their feet all day, such as nursing, hairdressing, teaching or Nepean Hearing is an independently retail as well as treat and prevent foot problems owned clinic and thesuch audiologists as plantarare fasciitis, heel spur, hammer toes University of Melbourne trained. and bunions. Shoes in partnership with the podiaFor hearing screeningsBayside our main trist design of Revere & Vionic office is located across the roadmanufacturer from has13made available a fashionable range of orFrankston Hospital at Hastings thotic support and orthotic friendly shoes, boots Road, Frankston, phone: 9783 7520. and sandals that have inbuilt arch support with We are also located the at: flexibility to replace this with your customized orthotic where necessary. This range offers 171 Camms Road, Cranbourne, not only an orthotic support but is very elegant phone: 5966 1117, and and attractive to wear for all occasions whether Hastings Community Health work, play or that special occasion. 185 High Street Hastings, The Vionic range offers fashionable style that phone: 97837520. doesn’t hurt your feet. Vionic Shoes incorporates over 30 years Take advantage of theoffree hearing test into a simple, and sleek podiatry science offered by Nepean Hearing to ensure contoured foot bed – supporting you from the your hearing is at its ground optimum. up. Each Vionic foot bed features arch support

for alignment, deep heel cups for stability, and a flexible forefoot for mobility. With an extensive range, Vionic Shoes offer comfort footwear options from trendy casual and sports sneakers to elegant boots, stylish work shoes and casual sandals. The Revere range offers elegant style and support all in one shoe. This seemingly impossible task was brought to life by Revere Shoes in collaboration with leading foot health experts who continuously strive to deliver a perfect fit whatever the foot type or size. Fashion and function form the pillars of revere Shoes’ design philosophy with every design decision made with these principles at the forefront. Revere Shoes’ latest Summer collection is no exception as its styles capture its international designs of Verona, Geneva, Portofino, Catalina, Osaka, Miami, Zanzibar and Tahiti reflecting a global elegance. Bayside Shoes has been operating for over 30 years and has established an excellent professional reputation for its service and endeavors to create a high customer satisfaction by finding shoe solutions for difficult or damaged feet. Bayside strives to ensure a high level of personal service and shoe choice with the best quality, supportive shoes from Kid’s First Walkers through to school, work, play and formal shoes across all age groups and special occasions. Bayside Shoes also offers an extensive range of work & formal LARGE size shoes for women (11/42 – 15/46) and men (12 / 45 to 17/51) Bayside Shoes is located at 103 Railway Parade, Seaford on the corner of Clovelly Parade and has both free and disability parking near its entrance with wheel chair ramp access to the store. View the Bayside Shoes range on its website baysideshoewarehouse.com.au or phone 03 9785 1887 if you have an enquiry.

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Southern Peninsula News

6 November 2019

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IN THE

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Finally, Relief From Your Hip Pain DOES this describe YOU? • You get hip pain laying on your side in bed, and just can’t get to sleep. • You place a pillow between your legs to help you get to sleep but laying on the painful side is still waking you. • You find yourself standing on one leg with your other hip hanging lower, or you sitting with crossed legs causes the pain • You are a runner worried your hip pain will get worse and stop you from exercising. If so then read on. The pain on the outside of the hip can be due to inflammation of the gluteal tendon, of Gluteus Medius and Minimus, where the gluteal muscles attach. It can also be where a bursa (a fat pad called the trochanteric bursa) can become inflamed. The hip pain may be associated with a stiff back. Physiotherapist May Wan, says that it is an injury affected by hip weakness and postural habits that place the tendons under stress. It requires a full analysis of the hip and lower limb, looking from the foot to the back biomechanics. It can require massage, and specific strengthening exercises for the gluteal muscles as well as improving core stability to control pelvic movement. In addition to the above solutions, there is a recent healing technology that is making a profound difference to outside of the hip pain sufferers. Practice owner, Paul Rowson says

Physiotherapist, May Wan. “Shockwave Therapy is often useful, because the gluteal tendons are a connective tissue, not a muscle. It puts a significant shockwave through the tissues you apply it to. It is a pressure wave which brings blood flow to the area. Tendons and connective tissue do not have much blood supply and can take a long time to heal. Shockwave artificially stimulates the healing of the tendon.” Shockwave therapy can also be used on Achilles tendonitis, Plantar Fasciitis, golfer’s and tennis elbow, and rotator cuff tendon problems,

and is usually most effective on long term chronic problems, rather than acute injuries. Shockwave is not the first line of treatment for injured patients. Physiotherapy and graded exercise are more likely in the first instance. But for more stubborn conditions, shockwave has shown good results. “The evidence at the moment suggests between three to five treatments are required, but most people should see an improvement within three sessions. It has a success rate up to 90%” May says. The Shockwave therapy is administered for a three-minute period

to the affected area during consecutive weekly appointments. “It is a bit of an uncomfortable sensation” May says, “like most physio hands-on treatments, with a little discomfort during the treatment.” Paul says, “After each session, most people get a significant reduction of pain and symptoms. Long term it stimulates healing, short term it reduces pain. The best thing is, the effects are long lasting. It prevents a lot of people having more invasive things like surgery or injections. The treatment is considered safe, but can produce skin reddening or bruising, short term pain, and

cannot be used on people taking blood thinning medications or with bleeding disorders. “ “It is important to know that Shockwave has a long-term effect. Most of the time you have good outcomes, without having to have further treatments.” Shockwave is now available in Balnarring. Call the practice now and speak to one of our physios to see if Shockwave suits your condition. Back in Motion is at 6/2-8 Russell Street, Balnarring. Phone 03 5983 1021.www.backinmotion.com.au/ balnarring

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6 November 2019

PAGE 31


WHAT’S NEW...

Rockfest readies for Saturday family fun day SATURDAY is Family Day where there’s something on offer for everyone, young and old at the Rosebud Foreshore Rockfest. Cars, bands, shows, competitions, food trucks, stalls and more is on offer throughout the day and night at the festival, held from 14-17 November. Thousands of visitors are expected to join in the great variety of events and activities, all thoughtfully created to appeal to all visitors, car enthusiasts and Rock ‘n Rollers alike. From 9.30am to 3pm Rosebud’s main strip rocks on with free Main Street family entertainment including internationally acclaimed Elvis Tribute Performer Mike Cole who will be All Shook Up when he struts his stuff performing all things Elvis. From 11am the kiddies can learn Rock ‘ Roll moves and grooves at the Peninsula School of Dance Classes and can check out Carnival rides and Back to the 60’s vintage games including quoits, skittles, Giant Dominoes, Giant Jenga, sack races and Corn Holes. And take a pic in the Barbie Car and stand, visit the Lemonade stand, Animal Farm and for Mum and Dad there’s a a Wine and Beer Garden. Organisers have arranged for part of Point Nepean Road to be closed for what is bound to be one of the festival’s most popular attractions, the Saturday Night Super Cruise. From 7pm to 9.30pm hundreds of vintage, classic and rare cars, Hot Rods and motorbikes will rev up and cruise their much-loved treasures along the closed off stretch for several

kilometres from Jetty Road to Boneo Road. Rockfest Poster Girl Sandi Horne says the cruise is the number one Rockfest highlight. “It’s right up there with the Cooly Rocks On! festival on the Gold Coast,” said Sandi. “ I reckon the Rosebud Saturday Night Cruise might go one better with the hundreds of cars already registered. And this year we also have three fabulous cars from the TV series Dukes of Hazzard that will lead the

parade.” And Saturday Night Fever rocks on at the Big Top Marquee dance groups from all over are geared to dance the night away with some great bands including Honky Tonk Rockers, Moonlighters, Skooterz, and the Village Green Rockfest Beach Party with The Detonators, Fandango, The Nomads and Itchy Fingers. And of course there’s a number of Food Trucks, stalls and licensed outlets open day and night.

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PAGE 32

6 November 2019 Pre-register online at trybooking.com/eventlist/

Southern Peninsula News


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Electrification of the Frankston line in doubt Compiled by Cameron McCullough THE original intention of the authorities was to include the line to Frankston among the first railways to be electrified. That was before the commencement of the war. During the last five years the scheme naturally hung fire, and no one wondered very much, believing that with the cessation of hostilities the long-delayed work would be proceeded with on the plans already formulated. It will come as a rude surprise to many to learn that it is now suggested to hang up the electrification of the Frankston line in favour of what is described as the outer suburban system. The Progress Associations from Mordialloc to Frankston are strongly protesting against this breach of faith, and at Seaford’s last monthly meeting a circular from the combined associations was read setting out the position and asking that delegates be appointed to attend a conference to be held at Caulfield at an early date to discuss the matter. All the shire councils interested will also send delegates. The Seaford association appointed Messrs. Hunter, McCulloch and Moffatt as its representatives. Mr. McCulloch remarked that his company would be a large user of electric power in connection with the working of the sand pits, and it is believed that many other private users could be named. Apart from any advantage the department would gain in this respect, it is to be remembered that Frankston is

quite the most important seaside line in the State, and its claim to first recognition cannot be justly overlooked. *** THE public meeting held on Wednesday evening to re-organise the Frankston Brass Band proved very successful, an encouraging feature being the large attendance of playing members. The general public was not largely represented, but the assurance was given that the towns people were solidly behind the movement, and Mrs M. R. Deane, who was the only representative of the ladies present, said she was sure that the ladies of the district could be relied on for solid support. Mrs Deane gave evidence of her own sympathy with the object by subscribing £1 1s for which she was accorded a hearty vote of thanks, carried by acclamation. Mr Mark Brody donated 10s 6d and received similar acknowledgment. Mr A. Wilcox was voted to the chair and the following, were present in addition to those already named, Messrs Blaskett, Chittenden, Johns, Clements, Petrie, Aitken, Gummes, L. Prosser, Lunn, C. Taylor, C. Lawrey, A. G. Pollock, C. Willox and W. C. Young. Mr Willox as secretary of the band produced the books and balance sheet showing the financial position 5 years ago, when it was found necessary to discontinue owing to the war. At that time there were 23 playing members, more than half of whom enlisted; the others were either too young or ineligible. The balance sheet at that period

showed a debit of £26 11s 0d while the assets included instruments and uniforms valued at £147. This asset was still available with the exception of the big drum £6 and double bass instrument £15 which had bad been sold to meet the liability referred to. A general desire had been expressed in favor of reforming the band but some difficulty had been experienced in arranging for a “bandmaster”. At last they had been fortunate, said Mr Willox, in securing the services of Mr Blaskett, who had recently settled in the district. There were plenty of playing members available and no difficulty should be experienced in making a start. The public had always supported the band freely and he felt sure would do so again. Mr D. Petrie agreed that there seemed no reason why another start should not be made and this view was unanimously adopted. The election of office-bearers resulted as follows: – President – Mr A. Wilcox, Vice-President – Mr Mark Brody, Secretary and Treasurer – Mr C. Willox, Committee – Messrs A. Aitken, W. Clements, D. Petrie, and R. Lunn. Auditors – Messrs C. Dalman and A. Tasker. It was resolved unanimously on the motion of Mr Willox seconded by Mr Aitken that Mr Blaskett be appointed band-master. Members initiation fee was fixed at 2s 6d. It was decided that members meet for practice on Wednesday nights, the first practice to take place on the 12th inst.

The secretary was directed to arrange for practice hall and to secure the drill room if possible. The important question of finance was discussed and the committee directed to arrange for the collection of subscriptions. Mr M. Brody was appointed to collect in the town and the services of lady canvassers are to be utilised in gathering in funds. The newly appointed bandmaster, expressed his willingness to help players in every way possible. He would be willing, he said, to instruct a class in the playing of reed instruments the only stipulation being that members should join the band when qualified to do so. *** REV. T. W. Butcher of Elsternwick will conduct the Anniversary Services of the Frankston Methodist Sunday School at 11, 3 & 7 on Sunday next. There will be special singing by the children. On the following Monday at 8pm there will be a public entertainment in the Church. Rev. E. Tonkin will give a Lantern Talk on “Tasmania Past and Present” – touching on the Aboriginal, the Convict System, the Scenery Resources, and general Progress of the Island State, in which he laboured as a minister for 11 years. There will be a short programme and distribution of prizes. The admission will be sixpence only. *** ON Wednesday and Thursday last Inspector Cross visited the Frankston State School and conducted the annual examinations. ***

There seems to be a growing disposition on the part of parents to evade the provisions of the Vaccination Act. At the Frankston Court on Monday before Capt S. Sherlock (chairman) and Mr C. W. Grant J’s.P., four defendants entered the plea of guilty to the charge of failing to have their children vaccinated. In each case a fine of £2, in default distress was imposed. *** ON Wednesday afternoon the spectacle of a bolting horse attached to a jinker containing a lady and child caused consternation. The horse had slipped the bit and the woman was helpless. The runaway was dashing wildly past the market place when Constable Diaball threw himself at the horse and brought it to a standstill. His plucky action earned the warm admiration of all who witnessed it and the undying gratitude of the distressed woman (Mrs Ross). Constable Diaball was considerably bruised as the result of his adventure and one of his hands rather severely lacerated. *** WITH the approach of hot weather, snakes are becoming plentiful in the bush around Frankston. During the past few days Mr Hartland, superintendent of the Government Plantation has dispatched upwards of a dozen of the reptiles. A couple he brought into town recently measured 4ft 8in and 4ft respectively. *** FROM the pages of the Mornington Standard, 7 November 1919

Southern Peninsula News

6 November 2019

PAGE 33


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ACROSS 1. Immensity 5. Lost blood 7. Pitcher 8. Giving (medal) 9. Bestows 12. Being frightened of 15. Soft leather 19. Heightened

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Puzzles supplied by Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 37 for solutions.

THE MEANING OF EXISTENCE... AND OTHER SHORT STORIES

If A Picture Says a Thousand Words, A T-shirt Says One Thousand and One By Stuart McCullough SOMETIMES a t-shirt is just a t-shirt. Sometimes it’s a whole lot more than a piece of clothing – it can be a billboard, a declaration of undying love or a pledge of undying allegiance. You can say things with a t-shirt that are very hard to say with a pair of trousers or, for example, a belt. Only hats come anywhere close, although they suffer from a comparative lack of real estate. T-shirts can do and say quite a lot but often squander the opportunity. I, for one, never saw the point in a t-shirt that simply declared who made it. That’s what the label at the back is for. There’s little benefit in having a piece of clothing made by Calvin Klein that simply says ‘Calvin Klein’ in giant letters on the front. It takes all the mystery out it. Granted, it may be an act of genius to get you to pay him to advertise his product, but I personally feel that Calvin should stump up and buy his own adverts. Sometimes they’re a declaration – a statement that says something about your personality and world view. A joke, a pun or something to think about – you see them as they float by and, often, the meaning strikes you only once the owner has already vanished. I had a fondness for them at one time. My favourite was featured a large illustration of Mr T and the words ‘I Aint’ Getting On No Plane, Sucka’ emblazoned below. It was especially poignant in that I’m both fond of gravity and disinclined towards flight. And I like Mr. T. Then again, who doesn’t? But my favourite kind of t-shirt is the band t-shirt. I have many. Mostly

PAGE 34

Southern Peninsula News

they’re souvenirs from a great night out; purchased at some sweaty pub or other venue. I have a ‘Flaming Lips’ t-shirt that I bought when I took my nephew Jake to his first grown up rock gig. I have a Nick Cave t-shirt from the brief period during which he sported a mid-seventies pool-cleaner 6 November 2019

moustache. I also have one celebrating the ‘Fleet Foxes’ that looks as though it was made by a child and exhibits a lack of quality control and somehow explains why their subsequent albums weren’t nearly as good as their debut. And then there’s Daniel Johnston.

If you’ve never heard of Daniel Johnston, I can’t say I blame you. His early albums weren’t recorded in some fancy studio but, rather, the basement of his parent’s house. He recorded the songs directly to cassette. They’re wobbly, with stops and starts, missed notes and squeaks and pops and random noises. In fact, they’re about as far from a professional recording as you can possibly imagine. But the songs…. the songs were glorious. He gave away cassettes to anyone who’d take them. He was also an artist and he hand-drew the covers of his home-recorded cassettes. Incredibly, his reputation as a songwriter began to develop through the 1980s until he began to struggle with mental illness. From there, his story is harrowing. There’s a film – ‘The Devil and Daniel Johnston’. It follows Daniel from boyhood through to troubled young man inside a mental institution. Despite his troubles, large record companies wanted to sign him after Kurt Cobain from the band Nirvana started wearing one of his t-shirts. Legend has it that he rejected an offer from Elektra Records because the label was home to Metallica and Daniel believed Metallica were in league with Satan. Which, to be fair, is an easy mistake to make. Perhaps the most harrowing part of the movie comes when Daniel performs at a festival. The performance is intense and rapturously received. It’s then revealed that Daniel has been avoiding his medication in the hope of a better performance. On the flight back home, Daniel’s father is

piloting a small aircraft when Daniel decides that he’s Caspar the Ghost and removes the keys to the plane, throwing them out the window midflight. His father, who’d flown in World War Two, managed to bring down the aircraft without injuring them. I first came across him when a tribute album was released in 2004. It featured recordings of his songs by artists like Beck, the Flaming Lips, Sparklehorse and Death Cab for Cutie. Trust me, those are all real bands. Highly regarded, too. They took those scratchy songs and polished them up. They were wonderful. I even had a chance to see him play at the Prince of Wales in St Kilda. That he was able to tour at all was something of a miracle given all he’d been through. I was proud to own a couple of Daniel Johnston t-shirts. Over the years, they took something of a beating and, as I grew older, they didn’t fit as well as they used to. It’s telling, I think, when a t-shirt that once fit you perfectly now feels more like a sausage casing. They lived at the bottom of my drawer, in the unlikely event I could ever squeeze into them again. Daniel Johnston died last month. I found myself listening to those songs – even the ones that had been recorded on a tape deck in his parent’s house. Then I ordered a couple of t-shirts. Naturally, I chose a larger size this time. I feel happy wearing them – declaring my allegiance and appreciation all at once. Thanks Daniel. stuart@stuartmccullough.com


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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

scoreboard

Japanese import takes out Peninsula Cup HORSE RACING

By Ben Triandafillou THE Japanese-bred thoroughbreds continued their dominance of this year’s Spring Racing Carnival with a narrow victory in the 2019 Peninsula Cup at Mornington on Sunday 3 November. Formerly trained in Japan and now under the care of Mornington-based trainer, Anthony Freedman, Danon Roman relished a hot speed to land the days $60,000 feature race and score his first win in Australia in a tight photo finish. The Kevin Corstens-trained Surreal Image went straight to his customary role of leading at a good gallop for young Mornington-based apprentice jockey, Campbell Rawiller, before the swoopers took over the running turning for home. The Mick Price/Mick Kent Jrtrained Heptagon made a real race of it, going neck and neck with Danon Roman down the straight but jockey Damien Thornton wasn’t letting another Peninsula Cup slip through his fingers after being narrowly beaten in last year’s contest. Thornton claimed the victory aboard Danon Roman and defeated the racefavourite, Heptagon, by a short head with the David Brideoake-trained Strategic Phil running into third. More than 7,500 people packed the course for this year’s edition of the

Photo finish: The Anthony Freedman-trained Danon Roman narrowly wins the 2019 Peninsula Cup over the race favourite, Heptagon. Picture: Melbourne Racing Club

Peninsula Cup, and jockey Damien Thornton said it was a great feeling to land the day’s main event. “I was having flashbacks to last year when I hung in [on Black Sail], had the race won, but got beat. It was nice to turn that around and win it this year,” Thornton said. “He was very good today and there’s definitely still improvement in him. Anthony’s team do a good job at pick-

ing races and more often than not they seem to get it right and get the job done, so it’s nice to play a small part in the team today.” Thornton said the solid tempo of the race was perfect for his runner. “He actually raced a bit fresh and I thought that would have worried him a bit late, but he was good enough to pick himself up and keep going,” he said.

D

As well as claiming the feature Peninsula Cup, Mornington trainers also managed to win another three of the eight other races. Jason Warren claimed the second race of the day with his three-year-old filly, Snap Crackle Boom. The daughter of Spirit of Boom landed a decisive two-length debut victory in impressive fashion. John McArdle took out the fifth

race with his heavily supported runner, Bold Type. It was backed in from $9.50 before starting the race as the $3.60 favourite. He duly saluted by three-quarters-of-a-length and brought up his third career win. The Matt Laurie-trained Katsuma won the second last race of the day and made it back-to-back victories after breaking her maiden at her previous start.

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS scoreboard

Pines to link with Fijian group SOCCER

By Craig MacKenzie FRANKSTON Pines is on the verge of the biggest off-field restructure in the club’s history as it closes in on a partnership agreement with the Victorian Multicultural Sports Association. The VMSA is a Fijian community group and hopes to base itself at Monterey Reserve and hold tournaments and functions there on a regular basis. Last week members of the VMSA executive met with Nick Hatzoglou, Football Victoria’s Head of Community Projects and the state federation has given the green light for the partnership to go ahead. “The CEO of Football Victoria (Peter Filopoulos) is aware of our plans and is very happy with what we propose,” VMSA president Victor Kumar said. The VMSA has strong ties with the Fiji Football Association and Fiji prime minister Frank Bainimarama. Kumar hosted a business event for Bainimarama in 2018 attended by former Pines vice-president Daniel Plaiche and met with the Fijian PM in September this year on his first official visit to Australia. The VMSA is the fourth ethnic community group to become involved with Pines this century following Chilean, Mauritian and Bosnian groups and although these relationships didn’t last Pines president Lee Davies is hopeful of a much more positive outcome. Pines and the VMSA are likely to enter into a binding agreement ratifying the terms of their partnership. “The VMSA has suggested signing a formal agreement that protects both parties from takeover,” Davies said. “I think there is a clause in our constitution that says you have to be a member of the club for a specified period, something like five years, before you can nominate for president and if any VMSA member is a member of our club for five years then they have every right to nominate for president if they wish.” Kumar and Davies favour a 50:50 committee set-up maintaining the president’s casting vote power and Kumar was at pains during a meeting between both parties last Friday to stress the need for a working partnership. “We have no intentions of taking over Frankston Pines but we want this club to become a sister club of the Fiji Football Association and provide a path to professionalism for

Prospective partnership: Frankston Pines president Lee Davies (left) and VMSA president Victor Kumar after Friday’s meeting at Monterey Reserve. Picture supplied.

the most promising young players in Fiji,” Kumar added. Pines coaching staff Kevin “Squizzy” Taylor, Paulo Pinheiro and Linam Wang all have B licences – more than the number of B licenced coaches throughout Fiji – and plans are already underway for them to hold clinics in the South Pacific nation. Davies holds a C licence as a goalkeeping coach. Taylor will coach the VMSA squad that will compete in the 2019 Pacific Cup in New Zealand later this month and he is confident that CJ Hodgson and Cedric Benza (Pines), John Kuol (Bulleen), James Burgess (Springvale White Eagles), Marinos Panayi (Beaumaris) and Darcy Pawlik (Murray United) will be guest players. Taylor also expects Chris Swain to be in the VMSA squad. Swain is a forward or midfielder who joined Langwarrin last year from Queensland club Sunshine Coast Fire. He switched to Altona City then Altona North and was a key player in the latter’s State 4 West title triumph last season. Swain currently is in NSW playing in the fourth staging of the National Indigenous Football Championships. Taylor tried but failed to get Ryan

Paczkowski from Oakleigh Cannons to join the VMSA squad and it seems highly unlikely that Langwarrin duo Jaiden Madafferi and Fraser Maclaren will be available. “They’ve been told by Langwarrin that they are not to participate in any external competition like the All Nations Cup, for example, so I don’t think they will be available for the Pacific Cup,” Taylor said. The VMSA will host a Pacific Cup Presentation Night at Monterey Reserve on Saturday 23 November and has already started selling tickets for the dinner-dance at $20 a head. “We expect around 200 people to attend,” Kumar said. The event is a forerunner of what Pines can expect as the VMSA holds four tournaments throughout the year and various social functions which seem certain to keep the tills at Monterey ticking over. At the tournament in NZ Taylor will get an invaluable opportunity to assess at first-hand the Fijian players playing for his VMSA side and Pines will have first option on signing them for next season. Kumar flies to Fiji today (Tuesday) to arrange visas and itineraries for the players there who will compete in the Pacific Cup. Some of the most promising under-

age internationals in Fiji have been selected and the pick of the crop could head to Monterey Reserve. One of those players could be 19-year-old Kishan Sami, a defender or midfielder who plays for premier division club Ba and made his full international debut last year. “I’ve seen a few videos of him and he looks very quick with good feet but he’s not the finished product yet,” Taylor said. “However he definitely has the potential to be an NPL player.” The Fijian players hope to follow in the footsteps of striker Esala Masi who played for Pines in 2008 and made 52 appearances for Fiji. There already have been changes to Pines senior squad with news that Cam Bryden and Lewis Potter have joined keeper Alfonso Cardinale in retirement. And doubts persist about the availability of Callum Khiath and Serge Yanez whose 2019 seasons were curtailed due to work commitments. But the Pines-VMSA link is not the only change planned for the local soccer outfit. “As well as our seniors and reserves we’re looking at having an under-16 side next season, over-35s and over50s and we are well down the track of arranging an all abilities program,”

Davies said. “We’re also in talks with a women’s team.” The all-abilities program already has a major sponsor and Pines will approach local schools this month as it rolls out the program. Both Taylor and Davies are upbeat about the planned changes which they believe could provide the club with a stable financial future. “For the first time in a long, long time I think we are on the brink of having a business model that will make the club self-sustaining and not reliant on people having to put their hands in their pockets,” Taylor said. In NPL2 news Langwarrin last week announced the signings of striker George Howard from Hume City and winger Delarno Pharoe from Box Hill United. Howard, 23, has been on the books of Eastern Lions, Box Hill United, Melbourne Victory, APIA Leichhardt and South Melbourne. “George fits the profile of the type of player we were interested in. Even though he has his career ahead of him he’s been in the system for a while and worked under people I know like Jean Paul (de Marigny),” Langy gaffer Scott Miller said. Pharoe played for Springvale White Eagles in 2018. “I watched Delarno at the back end of last year and stayed in touch,” Miller added. “He’s similar to Jordan Templin in terms of a one-on-one dribbler and he’s quick and intelligent and takes things onboard really quickly.” In State 1 news Liam Baxter won’t be playing with Mornington next season. We reported two weeks ago that Baxter had agreed terms with Mornington and was hopeful of being granted permanent residency early next year. However the Scottish striker has since been offered a visa spot with NPL3 club Box Hill United and has accepted. In State 4 news Seaford United has identified the players it wants to sign for next season and will start approaching them and arranging interviews this week. The club refused to release the names of any targets and confirmed that it has not lost any players from last season’s senior squad. Seaford will not start pre-season training until mid-January.

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