Southern Peninsula News 7 December 2021

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Wednesday 8 December 2021

5974 9000 or email: team@mpnews.com.au www.mpnews.com.au Creative minds: At the toy handover were John Feeley, Gavin Davis, Noel Archdall, David Spring, Janice Rickard, Tim Rickard, Colin Dobson, Gordon Waddingham, Ron Higgins, John Bayliss and Bert Bartlett. Picture: Supplied

Toys to bring joy LIKE Santa’s helpers, the Woodworkers of the Southern Peninsula have been busy all year making 825 toys for charities to give to children this Christmas. The group’s president John Bayliss said the past year had been the toughest of 25 due to the challenges posed by the COVID-19 lockdowns and restrictions, . The Salvation Army’s Lynne Jones thanked the woodworkers for their donations and highlighted their “creativity and attention to detail”. She praised the team “for their gift of time and commitment”. “As you know, there is a lot of homelessness and domestic violence on the Mornington Peninsula and Salvo Housing refers many to us and we are pleased to able to give them a gift you have made. Many thanks for your efforts.” Food for All’s Alan Hawkins said: “The skill, patience and dedication of the toy makers in making all these marvellous toys boggles my mind.” Food for All this year plans to include toys with a hamper for about 400 families. “COVID has caused the loss of over 5000 jobs on the Mornington Peninsula resulting in homelessness and domestic violence, so it is delightful to see how the community pulls together to help each other,” Cr Antonella Celi said.

‘Humane’ exit plan for kangaroos Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au A PERMIT is being sought to “humanely” remove kangaroos from a Cape Schanck property, instead of killing them. The land manager has agreed to wait an extra eight-weeks before the cull was about to start and, in the meantime, seek a permit under the Wildlife Act to move the kangaroos back through a fence into Mornington Peninsula National Park. The reprieve for the “several hundred” kangaroos was due to “determined work” by Mornington Peninsula Shire councillors and “tire-

less negotiation” by CEO John Baker, according to Paul Saunders of the Mornington Peninsula Greens. The first stay of execution was due to end last week (3 December). “This release [of the kangaroos into the national park] needs to happen within the next few weeks if the health of these animals is to not be further compromised,” Mr Saunders said. “Animal welfare experts and community members have offered to assist with this process which may require a group of individuals to calmly encourage the kangaroos to leave the property.” Mr Saunders said the land manager blamed vandals for breaking down

fences which saw the kangaroos enter the property (“Weary tracks tell tale of trapped kangaroos” The News 4/10/21). “Community members condemn such actions and support the council and land manager in calling for a halt to any such vandalism,” he said. Western Victoria Upper House Animal Justice Party MP Andy Meddick, said the system for controlling wildlife was “outdated, flawed, and sees our native animals cruelly killed by simply ticking a box”. “I'm calling on the Victorian government and Minister for Environment [Lily D’Ambrosio] to do the right thing and explore humane, non-lethal

alternatives - such as relocation. This is what the local community wants,” he said. Cape Schanck resident Sally Baillieu said methods used to count kangaroos on the peninsula were based on “highly inaccurate information”. She said the Department for the Environment Land Water and Planning (DELWP) had estimated there were 7000 kangaroos on the peninsula “without taking a single local observation”. “DELWP also have refused to accept, or even investigate, on-theground citizen-science observations demonstrating that the population is actually around 2500 animals. Far

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smaller than their estimates,” Ms Baillieu said. She said there had been no commercial activity on the property where the kangaroos were stranded “for almost two decades”. “Both the inaccurate population estimate, and this lack of agricultural activity invalidates the issue of a culling permit,” Ms Baillieu said. “Despite being informed of this, DELWP have refused to retract the permit and indicated that the slaughter will go ahead.” “DELWP is charged with managing and protecting wildlife across Victoria. Sadly, they have failed badly in this situation.”


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Hunt ‘retirement’ tied to election Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au

FLINDERS MP Greg Hunt at the opening of the Yawa Aquatic Centre, Rosebud. Picture: Gary Sissons

AFTER more than 20 years representing the people of the Flinders electorate in federal parliament, Liberal Greg Hunt is looking forward to spending more time at home with his family. When announcing his retirement from federal politics last week, Mr Hunt told parliament “it's time to turn to focus on another family: Paula, Poppy, James, Elsa and Charlie the cavoodle”. “But for all the time that we have spent together, and as fond as I am of the Prime Minister [Scott Morrison] and the Treasurer [Josh Frydenberg], my card is ultimately elsewhere sorry, Josh,” he said. “It is with my family. My amazing wife, Paula, who is in the gallery today, is a nurse, carer, counsellor and confidante. But perhaps above all else she's raised two beautiful children largely as a single mother. “I am so immensely proud of Poppy, who is going into year 11, and of James, who is about to go into senior school. They're both getting awards this week and, again, I'm not

there. On Sunday they looked at me and said: 'Dad, this is your last chance to be a proper dad. It's time to come home, Dad’.” His announcement is an illustration of the ever-changing circumstances and decisions in politics. On Friday 1 October Mr Hunt told The News: “I have been pre-selected and am running.” Two months later he was telling parliament that his place as the candidate for Flinders at next year’s election should be taken by a woman. “I think it is time, subject to the will of the local branch members, for a strong, brilliant woman to be the Liberal candidate for Flinders. And I'm very confident about the future of this great party in this coalition.” Zoe McKenzie, who has previously worked for Mr Hunt while health minister and former trade minister Andrew Robb, is tipped as succeeding Mr Hunt as the Liberal Party’s candidate for Flinders. Ms McKenzie is on the board of the lobby group Committee for Mornington Peninsula, whose executive officer Briony Hutton is seeking Liberal preselection for the state seat of Hasting held by Neale Burgess, who will not seek re-election next year. Continued Page 12

New mayor sets new rules Keith Platt keith@mpnews.com.au MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire mayor Cr Anthony Marsh laid down new rules five days before running this Tuesday night’s council meeting at Rosebud. In an email to councillors on Thursday 2 December - three weeks after being elected mayor - Cr Marsh outlined his changes to meeting procedures. He said the new “approach” stemmed from his desire to “encourage much better transparency of councillor decisions and improve the level of debate”. The changes prevent councillors from questioning council officers during public council meetings without permission from Cr Marsh. As well as reducing the number of

officers attending council meetings, Cr Marsh wants councillors to only question officers during closed briefing meetings. “I acknowledge that this approach may be different to the approach taken historically. However, this practice is aligned with better board practice, has been adopted by other councils, aligns with the Local Government Act, and is supported by our Governance Rules,” Cr Marsh stated in his 2 December email to councillors. He said limiting questioning of officers to the briefings would “encourage you all to come [to public council meetings] equipped with your best arguments”. A shire news release quoted Cr Marsh as saying councillors “will be expected to come to meetings well prepared, having read the [officers’]

reports and informed themselves”. “During the subsequent council meeting [following the closed briefings], councillors will be unable to question shire officers unless it relates to new information and there was no reasonable opportunity to ask the question beforehand. In those instances, the CEO and directors will respond to such questions.” The questions, if allowed, will be asked of the executives because lower ranks will no longer attend open council meetings. “An indirect benefit is a reduction in employee costs due to overtime and time in lieu, making the new process less costly to ratepayers,” Cr Marsh said. Former mayor Cr David Gill said he did not believe the public was interested in “better board practices”.

“[They] wish to know how decisions are made and how they will be affected by those decisions,” Cr Gill said. “The mayor did not consult with councillors or our community on these fundamental changes to the way meetings are run,” he said in apparent reference to Cr Marsh saying he wanted to “unify the council team” and not push his own views (“New mayor to seek council unity” The News 22/11/21). “The changes, if implemented, will take away any real opportunity for elected representatives to ask questions of officers in public on issues that affect the daily lives of voters and our community in general,” Cr Gill said. “I was elected to represent our community and to ask these questions. It is sad to see the loss of these fundamental parts of our local democracy. “Councils need to guard against be-

ing less secretive and try to become more open to the public with decision making.” Former councillor Hugh Fraser said the Local Government Act “does not support” processes that “shut down councillors’ ability to publicly [question] officers”. “Questions of council officers will now be behind closed doors, in secret briefings closed to the community that elected them,” Mr Fraser said. “… These proposed processes are straying into irregular and unlawful territory and reducing public council meeting decision making to a rubber stamp of a controlling majority bloc of councillors.” Mr Fraser saw the changes as “a dangerous nail in the coffin of open democratic transparent local government in this shire”.

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Southern Peninsula News

8 December 2021


NEWS DESK

Council bans anti-quarry signs Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au SAVE Arthurs Seat protesters have been told to remove signs they have erected on roads near the Hillview quarry site. The large signs protesting the Ross Trust’s plans for a new quarry on Arthurs Seat feature an image of “blood” dripping down from a scar on the hillside and the words No New Quarry Ross Trust! are said to be in breach of planning laws. Mornington Peninsula Shire Council ordered the signs down after receiving complaints. It told the Save Arthurs Seat group the signs were too large and were deemed as “promotional”, which puts them in breach of clause 52.05 of the planning scheme. “Part of [the shire’s] obligation as the responsible authority is to ensure the controls and protections that form part of the planning scheme are maintained,” community safety and compliance manager Shannon Maynard said. “Anyone seeking to place a sign on private land must comply with the planning scheme, regardless of the content of the sign.” “These signs have clearly hit a nerve,” Dr Mark Fancett, from the Save Arthurs Seat campaign, said. He added that the signs were on private land and did not pose any safety or traffic risks. “We can’t say for sure who com-

plained about these signs, but their removal doesn’t benefit the community, it only benefits the Ross Trust and Hillview Quarries, who are steaming ahead with this quarry proposal against massive opposition. “Council says one of the complaints mentioned the negative visual impact of the signs, which is bizarre given that the new quarry is going to cause a huge scar on the side of Arthurs Seat. “I can’t understand the thinking of someone who would object to a relatively small protest sign but who is happy for a hole the size of 21 MCGs to be dug out of the side of Arthurs Seat.” Mr Fancett said being ordered to remove the signs “just makes us more determined to win this campaign and the Ross Trust needs to know that the opposition to this quarry is not going away”. “The signs may be gone, but for the Ross Trust, the writing is on the wall.” The Save Arthurs Seat campaign is closing in on 100,000 signatures on a change.org petition and recently received national TV coverage on A Current Affair. Last week, Liberal environment spokesperson Cindy McLeish wrote that the Victorian Liberals “strongly oppose” the quarry and that if it was permitted to proceed, “not only will it devastate the local landscape, it will threaten the future liveability and sustainability of the Mornington Peninsula”.

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Take it down: Peninsula Preservation Group president Mark Fancett with one of the contentious anti-quarry signs. Picture: Supplied

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FAMILY, friends and colleagues yesterday (Monday 6 December) farewelled former Liberal MP for Mornington Robert (Robin) FitzGerald Cooper at a state memorial service at the Frankston Arts Centre. Mr Cooper, of Mount Eliza, was 85. He died on 23 November. He entered politics as a Shire of Mornington councillor in 1972, serving in this role for 13 years, including one term as shire president (1979-80). Following his election to the Legislative Assembly in 1985, he went on to serve in various shadow portfolio and parliamentary committee roles, and as the Minister for Public Transport in the Kennett Government. After retiring from politics in 2006, Mr Cooper remained actively involved in his community on the Mornington Peninsula. He is survived by his wife Jennifer and their three children Rebecca, Jeremy and Anna. Keith Platt

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Southern Peninsula

Proudly published by Mornington Peninsula News Group Pty. Ltd

PHONE: 03 5974 9000 Published weekly

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

MEMBERS of the team behind Poets’ Corner’s latest anthology, A Lighthouse Lost, are Tom McCullough, Rowan McKeon, Michael Leeworthy and Heather Forbes-McKeon with new director Amy Campion and poet Michael Potter. Picture: Yanni

Life takes a poetic turn

DEADLINE FOR NEXT ISSUE: 1PM ON THURSDAY 9 DECEMBER 2021 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION DATE: WEDNESDAY 15 DECEMBER 2021

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

THE work of poets created during two contrasting years - one with lockdowns and one without - have been assembled in an anthology, A Lighthouse Lost. It is the second anthology produced as a result of the Poets’ Corner group which meets each month at the BBC Cafe, McCrae, close to the McCrae Lighthouse. The face-to-face poetry meetings were held throughout 2019 but were forced online during the year of COVID-19, 2020. “During the COVID 19 pandemic in 2020, they were unable to gather,

due to the state government-declared lockdowns, so instead met virtually for nights of open mic poetry and spoken word live online,” the anthology team’s coordinator Heather ForbesMcKeon said. “These two very contrasting years inspired some poets to reflect upon life during a pandemic, making this anthology an historic document with its confronting lived experience. “The anthology’s themes are quite wide ranging and not all its poetry is based on the theme of the pandemic.” Ms Forbes-McKeon said sponsorship money from Community Banks

at Rye, Dromana and Rosebud was used “wisely” to pay Red Hill artist Mike Leeworthy to illustrate the anthology and produce it in colour. She said Leeworthy’s “poignant and affecting paintings beautifully enliven the feeling behind some of the poems”. A Lighthouse Lost, $25, is available online at picklepoetry.com, Antipodes Bookshop, Sorrento, Rosebud Book Barn and Farrells Bookshop, Mornington. Details about Poets’ Corner are at facebook.com/groups/poetscornermp and poetscorner.org.au

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Southern Peninsula News

8 December 2021

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Tick of approval for schoolies’ move Stephen Taylor steve@mpnews.com.au MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire’s decision to “really embrace” schoolies celebrations this year with live music, a bar, food trucks, peer support and harm minimisation services, has paid dividends. The two-day, festival-style event on the Rye foreshore, 27-28 November, attracted upwards of 7000 party-goers keen to let their hair down after being denied the opportunity last year because of the pandemic. By most accounts, the organised schoolies “experience” went well, but there were rumblings of discontent over how some behaved, with one 15-year-old boy charged with assault and resisting arrest after allegedly punching a police sergeant from behind on the foreshore. (See Police Patrol, Page 11.) And the Herald Sun reported on the weekend that an Airbnb property was trashed, with “holes punched in almost every wall, doors ripped off hinges and windows smashed … and knives stabbed into walls”. The paper said the closure of police stations at Rye, Sorrento and Dromana due to staff shortages was allowing schoolies to “run amok across the coast”. Police Association Victoria secretary Wayne Gatt was quoted as saying communities like the peninsula were being “left with intermittent station closures and insufficient patrol units to meet demand”.

THE organised schoolies event at Rye foreshore is being credited with keeping trouble to a minimum and enjoyment to a maximum. Pictures: Supplied A police spokesperson said police had provided a “strong mobile presence and bolstered staffing levels across the peninsula to prevent crime” during schoolies celebrations. The state government says police staffing levels are a matter for police commissioner Shane Patton. The shire says the organised schoolies festival was the only one of its kind in Victoria, and that it had added

to the traditional weekend of partying which has become a rite of passage for thousands of school leavers after 12 years of schooling. Previously, there was no focal point for their exuberance, with noisy gatherings on the foreshore and at private house parties often turning nasty. The change in format was also prompted by the limited ability of volunteer support services – such as the

Red Frogs and Dance Wize – to supervise the schoolies, and behavioural issues with minors and “toolies”. The mayor Cr Anthony Marsh said a “change of mindset” from councillors had heralded the new approach. “Rather than brace for the inevitable impact of schoolies, we decided to really embrace it this year,” he said. “Providing for fun and entertainment in a safe and controlled environ-

ment also reduced the likelihood for other mass gatherings, house parties and antisocial behaviour. “The team managed to pull this event together in just 19 days, which is basically unheard of in local government.” Cr Antonella Celi described the schoolies celebrations in her Seawinds ward as “very successful, really good”.

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Southern Peninsula News

8 December 2021


Police patrol

With Stephen Taylor

activity and the cultivation and trafficking of illicit drugs and urge anyone with information to contact Crime Stoppers of 1800 333 000 of submit a confidential report at bddy.me/3rfmSzQ

Schoolies’ assault A ROSEBUD boy, 15, faces serious charges after a police sergeant was allegedly hit from behind during schoolies’ week celebrations on the foreshore. Police responding to a noise complaint at the Rosebud pier just after midnight, Monday 29 November, found up to 300 teenagers on the beach listening to loud music. After dispersing the crowd without incident police remained at the scene to ensure there were no further disturbances. In what they describe as an “unprovoked attack” an acting sergeant was allegedly hit from behind by the boy who was arrested at the scene. He has been charged with assaulting an emergency worker, reckless conduct likely to cause serious injury, four counts of resisting police and five counts of committing an indictable offence while on bail. He has been remanded to appear at a children’s court at a later date. The injured officer was taken to hospital for treatment where he spent the night and has since been released. Anyone who saw or has vision of the incident is urged to contact Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000 or submit a confidential crime report at crimestoppersvic.com.au

Party attack A 15-year-old boy has been arrested after an alleged stabbing at an outdoor party at Dromana last month. Detectives from Mornington Peninsula CIU executed a search warrant in the Carrum Downs area last week in their hunt for the attacker of a 17-year-old boy who suffered serious injuries in an incident on Boundary Road, 10.30pm, Saturday 13 November. The boy has been charged with intentionally causing serious injury and remanded to appear at a children’s court on 14 December.

Axe attack A ROSEBUD man was seriously injured when

Witnesses sought ANYONE who saw a collision on Point Nepean Road, Capel Sound, Thursday 23 September, is asked to call Rosebud police. They say a white Ford Falcon sedan, travelling west, veered across the nature strip and into a house on the corner of Brendal Street and Point Nepean Road. Anyone with information is urged to contact 1st Constable Haugh at Rosebud police 5986 0444.

Fire dangers

Roundabout burn-outs A HOON doing burn-outs caused substantial damage to a roundabout at the intersection of Coolart and Bungower roads, Somerville, around midnight, Tuesday 16 November. Debris flicked up by the car made the road dangerous for other road users. Anyone with information regarding this offending is urged to contact Senior Constable Lewis at Somerville Highway Patrol 5978 1300. he was attacked by a man wielding an axe, 9am, Friday 3 December. Detective Sergeant Eddie Logonder, of Somerville CIU, said the 38-year-old was found in Barry Street, Tootgarook, with wounds to his head and legs. He was taken to Frankston Hospital for treatment. No description of the attacker is available, and the victim is said to be not cooperating with police. Anyone with information is urged to contact Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000.

Miscreant charges HASTINGS police say they have arrested more than 130 offenders, laid another 220 criminal charges and executed more than 100 warrants under Operation Miscreant. The police executed 15 search warrants targeting the use of the drug ice as well as drug trafficking. They seized substantial quantities of ice, ecstasy, cannabis, illicit firearms and weapons along with more than $70,000 in cash as the proceeds of crime. Police say they continue to target suspicious

POLICE are urging Mornington Peninsula residents to be vigilant about fire danger, despite a wetter outlook for summer. They are gearing for the annual Operation Safeguard, which aims to deter or reduce the impact of intentional and recklessly lit fires. The most common causes of recklessly lit fires include burning off, campfires, car exhausts and machinery, use of tools such as angle grinders and welding equipment, bonfires and flares and farming machinery such as harvesters. While recklessly lit fires are considered by many to be accidental, the outcome is often the same as arson, with potential for injury, loss of life or property. Anyone found guilty of recklessly or intentionally causing a bushfire can face significant fines and penalties of up to 15 years’ imprisonment. Police are reminding the community of their role in preventing bushfires and encourage people to speak up and report any reckless or suspicious behaviour. Anyone who sees suspicious behaviour should call 000 as it is occurring. Anyone with information should contact Crime Stoppers 1800 333 000 or submit a confidential report to crimestoppersvic.com.au Operation Safeguard will run until March.

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TRUGANINA 8 December 2021

PAGE 11


NEWS DESK

Hunt to retire at next election Continued from Page 3 The Labor Party’s candidate for Flinders is Surbhi Snowball while Voices for Mornington Peninsula is expected to soon announce its backing for an independent. Meanwhile, Mr Hunt’s foreshadowed exit (he will remain health and aged care services minister until the election, which could be as early as March) saw him praised from many quarters. Mr Hunt was first elected in 2001 after being “handed the baton” by former Liberal Defence Minister Peter Reith. His decision to step down follows 20 months of what has arguably been the most difficult time faced by an Australian health minister - the coronavirus pandemic. However, there have been criticisms of the government’s handling of the crisis with many deaths recorded in federallycontrolled aged care homes and the Macquarie Dictionary making “strollout” its word of the year, in reference to the time taken to provide Australians with COVID-19 vaccines. “When I think back to the fear and the concern … in February and March last year, and I look at that which has occurred around the world and the lives that have been saved here by comparison, I'm so proud of this government, of this parliament and of this nation, and all the things that have been done to save lives and protect lives,” Mr Hunt told parliament. After saying he believed the country was “well prepared for the future” and thanking party members in his electorate and “the extraordinary [electorate chair] Peter Raw-

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lings—and his predecessor, Julie Heron”. He also named six of his staff “who have served for a decade: Lynne Strahan, Sarah Meredith, Tina McGuffie [now speechwriter at Mornington Peninsula Shire], Denise Garnock, Lisa Burgess and Wendy Black”. “I look at the incredible talent on the back bench, the middle bench and the front bench, and I know that in the leadership of the prime minister we see someone where the bigger the issue, the clearer he knows the way. That's it. I think that's because he understands Australians, and he trusts Australians,” Mr Hunt said. “The highest of all honours is the simplest. We are all representatives, and I have been graced and favoured by the people of Flinders to represent the area in which I grew up - the Mornington Peninsula and Western Port - and our strongest role is when we are partners with our community. Gunnamatta Ocean Beach, Point Nepean, the Somerville Secondary College, Balcombe Grammar, the Mornington cancer centre and the Abacus autism centre in Hastings—all of these things are meaningful and real.” And then, without acknowledging the exact time of the election, Mr Hunt ended his speech: “And there's a lot more to do over the next six months. To paraphrase my favourite film, The Princess Bride we’ve all got our secrets - there’s a country to protect, medicines to list, a budget to prepare and an election to win, but, when all of that is done, it will be time to come home.”

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PAGE 12

FLINDERS MP Greg Hunt, his wife Paula and children Poppy and James (above) at the launch of his 2010 election campaign. His win (left) triumphantly marked his first decade in federal parliament and the start of a second decade that will end with next year’s federal election, which could come as soon as March. Pictures: Yanni

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GREG Hunt has weathered the onset and and ongoing outcomes of facing the coronavirus pandemic alongside Prime Minister Scott Morrison (left) and (right) in for an early morning swim with then Prime Minister Tony Abbott. Pictures: Gary Sissons (Morrison) and Keith Platt (Abbott)

What they said about Greg Hunt TREASURER Josh Frydenberg said the decision to not seek re-election by his longtime friend was a "big loss for me and his electorate”. "He's my best friend in parliament, I was the best man at his wedding," Mr Frydenberg said. "We're the godfather to our respective children and he has made a really great contribution [to the health portfolio]. "I think Greg has done a sterling job.” Mornington (Liberal) MP David Morris: “Greg’s appetite for hard work, and his commitment to liberal values saw him rise to become a member of the Australian Cabinet. His intellect and skills saw him comprehensively meet the challenge of managing the COVID pandemic as Minister for Health. But despite achieving high office he never forgot that his first and most important job was to serve the people of Flinders as their representative in the federal Parliament. “Greg has served both the nation and his community with distinction and leaves very big

shoes for his successor to fill.” Hastings (Liberal) MP Neale Burgess: “I have been honoured to work with Greg Hunt for the majority of his 20 years serving our community. From my close-up view, there is no question in my mind that Greg has been the best minister I’ve ever known. “I will be forever grateful that when the world ran into a one in 100 years crisis, in COVID, Greg Hunt was in the role to lead Australia to safety. “I’m very proud to call Greg my friend.” Nepean (Labor) MP Chris Brayne: “Greg has been the federal Member for Flinders for more than two thirds of my life. I remember him visiting my class in grade 4, and then I grilled him when he attended a year 9 question and answer session. “Whether it’s been as a primary school student, a secondary school student or now as a Member of Parliament, Greg has always been very gener-

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ous with his time to me. “I wish him and his family well for the future.” Mornington Peninsula Shire mayor Cr Anthony Marsh: “As a council we are sad to see such an active and engaged local member retire. “Greg works incredibly hard and has been a great champion for the Mornington Peninsula in federal parliament. He is determined and persistent and obviously cares passionately about getting the best outcome for this region. His dedication to our community is abundantly clear but after 20 years on the job he deserves a rest! “We wish him all the very best for the future.” Cr David Gill: “Greg has done a lot of good work for the Mornington Peninsula. However, we disagreed on matters of principle at times. “I wish Greg the best in whatever he chooses to do next.” Australian Private Hospitals Association CEO Michael Roff: “Greg Hunt has overseen some of the most challenging times for the health care

sector, leading the Australian response to the COVID-19 pandemic. His efforts at the outset of the pandemic ensured Australians had access to the full hospital system – bringing public and private hospitals together in an historic agreement.” Beyond Blue Chair Julia Gillard: “Mr Hunt is a caring and passionate advocate for mental health. “As federal Health Minister, he embraced change and innovation, and worked tirelessly to address the most pressing issues in mental health and suicide prevention. “Notably, he seized the potential of telehealth to expand access to mental health and wellbeing support. He recognised the healing potential of universal aftercare for those in suicidal distress. And importantly, he championed the voices of lived experience, talking openly of his own family’s experience with mental illness.”

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PAGE 13


DONATE to support your local community hospital this Christmas The Bays, is a not-for-profit, community-owned hospital. We continue to rely on community support, grants and philanthropy to purchase essential equipment and meet our community’s healthcare needs. Give your gift this Christmas.

Your tax-deductible Christmas gift* will make a critical difference to our patients, families, surgeons, specialists and nurses who care for them. Visit thebays.com.au/donate, call 03 5970 5339, or complete the form. DONATION AMOUNT:

Please donate to The Bays Christmas Appeal 2021

PLEASE TICK A PAYMENT OPTION: EFT: The Bays Healthcare Group Credit Card Type:

NAB BSB: 083 547 Account No: 290 295 547 (use name as a reference)

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Card Number: Card Holder’s Name: Phone:

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Please return completed form by email to funrasing@thebays.com.au For any questions, please contact our Fundrasing & Community Engagement Team on 03 5970 53339

The Bays Healthcare Group Vale Street, Mornington 3931 PAGE 14

Southern Peninsula News

8 December 2021

/


The Bays Hospital Christmas Appeal 2021 Give your gift today We need your help

How your donation will help

How to donate

The Bays Healthcare Group is a not-for-profit, community based organisation that operates The Bays Hospital in Mornington, and The Bays Aged Care and Dialysis Unit in Hastings. We rely on donations, grants and philanthropy to purchase equipment, fund programs, and provide a compassionate environment for patients, residents and families. This community support has enabled The Bays to serve the Mornington Peninsula for 90 years.

All funds raised will go towards critical equipment for The Bays Hospital. You can direct your donation to your preferred area of need or our general fund. If you would prefer to donate a specific piece of equipment, we have a list of the critical medical equipment needed.If you are interested in donating a specific piece of equipment, please contact us. All donated items will be recognised with a donor plaque ceremony and unveiling

Simply complete the donation slip on the adjacent page. Prefer to donate online? Click on ‘Make a donation’ at our website thebays.com.au/donate.

Give a Christmas gift today We know that now, more than ever, our local community needs us. In the last two years, everyday healthcare needs of our community have continued – hospitalisation has been required, cancers have been treated, the elderly have needed care, and babies have been born. Throughout, The Bays Hospital and Aged Care have kept serving our community. As the end of the year and Christmas approaches, we invite you to make a tax-deductible gift to The Bays Hospital. Your gift will make a critical difference to our patients, families, specialists, nurses and carers who care for them.

Contact Rebecca HaslerFundraising and Community Engagement Manager E: rebeccahasler@thebays.com.au P: 03 5970 5339

Helping the broader community By supporting your community hospital to purcahse vital medical equipment, you provide the wider Mornington Peninsula community with highquality, compassionate healthcare closer to home. Make a tax-deductible donation The Christmas Appeal will run until midnight 31 December 2021. This is a great opportunity for you to make a real difference with a Christmas gift and get a tax refund. 100% of all donations will be distributed to The Bays Healthcare Group. Gifts over $2 are tax- deductible. After a tax-deductible donation is made, you will receive a receipt, which you can then claim with the ATO.

The Bays Healthcare Group Caring for the Peninsula

*Donations over $2 are tax-deductible Southern Peninsula News

8 December 2021

PAGE 15


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8 December 2021


NEWS DESK

MPs urged to think globally, act locally THE Mornington Peninsula is on the front line of the impacts of climate change, a situation not lost on organisers of a climate action open letter to politicians of all persuasions. The group says the peninsula’s ocean and bay frontages and extensive bushland make it vulnerable to the impacts of extreme weather, such as bushfires over the 2019/20 summer, and severe storms which struck on Friday 29 October. Letter organiser Amy Gregorovich, a volunteer with Environment Victoria, said: “Our communities have gone through an immensely difficult period with bushfires, the pandemic, and more recently huge storm events. “This pandemic has taught us that we can’t avoid big global threats. Leaders at all levels need to step up to make deep and urgent cuts to greenhouse gas emissions. This is necessary to ensure we avoid the worst climate impacts whilst supporting communities to adapt and thrive. “Urgent action is required to support every local community and every industry across Australia to transition to net zero emissions to slash climate pollution this decade.” In its open letter to the federal government her group of concerned residents, brought together by Environment Victoria as part of a bigger campaign, are asking MPs to “plan for a net zero emission target now”. “Our community’s mental, physical, and economic well-being depends on our leaders embracing

Hospitality courses CHISHOLM TAFE is offering courses in hospitality which may go some way to filling trainee staff shortages on the Mornington Peninsula. The Serving Up Skill courses to be held this month in two sessions aim to help provide staff for businesses about to face an influx of holidaymakers over summer. The second course, over four days (13-17 December) at Rosebud campus, costs $700. The college says financial assistance, support and funding options may be available through an employment service provider or from the Caroline Chisholm Education Foundation. The course covers the responsible serving of alcohol, safe food handling, introduction to coffee and simulated cafe practice. Students must be aged 16 and above and scholarships may be available. Details: email workforce.solutions@chisholm.edu.au

Campers return

Plan now: Concerns about climate change have prompted action from Marcus Maginness, Amy Gregorovich, Robyn Ruhl, Pip Coulthurst, Christine Power and Suzy Allain; front: Victor Komarovsky, Elaine Smith, Lucille Watterson and Hayley Perry. Picture: Supplied climate action to aid in our post-COVID recovery,” Ms Gregorovich said. “While Mornington Peninsula Shire has declared a climate emergency, action at the state and federal government level is needed to support and bolster council efforts through statewide and national plans.”

The group launched the letters around Victoria in mid-November and is asking “concerned residents” to sign them. “By signing this letter, you will be joining community members, private industry groups and not-for-profit organisations in calling for federal MPs

and prospective election candidates to take fast and fair climate action,” Ms Gregorovich said. Organisations, business, or community groups wanting to sign the open letter can get in touch at openletter. southeast@gmail.com Stephen Taylor

CAMPERS are returning to the Rye and Sorrento campgrounds reopened following the severe storm that lashed the Mornington Peninsula on Friday 29 October. Tree inspections at the Rosebud and McCrae campgrounds have been completed with crews finishing clean-up works and undertaking final checks on the facilities and infrastructure. The campgrounds will reopen on a staged basis over the next two weeks: McCrae sections 5, 6 and 7 will open Wednesday 8 December; Rosebud sections 10A, 11 and 12 will open Friday 10 December, and sections 4, 9, 10B, 13 and 14 will open Monday 13 December.

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Southern Peninsula News

8 December 2021

PAGE 17


NEWS DESK Stepping out for change: Members and supporters of the Southern Women’s Action Network after the rally. Picture: Supplied

Peaceful street march against violence SOUTHERN Women’s Action Network (SWAN) rallied in Mornington on Thursday 25 November in support of Safe Steps 16 Days of Activism against GenderBased Violence and Mornington Peninsula 16ks in 16 days Steps for Respect. They called for an end to what they say is a “growing incidence of violence against women”. SWAN members marched along Main Street, chatting to interested bystanders, before being addressed by Cr Sarah Race in Mornington Park. Cr Race said the Walk Against Family Violence “amplified a cause that is endemic on the peninsula”. With fragmented services exacerbated by COVID, there was a “critical need for longer-term and crisis housing, as lack of accommodation means that women often must stay and survive with their abuser, try to find a place to crash or end up homeless and/or sleeping in their cars”. SWAN member Maureen Donelly said: “It is shameful that in our modern society, despite all its economic, social and technological advances, women and children are still subject to violence and abuse in their own homes. “We need to stand together against sexism and violence in our community.”

Wallara banking on government support DISABILITY support organisation Wallara, based at Sages Farm, Baxter, says its future expansion depends on receiving $750,000 each from the state and federal governments. The charity, which helps those living with a disability prepare for and find employment, has invested more than $2 million without receiving any money from government – despite it being two years since CEO Phil Hayes-Brown asked for their support. “The farm has proven its ability to create jobs,” Hayes-Brown told a lunch last week attended by partners Frankston RSL and St Kilda Football Club. “Local businesses can see what we are doing

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here and the quality of the work being done. This is how we get more people into the workforce.” Mr Hayes-Brown said Sages’ mission was to be Australia’s most inclusive farm and also to educate the community through tours and events. He said Wallara helped its clients get job-ready by learning skills in the cafe, growing vegetables, maintaining the gardens, caring for the animals and conducting educational tours on the 16 hectare site. In the past year eight paid jobs had been created at the farm with 10 more in the pipeline, with construction work to create another 18 roles. “I’m frustrated because I see the support [we get] from business, from some amazing donors,

and I see [how] Wallara invests its funds as a notfor-profit,” Mr Hayes-Brown said. “I see the outcomes being achieved, but operating out of a 150-year-old heritage cottage is holding us back from achieving more. “If we can secure just $750,000 each from the federal and state governments we can build an inclusive jobs hub that will enable us to do so much more.” Frankston RSL and St Kilda Football Club say they are ready to take graduates into paid work off the farm which is run by 60 young people with different abilities, plus some talented support coaches. Stephen Taylor


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Four sizeable bedrooms all with built in robes n 750m (approx.) to Rye’s shops, restaurants and foreshore. n

Featuring open plan living, kitchen and dining. n Private backyard with self-cleaning plunge pool

3

1

PRICE

$1,400,000 to $1,500,000

VIEWING

As advertised or by appointment

CONTACT Ben Kenyon 0413 697 203

n

RYE, 12 Nelson Street

stockdaleleggo.com.au/rye stockdaleleggo.com.au/dromana-rosebud mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 8th December 2021

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 4


8 Bass Meadows Boulevard, ST ANDREWS BEACH Family Beach Retreat n

Land size 6262sqm (approx.)

Two separate lounge areas n Two garages, garden shed and massive machinery shed perfect for a boat or caravan storage n

n

2

5

8

PRICE

$2,100,000 to $2,300,000

AUCTION

Saturday 11th December at 2:00pm

CONTACT Ben Kenyon 0413 697 203

Ten minute walk from surf beaches and a short drive to Rye shops, cafes and restaurants

RYE, 12 Nelson Street

ARE YOU LOOKING TO MAKE YOUR NEXT MOVE?

We’ve got the Mornington Peninsula Covered stockdaleleggo.com.au/rye stockdaleleggo.com.au/dromana-rosebud mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 8th December 2021

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 5


SOLD

AN IDYLLIC ESCAPE

3

18 Anthony Court, RYE $1,525,000-$1,625,000

2

2

A COMFORTABLE, COASTAL LIFESTYLE 3

1

2

27 Fern Grove, RYE $975,000-$1,075,000

MARTA NELSON 0421 043 335 SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724

MARTA NELSON 0421 043 335 SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724

SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724

MARTA NELSON 0421 043 335

SOLD

LIFESTYLE OF THE RICH & FAMOUS

TYRONE VISIONARY WANTED

Boatshed 122, ROSEBUD $160,000

45 Thomson Terrace, RYE $770,000-$820,000

MARTA NELSON 0421 043 335 SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724

MARTA NELSON 0421 043 335 SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724

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

VACANT LAND

crowdersre.com.au Wednesday, 8th December 2021

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 6


HAMPTONS-INSPIRED LUXURY

4

2

2

8 Danny Street, RYE Contact Agent

PANORAMIC VIEWS

2

MARTA NELSON 0421 043 335 SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724

SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724

MARTA NELSON 0421 043 335

4

11 Sheila Street, RYE $2,250,000-$2,425,000

2

2

EPITOME OF LIFESTYLE & POSITION

4

3

2

3 Moody Street, RYE $2,795,000-$2,950,000

MARTA NELSON 0421 043 335 SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724

SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724 MARTA NELSON 0421 043 335

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

2

11 Kareela Drive, TOOTGAROOK $1,350,000-$1,475,000

MARTA NELSON 0421 043 335 SAM CROWDER 0403 893 724

A SANCTUARY OF STYLE

4

crowdersre.com.au Wednesday, 8th December 2021

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 7


ON THE COVER

WIDE OPEN SPACES WITH THE SOUNDS OF THE SURF NEARBY THIS grand slice of prized St Andrews Beach real estate measures a massive 6262 square metres and is so close to the beach you can hear the roar of the surf in the air. Hidden amongst the Moonah trees, this very inviting single level ranch style home offers the winning combination of surf, size and serenity, and all just a short drive from town. The home has a wonderful coastal vibe with timbers and feature brickwork used to great effect. There are lovely exposed beams to a high pitched ceiling in the main living area, and pine lined walls feature to the bedrooms and bathrooms.

A sprawling floor plan spreads out in both directions from the wide entry foyer; to the left is a fantastic rumpus room with wood heater and enough room for the pool table, and around the corner is the formal dining area and then into the kitchen. The timber theme kitchen has tiled floors, plenty of under bench cupboard space, a walk-in pantry and appliances include a dishwasher and stainless-steel oven with rangehood. Adjoining the kitchen is the family room with woodheater, and branching off from here is the fourth bedroom. Three more bedrooms set in the west wing

all have walk-in wardrobes, including the larger master bedroom which also has an ensuite. There is a full family bathroom with powder room, and opposite is an equally spacious laundry. Externally the property continues to impress with a double carport and a large single garage – with powder room and storage – both under the roof line of the home, and a relaxing entertaining area is set among lush native gardens. Several other outbuildings include a machinery shed, a smaller storage shed and a massive sixcar garage for the boat, trailer and caravan.n

HOME ESSENTIALS

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

ADDRESS: 8 Bass Meadows Boulevard, ST ANDREWS BEACH FOR SALE: $2,100,000 - $2,300,000 DESCRIPTION: 5 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 8 car AGENT: Ben Kenyon 0413 697 203, Stockdale & Leggo Rye, 12 Nelson Street, Rye, 5985 6555

NEW HOMES KNOCK DOWN REBUILD UNIT DEVELOPMENT FREE BUILDING ADVICE FREE SITE INSPECTION FIXED PRICE CONTRACT Call Craig: 5982 2121 info@parkwayhomes.com.au

ACN: 107 061 147 • CDB-U 51518

PARKWAYHOMES.COM.AU mpnews.com.au

Wednesday, 8th December 2021

SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

Page 8


The Guide TOP PICKS OF THE WEEK

SATURDAY

CHRISTMAS WITH DELTA GOODREM

FRIDAY

NINE, 7.30pm

RHYS DARBY: BIG IN JAPAN

TEN, 9.30pm

Kiwi actor and comedian Rhys Darby (left) was lucky enough to get to Japan in those heady pre-COVID days where travel was open to all. As we prepare to dust off our passports, this weird and wacky four-part series is just the ticket in armchair travel. Darby makes his entrance in tonight’s premiere via hot air balloon before traipsing through the country with his vknack of finding all the oddest places, such as the hotel run entirely by robots and a company that will make you your own mascot.

SATURDAY

HOME ALONE

SEVEN, 7pm

Feel-good director Chris Columbus set one of the most successful kids film franchises in motion with this amusing variation on a wish fulfilment theme. When a young boy – the genuinely appealing Macaulay Culkin (right)– wishes his family would go away he finds himself left at home by mistake when the folks leave for a holiday. Cue the bad guys in full pantomime style, with Joe Pesci and Daniel Stern incompetently evil as two crooks planning to break into the (apparently) empty house.

MONDAY

HYPOTHETICAL

SBS VICELAND, 9.20pm

You never know what you’ll get with this zany panel show, and that’s what makes it such fun. Comedians Josh Widdicombe (above right) and James Acaster (above left) have a knack for seeing the bizarre side of life, and audiences have lapped up the past two seasons. Tonight, season three kicks off, and there are fresh comedians eager to join the fun, along with some well-known names, including Richard Ayoade (Travel Man), Alan Davies (QI) and Roisin Conaty (After Life). This week, Suzi Ruffell, Tom Allen, Sophie Duker and Desiree Burch get creative with their answers.

If you sing from the same songbook as Delta Goodrem (below), Christmas is your favourite time of year, hands-down. After her debut festive special last year, which audiences lapped up, Delta is back with new and impressive guests to ring in Christmas via song and style. Joining Delta on stage at the Sydney Opera House will be singer-songwriter Paul Kelly, Natalie Imbruglia, Cody Simpson, Harts, Jason Arrow, and imports Craig David, Andrea Bocelli and Gary Barlow.

Delt Goodrem hosts Christmas With Delta Goodrem

www.woodpecker.com.au info@woodpecker.com.au

901 Nepean Hwy, Mornington Ph: 03 5977 0899

Thursday, December 9 ABC TV (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Australia Remastered: Nature’s Great Divide. (R) 11.00 The Pool. (PG, R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 1.30 QI. (PG, R) 2.00 Press. (Mls, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.15 Think Tank. (PG, R) 5.10 Grand Designs. (PG, R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 11.00 Spanish News. 11.30 Turkish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 ABC America: World News Tonight. 1.00 PBS NewsHour. 2.00 Destination Flavour China Bitesize. (R) 2.10 Royals At War. (PG, R) 3.15 Journey Through Armenia. (PG, R) 3.45 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG, R) 4.15 The Wonderful World Of Chocolate. (R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

6.00 Sunrise. 10.00 The Ashes: Pre-Game Show. 11.00 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 2. Morning session. 1.00 The Ashes: The Lunch Break. 1.40 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 2. Afternoon session. 3.40 The Ashes: Tea Break. 4.00 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 2. Late afternoon session.

6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: A Christmas Wish. (2019, PGa, R) Hilarie Burton, Tyler Hilton, Megan Park. 1.45 Talking Honey: Princess Diana. (R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R)

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG, R) 8.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGal) 1.00 Jamie & The Nonnas. (R) 2.00 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. (R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG) 3.30 Freshly Picked With Simon Toohey. 4.00 Farm To Fork. (PG) 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG) 5.00 10 News First.

6.00 The Drum. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 Barrie Cassidy’s One Plus One. Jane Barnes speaks with Barrie Cassidy. 8.30 Designing A Legacy. (Ml, R) Tim Ross looks at iconic homes. 9.30 Doctor Who. (Final, PGh, R) 10.30 You Can’t Ask That. (Ml, R) 11.00 ABC Late News. 11.30 Pilgrimage: Road To Rome. (PG, R) 12.30 Hunting The Essex Lorry Killers. (Ma, R) 1.35 Call The Midwife. (Ma, R) 2.35 Press. (Mal, R) 3.35 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.25 The Drum. (R) 5.25 7.30. (R)

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 The Wonderful World Of Chocolate. (PG) Follows chocolatier Chris Zammit. 8.30 Red Election. (MA15+) Katrine is in possession of the Stuxnet Worm. 9.25 Murder Case: The Search For Julie Reilly. (MA15+) Part 2 of 3. 10.30 SBS World News Late. 11.00 Gomorrah. (MA15+av, R) 12.00 We Are Who We Are. (MA15+n, R) 1.05 Darklands. (MA15+dlv, R) 3.45 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (Mas, R) 4.40 Poh & Co. Bitesize. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 6. Adelaide Strikers v Melbourne Renegades. 11.00 World’s Deadliest Weather: Caught On Camera. (PGa) A drone captures a young daredevil caught in a flash flood on the Hawaiian island of Maui. 12.00 American Crime. (Mads, R) Luis finds himself sinking into servitude. 1.00 Harry’s Practice. (R) Information about pet care. 1.30 RSPCA Animal Rescue. (R) A labrador hides after a nasty accident. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. News and current affairs. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Great Getaways. (Return, PG) Takes a look at holiday ideas. 8.30 Paramedics. (M, R) First responders consider breaking down doors to get to a possible stroke patient. 9.30 Botched. (Malmns, R) Tiffany “New York” Pollard returns. 10.30 Nine News Late. 11.00 New Amsterdam. (Mam, R) 11.50 Prison. (MA15+d, R) 12.40 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events. 7.30 Christmas With Australian Women’s Weekly. Tips and ideas for the festive season. 8.30 Law & Order: SVU. (Mav) Chief McGrath pressures Benson as the bodies start piling up in the probe into Congressman Howard. 10.30 Blue Bloods. (Mav) Danny partners with Anthony. 11.30 The Project. (R) 12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.

ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s

Programs. 7.15pm Odd Squad. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.30 Mock The Week. 9.00 Would I Lie To You? 9.30 Hard Quiz. 10.00 Gruen. 10.40 Doctor Who. 11.30 You Can’t Ask That. Midnight Countdown To Disaster. 12.50 The Misadventures Of Romesh Ranganathan. 1.50 Community. 2.10 Parks And Recreation. 2.30 ABC News Update. 2.35 Close. 5.05 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. Noon Project Blue Book. 1.40 North To South: The Full Journey. 4.00 WorldWatch. 5.25 Takeshi’s Castle. 5.55 Shortland Street. 6.25 RocKwiz. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. 8.30 The Curse Of Oak Island. 10.10 The Source. 11.00 Vikings. 11.50 News. 12.45am Me And My Mental Illness. 1.35 The X-Files. 2.25 Miracle Fish. 2.45 Deutsche Welle. 3.00 Late Programs.

7TWO (72) 6am Home Shopping. 6.30 Travel Oz. 8.00 Harry’s Practice. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon House Of Wellness. 1.00 Deadly Dates. 3.00 Weekender. 3.30 RSPCA Animal Rescue. 4.30 M*A*S*H. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Father Brown. 8.30 Inspector George Gently. 10.30 Murdoch Mysteries. 12.30am The Fine Art Auction. 3.30 Late Programs.

9GEM (92) 6am TV Shop: Home Shopping. 7.00 Creflo Dollar Ministries. 7.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon As Time Goes By. 1.10 Days Of Our Lives. 2.05 The Young And The Restless. 3.00 Explore. 3.10 MOVIE: Silver Bears. (1978, PG) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Death In Paradise. 8.40 The Brokenwood Mysteries. 10.40 Law & Order. 11.35 Late Programs.

10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 Frasier. 8.00 Becker. 9.00 The Middle. 10.00 Frasier. 11.00 The Big Bang Theory. Noon In The Dark. 1.00 2 Broke Girls. 2.00 Mom. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 6.30 Neighbours. (Final) 7.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.00 TikTok For You Fest. 10.30 Seinfeld. 11.00 2 Broke Girls. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Late Programs.

N ITV (34) 6am Morning Programs. 1.50pm My Survival As An Aboriginal. 2.45 Hand Talk. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.25 The Magic Canoe. 3.50 Jarjums. 5.00 Shortland Street. 5.30 Chefs’ Line. 6.00 Pete & Pio’s Kai Safari. 6.30 Kriol Kitchen. 7.00 Our Stories. 7.15 Keep Calm And Decolonize. 7.20 News. 7.30 Going Places. 8.30 MOVIE: Precious. (2009, MA15+) 10.30 News. 10.40 Late Programs.

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am The Finishers. Continued. (2013, PG, French) 6.40 Long Way North. (2015, PG) 8.10 1982. (2019, PG, Arabic) 10.05 Infernal Affairs 3. (2003, M, Cantonese) 12.15pm Little Nicolas. (2009, PG, French) 1.55 Dean Spanley. (2008, PG) 3.50 This Beautiful Fantastic. (2016, PG) 5.30 Jappeloup. (2013, PG, French) 7.55 Joshy. (2016, M) 9.30 My Brilliant Career. (1979) 11.25 Late Programs.

7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 1pm Ink Master. 2.00 Ink Master: Redemption. 2.30 Pawn Stars. 4.00 Fish’n With Mates. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 Storage Wars: TX. 6.00 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 2. Late afternoon session. 6.30 American Pickers. 7.30 MOVIE: Heartbreak Ridge. (1986, M) 10.15 MOVIE: Last Man Standing. (1996, M) 12.30am Late Programs.

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon Hollywood Medium. 1.00 Revenge Body. 2.00 America’s Top Dog. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock From The Sun. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Malcolm. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock From The Sun. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 Survivor 41. 8.30 Metro Sexual. 10.00 MOVIE: Ted 2. (2015, MA15+) 12.20am Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 What’s Up Down Under. 8.30 NBL Slam. 9.00 Diagnosis Murder. 10.00 JAG. Noon NCIS: Los Angeles. 1.00 NCIS. 3.00 Diagnosis Murder. 5.00 JAG. 7.00 Bondi Rescue. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 Hawaii Five-0. 10.30 SEAL Team. 12.30am Home Shopping. 2.00 Madam Secretary. 3.00 Blue Bloods. 4.00 Hawaii Five-0.

CONSUMER ADVICE (P) Pre-school (C) Children (PG) Parental Guidance Recommended (M) Mature Audiences (MA15+) Mature Audiences Only (AV15+) Extreme Adult Violence (R) Repeat (a) Adult themes (d) Drug references (h) Horror (s) Sex references (l) Language (m) Medical procedures (n) Nudity (v) Violence.

Southern Peninsula News – TV Guide

8 December 2021

MEL/VIC

PAGE 1


Friday, December 10 ABC (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Searching For Superhuman. (PG, R) 11.00 The Pool. (PG, R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Barrie Cassidy’s One Plus One. (R) 1.30 The Sound. (R) 2.00 Press. (Mal, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.15 Think Tank. (PG, R) 5.10 Grand Designs. (PG, R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 11.00 Spanish News. 11.30 Turkish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 ABC America: World News Tonight. 1.00 PBS NewsHour. 2.00 Destination Flavour China Bitesize. (PG, R) 2.10 Royals At War. (PGa, R) 3.15 Journey Through Armenia. (PG, R) 3.45 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG) 4.15 The Wonderful World Of Chocolate. (PG, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

6.00 Sunrise. 10.00 The Ashes: Pre-Game Show. 11.00 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 3. Morning session. 1.00 The Ashes: The Lunch Break. 1.40 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 3. Afternoon session. 3.40 The Ashes: Tea Break. 4.00 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 3. Late afternoon session.

6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: A Christmas In Tennessee. (2018, PGa, R) 1.45 Garden Gurus Moments. (R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R)

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG, R) 8.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGa) 1.00 Jamie & The Nonnas. (R) 2.00 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. (R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG) 3.30 Freshly Picked With Simon Toohey. 4.00 Farm To Fork. (PG) 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG) 5.00 10 News First.

6.00 The Drum. Analysis of the day’s news. 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories. 7.30 Gardening Australia. Millie Ross visits a cut-flower wonderland. 8.30 Endeavour. (Mav) Part 3 of 3. Thursday discovers that Endeavour’s problems are greater than anybody could have suspected. 10.05 Talking Heads. A woman runs an antiques shop. 10.35 ABC Late News. Detailed coverage of the day’s events. 11.00 The Vaccine. (R) 11.15 Gruen. (R) 11.55 Preppers. (Mls, R) 12.25 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv)

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Inside Balmoral: 1992-2017. (PG) Part 3 of 3. 8.30 Empire With Michael Portillo. (PGa, R) Part 3 of 4. Michael Portillo explores how the lure of riches led Britain into barbaric wars. 9.25 Dig World War II. (PG, R) Part 3 of 4. 10.20 SBS World News Late. 10.50 Cornwall With Simon Reeve. (PGa, R) 12.00 Miniseries: Hungry Ghosts. (Mahl, R) 3.55 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (Mals, R) 4.50 Poh & Co. Bitesize. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 7. Melbourne Stars v Sydney Thunder. From the MCG. 11.00 MOVIE: Bad Times At The El Royale. (2018, MA15+v, R) In the early ’70s, seven strangers, each with a secret to bury, gather at a rundown hotel with a dark past and staffed by a single desk clerk. Over the course of one night, secrets are revealed and alliances are made. Jeff Bridges, Cynthia Erivo, Dakota Johnson. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) Three contestants go head-to-head in a test of brain power. 5.00 NBC Today. News and current affairs.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Taronga: Who’s Who In The Zoo: Lion Move. (PG) Taronga Zoo welcomes some royalty. 8.30 MOVIE: Robin Hood. (2010, Msv, R) An archer returns home to England, only to find the country suffering under the yoke of devious noblemen. Russell Crowe, Cate Blanchett, Matthew Macfadyen. 11.10 MOVIE: In The Heart Of The Sea. (2015, Mav, R) A ship is attacked by a mammoth whale. Chris Hemsworth. 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Global Shop. (R) 4.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.30 A Current Affair. (R)

6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events. 7.30 The Living Room. (PG, R) The fab four renovate a bathroom. 8.30 The Graham Norton Show. (R) Celebrity guests include Tom Holland, Zendaya, Henry Cavill, Gugu Mbatha-Raw and Little Mix. 9.30 Rhys Darby: Big In Japan. (PGa) Part 1 of 4. Kiwi comedian Rhys Darby embarks on an adventure through Japan. 10.30 Just For Laughs. (Mdls, R) Hosted by Tommy Little. 11.00 The Project. (R) 12.00 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 1.00 Home Shopping. (R)

ABC COMEDY (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.15pm Odd Squad. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Hard Quiz. 8.30 MOVIE: Stand By Me. (1986, M) 9.55 Doctor Who. 10.45 Art Works. 11.10 Brush With Fame. (Final) 11.40 Live At The Apollo. 12.25am Would I Lie To You? 1.00 Sick Of It. 1.20 Community. 1.45 Parks And Recreation. 2.05 ABC News Update. 2.10 Close. 5.05 Five Minutes More. 5.10 Sarah & Duck. 5.20 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 11.30 SBS Courtside. Noon Basketball. NBA. Memphis Grizzlies v Los Angeles Lakers. 2.30 Vice Essentials Canada. 3.00 Gymnastics. 2020 FIG Trampoline World Cup Series. H’lights. 4.00 WorldWatch. 5.25 Takeshi’s Castle. 5.55 Shortland Street. 6.25 RocKwiz. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. 8.30 Hoarders. 9.20 Embarrassing Sex Stories. 10.35 Late Programs.

7TWO (72)

6am Morning Programs. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon House Of Wellness. 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. 2.00 Better Homes And Gardens Summer. 3.30 Animal Rescue. 4.00 M*A*S*H. 5.00 Escape To The Country. 6.00 Bargain Hunt. 7.00 Better Homes. 8.30 The Amazing Homemakers. 9.30 Australia’s Big Backyards. 10.30 The Mentalist. 11.30 Late Programs.

9GEM (92) 6am TV Shop. 7.00 Creflo. 7.30 TV Shop. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon Death In Paradise. 1.10 Days Of Our Lives. 2.05 The Young And The Restless. 3.00 Antiques Roadshow. 3.30 MOVIE: Separate Tables. (1958, PG) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Saved & Remade. 8.30 MOVIE: Star Trek III: The Search For Spock. (1984, PG) 10.35 Memory Lane. 11.55 Late Programs.

10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 NBL Slam. 7.30 Seinfeld. 8.00 Becker. 9.00 The Middle. 10.00 Frasier. 11.00 The Big Bang Theory. Noon In The Dark. (Final) 1.00 2 Broke Girls. 2.00 Seinfeld. 2.30 Mom. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Friends. 11.30 2 Broke Girls. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Late Programs.

NITV (34)

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am

7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 1pm Ink Master. 2.00 Ink Master: Redemption. 2.30 Pawn Stars. 3.00 Off The Grid With The Badger. 4.00 Timbersports. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 Storage Wars: TX. 6.00 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 3. Late afternoon session. 6.30 American Pickers. 7.30 MOVIE: Snake Eyes. (1998, M) 9.30 MOVIE: Goodfellas. (1990, MA15+) 12.30am Late Programs.

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon Hollywood Medium. 1.00 Revenge Body. 2.00 America’s Top Dog. 3.00 Malcolm. 3.30 The Nanny. 4.00 3rd Rock From The Sun. 4.30 That ’70s Show. 5.00 Malcolm. 6.00 The Nanny: Oy To The World. 6.30 MOVIE: Sing. (2016) 8.40 MOVIE: The Hobbit: The Battle Of The Five Armies. (2014, M) 11.30 Young, Dumb And Banged Up In The Sun. 12.25am Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Race 21. Saudi Arabian Grand Prix. Highlights. 9.00 Diagnosis Murder. 10.00 JAG. Noon MacGyver. 1.00 Star Trek: Discovery. 2.00 Evil. 3.00 Diagnosis Murder. 5.00 JAG. 7.00 Bondi Rescue. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 Law & Order: SVU. 11.30 CSI: Crime Scene Investigation. 12.30am Home Shopping. 2.00 SEAL Team. 3.00 NCIS: New Orleans. 5.00 Diagnosis Murder.

6am Morning Programs. 1.35pm Boy Nomad. 2.00 NITV On The Road: Barunga Festival. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.25 The Magic Canoe. 3.50 Jarjums. 5.00 Shortland Street. 5.30 Chefs’ Line. 6.00 Pete & Pio’s Kai Safari. 6.30 Kriol Kitchen. 7.00 Our Stories. 7.25 News. 7.30 MOVIE: Legend Of The Guardians. (2010, PG) 9.10 Bedtime Stories. 9.20 Pecan Summer: The Opera. 10.50 Late Programs.

Jappeloup. Continued. (2013, PG, French) 7.20 My Brilliant Career. (1979) 9.15 Traffic. (1971, French) 11.05 Cyrano, My Love. (2018, M, French) 1.10pm 1982. (2019, PG, Arabic) 3.05 The Red Shoes. (1948, PG) 5.35 A Month Of Sundays. (2015, PG) 7.35 Charlie And Boots. (2009, M) 9.30 Hunt For The Wilderpeople. (2016, PG) 11.25 My Big Gay Italian Wedding. (2018, M, Italian) 1.05am Late Programs.

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Saturday, December 11 ABC TV (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

6.00 Rage. (PG) 7.00 Weekend Breakfast. 10.00 Rage. (PG) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 Endeavour. (Mav, R) 2.00 Restoration Australia. (R) 3.00 Australia’s Lost Impressionist. (PG, R) 4.00 Dream Gardens. (R) 4.30 Landline. (Final) 5.00 Basketball. WNBL. Round 2. Adelaide Lightning v Townsville Fire. From Lightsview Community Centre, Adelaide. 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories. 7.30 The Larkins. (PG) Worried that Pop is working too hard, Ma books a weekend in Margate. 8.20 Miniseries: Us. (Ml) Part 1 of 4. A man who is looking forward to a grand tour of Europe with his family finds his plans hitting a snag. 9.20 Total Control. (Mal, R) Alex and a small group of independents meet in Canberra to decide the future of the nation. 10.10 Call The Midwife. (PG, R) The team rallies to celebrate a birthday. 11.10 Father Brown. (Mav, R) A writer is found dead. 12.00 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv)

6.00 WorldWatch. 7.00 BBC News. 7.30 Italian News. 8.10 Filipino News. 8.40 French News. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Spanish News. 11.30 Turkish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 ABC America: World News Tonight. 1.00 PBS NewsHour. 2.00 Destination Flavour China Bitesize. (R) 2.10 Arabian Sands. (R) 5.40 Nazi Megastructures. (PGav, R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Celebrity Letters And Numbers. (M) 8.30 The World’s Greatest Hotels: Claridge’s London. (PG) Takes a look at Claridge’s, London. 9.25 Russia To Iran: Across The Wild Frontier. (PGal, R) 10.20 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (Mals, R) 11.15 MOVIE: The Girl Who Played With Fire. (2009, MA15+sv, R, Sweden) Noomi Rapace, Michael Nyqvist. 1.30 MOVIE: The Girl Who Kicked The Hornet’s Nest. (2009, MA15+v, R, Sweden) 4.10 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (Mlns, R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News.

6am Morning Programs. 1.00 The Ashes: The Lunch Break. 1.40 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 4. Afternoon session. 3.40 The Ashes: Tea Break. 4.00 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 4. Late afternoon session.

ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.05pm The Deep. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.20 Live At The Apollo. 9.05 Whose Line Is It Anyway? 9.50 Mock The Week. 10.20 Would I Lie To You? 10.50 Schitt’s Creek. 11.40 Catastrophe. 12.05am GameFace. 12.30 Unprotected Sets. (Final) 12.55 Red Dwarf. 1.25 Escape From The City. 2.20 ABC News Update. 2.25 Close. 5.05 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. Noon Basketball. NBA. Memphis Grizzlies v Los Angeles Lakers. Replay. 2.00 Do I Have To Take Care Of Everything? 2.10 North To South: The Full Journey. 4.30 WorldWatch. 5.55 When Demolitions Go Wrong. 6.45 The Story Of The Songs. 7.40 Brooklyn Nine-Nine. 8.30 Creamerie. 9.30 The X-Files. 1.40am Undressed. 2.35 France 24. 3.00 Late Programs.

NITV (34)

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am

6am Morning Programs. 11.35 Pecan Summer: The Opera. 1pm Boxing Night To Remember V. 2.00 Hockey. SA Men’s Super League. 4.00 Rugby League. NRL NT. 5.00 Indian Country Today. 5.30 APTN National News. 6.00 Karla Grant Presents. 6.30 Going Places. 7.30 NITV News Update. 7.40 MOVIE: Chuck Berry. (2018, M) 9.25 MOVIE: Miles Ahead. (2015, M) 11.10 Late Programs.

PAGE 2

Morning Programs. 7.00 Hunt For The Wilderpeople. (2016, PG) 8.55 Jappeloup. (2013, PG, French) 11.15 Moomins On The Riviera. (2014, PG) 12.40pm Goodbye Mother. (2019, M, Vietnamese) 2.45 Traffic. (1971, French) 4.35 My Brilliant Career. (1979) 6.30 Viceroy’s House. (2017, PG) 8.30 Jackie. (2016, MA15+) 10.25 My Best Friend. (2018, M, Spanish) 12.05am Late Programs.

Southern Peninsula News – TV Guide

8 December 2021

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 Animal Tales. (PG, R) 7.00 Weekend Today. 10.00 Today Extra: Saturday. (PG) 12.00 Cybershack. (PG) 12.30 Destination WA. (PG, R) 1.00 Bondi Lifeguard World Adventures. (PG) 1.30 MOVIE: Waiting For The Light. (1990, PGal, R) 3.30 Christmas With Emma Dean: Presented By Eat Well Magazine. 4.30 The Garden Gurus. 5.00 News: First At Five. 5.30 To Be Advised. 6.00 Nine News Saturday. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Christmas With Delta Goodrem. (PG) A Christmas concert with Delta Goodrem. 9.00 MOVIE: Four Holidays. (2008, Ms, R) A couple spends the festive season with relatives. Reese Witherspoon, Vince Vaughn. 10.45 MOVIE: Just Like Heaven. (2005, PGals, R) 12.30 Australia’s Top Ten Of Everything. (PG, R) 1.30 Bondi Lifeguard World Adventures. (PG, R) 2.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 Global Shop. (R) 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.30 Wesley Impact With Stu Cameron. (PG)

6am Morning Programs. 7.30 Escape Fishing. (R) 8.00 All 4 Adventure. (PG, R) 9.00 Jamie’s Easy Meals For Every Day. (R) 9.30 St10. (PG) 12.00 Jamie’s Easy Meals At Christmas. (R) 1.00 Christmas With Australian Women’s Weekly. (R) 2.00 4x4 Adventures. (R) 3.00 All 4 Adventure. (PG, R) 4.00 Waltzing Jimeoin. (PGal, R) 4.30 Roads Less Travelled. (R) 5.00 News. 6.00 Bondi Rescue. (PGa, R) Bondi lifeguards Will and Mario go out to investigate a reported body sighting off the coast. 6.30 Territory Cops. (PGadl, R) A man wanted for a serious domestic violence charge has trapped himself on a balcony. 7.00 Soccer. A-League Men. Round 4. Adelaide United v Melbourne Victory. From Coopers Stadium, Adelaide. 10.00 Ambulance. (Mdm, R) It is Halloween in London and a fire in a block of flats puts paramedics under pressure. 12.30 Home Shopping. (R) 5.00 Hour Of Power. Religious program.

7TWO (72)

6am Home Shopping. 8.30 Travel Oz. 10.00 Bargain Hunt. 11.00 Weekender. 11.30 Creek To Coast. Noon Horse Racing. Villiers Stakes Day, The Gateway Raceday and Legends Race Day. 6.00 Border Security: International. 6.30 The Hotel Inspector. 7.30 The Yorkshire Vet. 8.30 Escape To The Country. 10.30 The Mentalist. 12.30am The Fine Art Auction. 3.30 Travel And Eat With Dan & Steph. 4.00 Late Programs.

9GEM (92) 6am Newstyle Direct. 6.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 10.00 Seaway. 11.00 Edgar Wallace Mysteries. 12.20pm Saved & Remade. 1.20 The Avengers. 2.20 MOVIE: Sitting Bull. (1954, PG) 4.30 MOVIE: The Way West. (1967, PG) 7.00 MOVIE: Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home. (1986, PG) 9.30 MOVIE: Close Encounters Of The Third Kind. (1977, PG) 12.15am My Favorite Martian. 12.40 Rainbow Country. 1.00 TV Shop.

10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 The King Of Queens. 8.00 Becker. 9.00 The Middle. 10.00 Frasier. 11.00 MOVIE: Chasing Comets. (2018, PG) 1pm TikTok For You Fest. 2.30 Friends. 6.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.45 2 Broke Girls. 12.10am Home Shopping. 1.40 Nancy Drew. 3.30 Undercover Girlfriends. 4.30 Home Shopping.

7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 1pm Blokesworld. 1.30 Australia ReDiscovered. 2.00 Storage Wars Canada. 3.00 Rides Down Under: Workshop Wars. 4.00 Off The Grid With The Badger. 5.00 Barter Kings. 6.00 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 4. Late afternoon session. 6.30 American Pickers. 7.30 MOVIE: Enter The Dragon. (1973, M) 9.45 MOVIE: Cradle 2 The Grave. (2003, MA15+) Midnight Late Programs.

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. 1.30pm Malcolm. 2.00 MOVIE: The Cutting Edge. (1992, PG) 4.00 MOVIE: Courage Mountain. (1990, PG) 6.00 MOVIE: Trolls. (2016) 7.40 MOVIE: Meet The Fockers. (2004, M) 10.00 MOVIE: Little Fockers. (2010, M) Midnight Desperate Housewives. 2.50 Mike Tyson Mysteries. 3.00 Power Rangers Super Beast Morphers. 3.30 Thunderbirds. 4.30 Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 9.00 The Doctors. 10.00 MacGyver. 11.00 Diagnosis Murder. 1pm Pat Callinan’s 4x4 Adventures. 2.00 All 4 Adventure. 3.00 JAG. 4.00 Bondi Rescue. 4.30 iFish Summer Series. 5.00 Waltzing Jimeoin. 5.30 MacGyver. 6.30 Scorpion. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 NCIS: New Orleans. 10.20 MacGyver. 11.20 CSI. 1.10am 48 Hours. 2.10 Late Programs.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 MOVIE: Home Alone. (1990, PGlv, R) A boy defends himself from burglars. Macaulay Culkin, Joe Pesci. 9.10 MOVIE: Home Alone 2: Lost In New York. (1992, PGv, R) A boy, stranded in New York after becoming separated from his family, battles two familiar thieves. Macaulay Culkin, Joe Pesci, Daniel Stern. 11.40 Surveillance Oz. (PGa, R) A reptile keeper gets ripped off in his home. 12.10 MOVIE: Kissin’ Cousins. (1964, G, R) An air force officer encounters his look-alike cousin. Elvis Presley. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Get Clever. (R) 5.00 My Greek Odyssey. (PG, R)


Sunday, December 12 ABC (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 Rage. (PG) 7.00 Weekend Breakfast. 11.00 Compass. (PG, R) 11.30 Songs Of Praise. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 Landline Summer. 1.00 Heywire. (R) 1.30 Gardening Australia. (R) 2.30 Pilgrimage: Road To Rome. (PG, R) 3.30 Magical Land Of Oz. (R) 4.30 Everyone’s A Critic. (PG, R) 5.00 Art Works. (PG, R) 5.30 The Sound. (Final)

6.00 WorldWatch. 11.00 Spanish News. 11.30 Turkish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 France 24 English News Second Edition. 1.00 Motor Racing. Shannons Motorsport Australia Championships. Round 4. 3.00 FIFA World Cup 2022 Magazine. 3.30 Figure Skating. ISU Grand Prix. Round 6. Rostelecom Cup. Highlights. 5.00 Lancefield Dreaming. (PG) 5.35 Nazi Megastructures. (PGav, R)

6am Morning Programs. 1.00 The Ashes: The Lunch Break. 1.40 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 5. Afternoon session. 3.40 The Ashes: Tea Break. 4.00 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 5. Late afternoon session.

6.00 Animal Tales. (PG, R) 7.00 Weekend Today. 10.00 Cows For Cambodia. (PGal) 11.00 The Xtreme CollXtion. (PG, R) 11.30 Fishing Australia. 12.00 Ironman. Coolangatta Gold. H’lights. 2.00 Ultimate Rush. (PGl, R) 2.30 Snackmasters. (PGl, R) 4.00 Bondi Vet. (PGm) 5.00 News: First At Five. 5.30 Postcards Summer. (PG)

6am Morning Programs. 8.00 GCBC. (R) 8.30 Freshly Picked. (R) 9.00 Australia By Design: Interiors. (R) 9.30 St10. (PG) 12.00 Luca’s Key Ingredient. (R) 12.30 Everyday Gourmet. (R) 1.00 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 1.30 My Market Kitchen. (R) 2.00 Jamie’s Easy Meals For Every Day. (R) 2.30 Roads Less Travelled. (R) 3.00 4x4 Adventures. 4.00 All 4 Adventure. (PGl) 5.00 News.

6.00 Antiques Roadshow. 7.00 ABC News Sunday. 7.40 Death In Paradise. (Mv, R) A festival queen is murdered. 8.40 Total Control. (Final, Malv) Alex is on the cusp of rewriting history when the forces of violence and reaction make one last attempt to stop her. 9.40 Noughts + Crosses. (Final, Mav) Callum works with the Liberation Militia. 10.40 Harrow. (Masv, R) 11.30 Talking Heads. (R) 12.00 Silent Witness. (MA15+a, R) 1.00 Press. (Final, PG, R) 2.00 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.00 Death In Paradise. (Mv, R) 5.00 Gardening Australia. (R)

6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 Big Ben: Restoring The World-Famous Clock. (PG) Delves into the restoration of Big Ben. 8.30 Muhammad Ali. (M) Part 3 of 4. The look at the life of Muhammad Ali continues with the Fight of the Century against Joe Frazier. 10.30 Michael Palin: Travels Of A Lifetime. (PGa, R) 11.20 24 Hours In Emergency. (Ma, R) 12.15 Chasing The Moon. (PG, R) 2.15 George W. Bush. (Mav, R) 4.20 VICE Guide To Film. (Madls, R) 4.45 Poh & Co. Bitesize. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 10. Sydney Thunder v Melbourne Stars. From the MCG. 11.00 MOVIE: Se7en. (1995, MA15+av, R) Two homicide cops investigate a puzzling series of murders based on the seven deadly sins. Morgan Freeman, Brad Pitt, Gwyneth Paltrow. 1.35 Harry’s Practice. (R) Information about pet care. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 3.30 Million Dollar Minute. (R) Hosted by Simon Reeve. 4.00 NBC Today. News and current affairs. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise. News, sport and weather.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 60 Minutes. Current affairs program. 8.00 David Attenborough’s A Perfect Planet: The Sun. (PG, R) Explores how animals survive the uneven amounts of sunlight that fall on Earth. 9.10 MOVIE: Fast & Furious Presents: Hobbs & Shaw. (2019, Mlv, R) A US lawman and a former spy reluctantly team up to take down a genetically enhanced anarchist. Dwayne Johnson, Jason Statham. 11.40 Gold Coast Cops. (Mdv, R) 12.10 Chicago Med. (Mam, R) 1.00 The Garden Gurus. (R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Take Two. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

6.30 The Sunday Project. A look at the day’s news. 7.30 The Graham Norton Show. Celebrity guests include Keanu Reeves. 8.30 CSI: Vegas. (Final) When lab technician David Hodges goes missing, the entire CSI team searches for any piece of evidence that can help locate him, clear his name and save the reputation of the entire crime lab. 9.30 FBI. (Mv, R) OA comes into conflict with his girlfriend after the team presses her reluctant client. 11.30 The Sunday Project. (R) 12.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.

ABC COMEDY (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.30pm Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Compass. 8.30 Louis Theroux: Life On The Edge. 9.25 Pilgrimage: Road To Istanbul. 10.25 The Misadventures Of Romesh Ranganathan. 11.25 Brian Johnson’s A Life On The Road. 12.10am George Clarke’s Amazing Spaces. 1.00 There Goes Our Neighbourhood. 2.00 Unprotected Sets. (Final) 2.20 In The Long Run. 2.45 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. Noon MOVIE: Kim Dotcom: Caught In The Web. (2017, M) 2.00 Ancient Aliens. 2.55 North To South: The Full Journey. 5.10 WorldWatch. 5.40 Secrets Of Our Cities. 6.35 Country Music. 7.35 Our Guy In Russia. 8.30 Patriot Brains. 9.25 Dark Side Of The Ring. 10.10 The Mega Brothel. 11.05 Das Boot. 12.10am MOVIE: Under The Silver Lake. (2018, MA15+) 2.40 France 24. 3.00 Late Programs.

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6am Morning Programs. 11.30 Your 4x4. Noon 1 Man And A Bike. 12.30 Escape To The Country. 1.30 A Foodies Guide To Kyushu Japan. 2.00 The Thrill Of The Chase. 3.00 Mighty Ships. 4.00 Border Security: Int. 4.30 Carols By Candlelight. 6.00 Escape To The Country. 7.00 Border Security. 8.30 Chris Tarrant’s Extreme Railways. 9.30 Mighty Trains. 10.30 Heathrow. 11.00 Late Programs.

9GEM (92)

6am Morning Programs. 7.30 In Touch. 8.00 Beyond Today. 8.30 The Incredible Journey. 9.00 TV Shop. 10.00 Seaway. 11.05 Edgar Wallace Mysteries. 12.20pm MOVIE: Summer Holiday. (1963) 2.35 MOVIE: Father Goose. (1964) 5.00 MOVIE: The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance. (1962, PG) 7.30 Christmas At Warwick Castle. 8.30 MOVIE: White Christmas. (1954) 10.55 Late Programs.

10 PEACH (11) 6am This Is Us. 8.00 Brides Of Beverly Hills. 9.00 The Middle. 10.00 Neighbours. Noon The Dog House Australia. 1.00 Basketball. NBL. Round 2. Melbourne United v South East Melbourne Phoenix. 3.00 Basketball. NBL. Round 2. Adelaide 36ers v New Zealand Breakers. 5.00 Friends. 6.00 The Big Bang Theory. 8.30 Friends. 9.30 2 Broke Girls. 11.00 Late Programs.

NITV (34)

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am

7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 1pm Hook, Line And Sinker. 2.00 On The Fly. 2.30 Merv Hughes Fishing. 3.00 Fishing Addiction. 4.00 Ultimate Fishing. 5.00 Barter Kings. 6.00 Cricket. The Ashes. First Test. Australia v England. Day 5. Late afternoon session. 6.30 Pawn Stars. 7.00 MOVIE: The Time Machine. (2002, PG) 9.00 MOVIE: The Long Kiss Goodnight. (1996, MA15+) 11.30 Late Programs.

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. 1.30pm MOVIE: Pokémon: Zoroark – Master Of Illusions. (2010) 3.20 MOVIE: Napoleon. (1995) 5.00 MOVIE: The Addams Family. (1991, PG) 7.00 MOVIE: The Mummy Returns. (2001, PG) 9.30 MOVIE: The Scorpion King. (2002, M) 11.15 Young, Dumb And Banged Up In The Sun. 12.15am Desperate Housewives. 2.00 The Break Boys. 3.00 Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12) 6am Morning Programs. 8.30 Pooches At Play. 9.00 Healthy Homes Aust. 9.30 Escape Fishing. 10.00 iFish Summer. 10.30 The Doctors. 11.30 Scorpion. 12.30pm MacGyver. 1.30 The Offroad Adventure Show. 2.30 All 4 Adventure. 3.30 Soccer. A-League Women. Round 2. Melbourne City v Melbourne Victory. 6.00 JAG. 7.00 Bondi Rescue. 7.30 NCIS. 9.25 Star Trek: Discovery. 1.15am Late Programs.

6am Morning Programs. 12.45pm Motor Racing. Dakar Rally. Highlights. 1.15 Soccer. Serie A Femminile. 3.00 Rugby Union. Monsoon Rugby Union. 4.30 Softball. SA Premier League. 6.00 Colonial Combat. 6.30 News. 6.40 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.30 NITV Looking Forward, Looking Back. 8.00 MOVIE: Gurrumul. (2017, PG) 9.45 MOVIE: Samson And Delilah. (2009, M) 11.30 Late Programs.

Morning Programs. 10.10 A Month Of Sundays. (2015, PG) 12.10pm My Life As A Zucchini. (2016, PG) 1.25 Monsieur Hulot’s Holiday. (1953, French) 3.00 Hunt For The Wilderpeople. (2016, PG) 4.55 Moomins On The Riviera. (2014, PG) 6.20 Agatha Christie’s Crooked House. (2017, PG) 8.30 Frankie. (2019, M) 10.25 The Chambermaid Lynn. (2014, MA15+, German) 12.05am Late Programs.

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Monday, December 13 ABC TV (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 The Great Acceleration. (PG, R) 11.00 The Heights. (PG, R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 The Larkins. (PG, R) 2.00 Press. (Final, PG, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.10 Think Tank. (R) 5.10 Grand Designs. (PG, R) 6.00 The Drum. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. Presented by Leigh Sales. 8.00 Australian Story Summer Series: About A Boy. (R) Takes a look at the story of Quaden. 8.35 Universe With Brian Cox: Before the Dawn – The Big Bang. Part 5 of 5. 9.35 Catching A Predator. (Ma) Takes a look at the rapist Reynhard Sinaga. 10.35 ABC Late News. 11.05 Books That Made Us. (Malnv, R) 12.00 Noughts + Crosses. (Final, Mav, R) 1.00 EXPOSED: The Case Of Keli Lane. (Mal, R) 2.00 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.30 The Drum. (R) 5.25 7.30. (R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Spanish News. 11.30 Turkish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 ABC America: World News Tonight. 1.00 Al Jazeera News. 2.00 The Italians. (Premiere) 2.15 Rosemary’s Way. (PGav, R) 3.45 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG, R) 4.15 The Wonderful World Of Chocolate. (PG, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R) 6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 Britain’s Most Historic Towns. (PG, R) 8.30 Tony Robinson’s World By Rail: Thailand And Malaysia. (PGdn, R) Tony explores Thailand and Malaysia. 9.25 The Best Of 24 Hours In Emergency: Ready For Anything. (M) 10.20 SBS World News Late. 10.55 The Crimson Rivers. (MA15+av) 11.50 Tell Me Who I Am. (PGs) 3.15 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (Mls, R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News.

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Mr Christmas. (2017, PGa) 2.00 World’s Deadliest Weather: Caught On Camera. (PGa, R) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. (R) 6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 11. Brisbane Heat v Melbourne Renegades. From Metricon Stadium, Queensland. 11.00 Fantasy Island. (Ma) A group of old friends come to Fantasy Island to celebrate their 50th birthdays. 12.00 MOVIE: Viva Las Vegas. (1964, G, R) A racing car driver enters a talent contest in Las Vegas to raise the funds he will need to enter a Grand Prix. Elvis Presley, Ann-Margret, Cesare Danova. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. News and current affairs. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise. News, sport and weather.

6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra Summer. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Once Upon A Main Street. (2020, PGa) 1.45 Garden Gurus Moments. (R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG, R) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R) 6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 RBT. (PGdl, R) Follows the activities of police units. 8.30 Emergency. (Ma, R) Mark tries to help a car crash patient under police guard, but the man appears to be hiding something. 9.30 A Fire Inside. (Ma) Takes a look at the 2019-2020 bushfires. 11.30 Nine News Late. 12.00 Chicago Med. (MA15+amv, R) 12.45 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Take Two. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG, R) 8.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGal, R) 1.00 The Living Room. (PG, R) 2.00 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. (R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (Final, PG) 3.30 Freshly Picked With Simon Toohey. 4.00 Farm To Fork. (PG) 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. 5.00 10 News First. 6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events. 7.30 Bondi Rescue. (PGa) Lifeguards try to enforce social distancing. 8.00 Territory Cops. (PGalv) A look at the Northern Territory Police. 8.30 FBI: Most Wanted. (Mav) When a judge is murdered, the team looks into his lengthy list of cases in the hunt for his killer. 10.30 The FBI Declassified: The Spies Next Door. (PGa) 11.30 The Project. (R) 12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.

ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.15pm Odd Squad. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 QI. 8.30 Penguins: Meet The Family. 9.30 George Clarke’s Amazing Spaces. 10.20 Doctor Who. 11.05 Adam Hills: The Last Leg. 11.50 Escape From The City. 12.50am Red Dwarf. 1.20 Community. 1.40 Parks And Recreation. 2.00 ABC News Update. 2.05 Close. 5.05 Five Minutes More. 5.10 Sarah & Duck. 5.20 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 9.30 SBS Courtside. 10.00 Basketball. NBA. Detroit Pistons v Brooklyn Nets. 12.30pm Lee Lin Chin’s Fashionista. 12.40 North To South: The Full Journey. 4.00 WorldWatch. 5.20 Joy Of Painting. 5.55 Shortland Street. 6.25 RocKwiz. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. 8.30 Dark Side Of The ‘90s. 9.20 Hypothetical. (Return) 10.10 Late Programs.

7TWO (72)

6am Morning Programs. 10.30 One Road: Great Australian Road Trips. 11.00 Mighty Trains. Noon House Of Wellness. 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. 2.00 Railway Restorations With Peter Snow. 3.00 Weekender. 3.30 Animal Rescue. 4.30 M*A*S*H. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Doc Martin. 8.30 The Inspector Lynley Mysteries. 10.30 Cold Case. 11.30 Late Programs.

9GEM (92) 6am TV Shop. 7.00 Creflo. 7.30 TV Shop. 9.30 Newstyle Direct. 10.00 Danoz. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon Seaway. 1.00 Christmas At Warwick Castle. 2.00 The Young And The Restless. 2.55 Antiques Roadshow. 3.25 MOVIE: Eureka Stockade. (1949) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Poirot. 8.40 Silent Witness. 10.50 Late Programs.

10 PEACH (11) 6am The Big Bang Theory. 7.30 Friends. 10.00 The Middle. 11.30 Seinfeld. Noon Carol’s Second Act. 1.00 Man With A Plan. 1.30 The Big Bang Theory. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Seinfeld. 11.00 2 Broke Girls. Midnight Home Shopping. 1.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 2.30 James Corden. 3.30 2 Broke Girls. 4.30 Shopping.

NITV (34)

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am

7MATE (73)

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon Hollywood Medium. 2.00 America’s Top Dog. 3.00 Malcolm. 4.00 Children’s Programs. 4.30 Malcolm. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock From The Sun. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 Everybody Loves Raymond. 8.30 MOVIE: Ferris Bueller’s Day Off. (1986, PG) 10.40 MOVIE: The Naked Gun 2½: The Smell Of Fear. (1991, M) 12.25am Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 The Doctors. 9.00 Bondi Forever. 10.00 JAG. Noon SEAL Team. 1.00 MacGyver. 2.00 Star Trek. 3.00 Diagnosis Murder. 5.00 JAG. 7.00 Bondi Rescue. 7.30 NCIS. 10.20 A-League Highlights Show. 11.20 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Race 22. Abu Dhabi Grand Prix. Highlights. 12.20am Home Shopping. 2.20 48 Hours. 3.15 Hawaii Five-0. 5.05 The Doctors.

6am Morning Programs. 1.30pm Songlines On Screen. 2.00 Shortland Street. 2.30 Chefs’ Line. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.25 The Magic Canoe. 3.50 Jarjums. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 APTN National News. 6.00 Bamay. 6.40 News. 6.50 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.40 Through The Wormhole With Morgan Freeman. 8.30 Karla Grant Presents. 9.30 NITV News Year In Review. 10.00 Miniseries: The Hunting. 11.00 Late Programs.

Morning Programs. 8.25 Agatha Christie’s Crooked House. (2017, PG) 10.35 Miriam Lies. (2018, M, Spanish) 12.15pm Goal! 2: Living The Dream. (2007, PG) 2.25 Viceroy’s House. (2017, PG) 4.25 My Life As A Zucchini. (2016, PG) 5.40 A Monster Calls. (2016, PG) 7.45 Loving Vincent. (2017, M) 9.30 Gomorrah. (2008, MA15+, Neapolitan) Midnight Late Programs.

6am Morning Programs. 2pm Pawn Stars. 2.30 Motor Racing. Supercars Support 3.30 Motor Racing. Supercars Support Races. Porsche Carrera Cup Australia. Highlights. 4.30 7th Gear. 5.30 Storage Wars: TX. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 American Pickers. 8.30 MOVIE: Hitman: Agent 47. (2015, MA15+) 10.30 MOVIE: On Deadly Ground. (1994, MA15+) 12.35am Late Programs.

Southern Peninsula News – TV Guide

8 December 2021

PAGE 3


Tuesday, December 14 ABC (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Antiques Roadshow. (R) 11.00 The Heights. (PG, R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Miniseries: Us. (Ml, R) 2.00 Glitch. (Malsv, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.10 Think Tank. (R) 5.10 Grand Designs. (R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Spanish News. 11.30 Turkish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 ABC America: World News Tonight. 1.00 PBS NewsHour. 2.00 The Italians. 2.15 The Chefs’ Line. (R) 2.45 Child Genius. (R) 3.45 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG, R) 4.15 The Wonderful World Of Chocolate. (R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: A Christmas Coincidence. (2018, G) 2.00 World’s Deadliest Weather: Caught On Camera. (PGa, R) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. (R)

6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra Summer. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Feliz NaviDAD. (2020, PGa) 1.45 Making Of Ghostbusters: Afterlife. (PG) 2.00 Pointless. (PG, R) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R)

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 Bold. (R) 8.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGal, R) 1.00 The Dog House Australia. (PGa, R) 2.00 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. (R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 Freshly Picked With Simon Toohey. 4.00 Farm To Fork. (PG) 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. 5.00 10 News First.

6.00 The Drum. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 Anh’s Brush With Fame: Jack Thompson. (PG, R) Anh Do paints Jack Thompson. 8.30 Secrets Of Althorp With Charles Spencer. (PG) A look at an archaeological dig in Althorp. 9.20 Australia Remastered: Nature’s Great Divide: Where Worlds Collide. Part 2 of 3. 10.15 You Can’t Ask That. (Ma, R) 10.45 ABC Late News. 11.15 Designing A Legacy. (Ml, R) 12.15 Midsomer Murders. (PG, R) 1.45 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.25 The Drum. (R) 5.25 7.30. (R)

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 Secrets Of Royal Travel: Train. (PGl, R) Part 1 of 2. 8.30 My Childhood, My Country: 20 Years In Afghanistan. (M) Documents the life of Afghan Mir Hussain over a tumultuous period of two decades in his homeland. 10.10 Great British Railway Journeys: Newcastle To County Durham. (R) 10.45 SBS World News Late. 11.15 Man In Room 301. (Premiere, Mals) 12.10 Miss S. (Mv) 4.50 Poh & Co. Bitesize. (R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Deutsche Welle English News.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 12. Hobart Hurricanes v Perth Scorchers. 11.00 Born To Kill? The Washington Sniper. (Mav, R) A look at the D.C. sniper attacks. 12.00 The Goldbergs. (PGl) Beverly enlists the help of Barry and Erica. 12.30 Dr Harry’s Animal Encounters. (PG, R) Dr Harry meets the mum of 18 puppies. 1.30 Gold Coast Medical. (Ma, R) A tiny patient has miracle surgery. 2.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. News and current affairs. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Travel Guides. (PGls, R) Ordinary Australians become travel critics. 8.30 The Weakest Link. (PGl) Quiz show featuring contestants who answer general knowledge questions. 9.30 Kath & Kim. (PGl, R) Kath reminisces about the ordeal she went through giving birth to Kim with help from Gary. 10.40 Nine News Late. 11.10 Damian Lewis: Spy Wars: Exodus. (Mv) 12.05 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.00 A Current Affair. (R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Take Two. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events. 7.30 The Dog House Australia. (PGa) Narrated by Dr Chris Brown. 8.30 NCIS. (Mv) In the wake of the boating accident which was meant to have claimed Gibbs’ life, the team continues their investigation, and discovers that another person has been tracking the same serial killer he was hunting. 10.30 NCIS: Los Angeles. (Mv, R) Sam’s daughter is kidnapped. 11.30 The Project. (R) 12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.

ABC COMEDY (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.15pm Odd Squad. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.30 Adam Hills: The Last Leg. 9.10 Schitt’s Creek. 9.55 Preppers. 10.30 Doctor Who. 11.15 Upstart Crow. 11.55 Catastrophe. 12.20am In The Long Run. 12.45 Sick Of It. 1.05 GameFace. 1.30 Whose Line Is It Anyway? 2.15 Community. 2.40 Parks And Recreation. 3.00 ABC News Update. 3.05 Close. 5.05 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. Noon Basketball. NBA. Detroit Pistons v Brooklyn Nets. Replay. 2.00 Most Expensivest. 2.30 Figure Skating. 2019-2020 ISU World C’ships. Ice Dance. H’lights. 4.00 WorldWatch. 5.25 Joy Of Painting. 5.55 Shortland Street. 6.25 RocKwiz Rewind. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. 8.30 A Cure For Fear. 9.35 Kevin McCloud: Rough Guide To The Future. 10.30 Late Programs.

7TWO (72)

6am Home Shopping. 6.30 Travel Oz. 8.00 A Foodies Guide To Kyushu Japan. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon House Of Wellness. 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. 2.00 Railway Restorations With Peter Snow. 3.00 Creek To Coast. 3.30 RSPCA Animal Rescue. 4.30 M*A*S*H. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Pie In The Sky. 8.30 Lewis. 10.30 Without A Trace. 11.30 Late Programs.

9GEM (92) 6am TV Shop. 7.00 Creflo. 7.30 TV Shop. 9.30 Newstyle Direct. 10.00 Danoz. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon Seaway. 1.00 Poirot. 2.10 The Young And The Restless. 3.05 Talking Honey. 3.15 MOVIE: Victoria The Great. (1937) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 New Tricks. 8.40 The Closer. 9.40 Rizzoli & Isles. 10.40 Law & Order: Criminal Intent. 11.40 Late Programs.

10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 The King Of Queens. 7.30 Seinfeld. 8.00 Becker. 9.00 The Middle. 10.00 Frasier. 11.00 The King Of Queens. Noon Becker. 1.00 Man With A Plan. 1.30 Friends. 2.00 Seinfeld. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Mom. 11.35 Frasier. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Late Programs.

NITV (34)

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am Goal!

7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 10.00 America’s Game. 11.00 A Football Life. Noon Heavy Rescue: 401. 1.00 Dirty Rotten Survival. 3.00 American Pickers. 4.00 Fish’n With Mates. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 Storage Wars: TX. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 Highway Patrol. 8.30 Secrets Of The Supercars. 9.30 Supercar Customiser: Yianni. 10.30 Vegas Rat Rods. 11.30 Late Programs.

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon Hollywood Medium. 2.00 America’s Top Dog. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock From The Sun. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Malcolm. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock From The Sun. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 Raymond. 8.30 MOVIE: American Wedding. (2003, MA15+) 10.30 MOVIE: Role Models. (2008, MA15+) 12.30am Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 Bondi Rescue. 8.30 Roads Less Travelled. 9.00 A-League Highlights Show. 10.00 JAG. Noon MacGyver. 1.00 Star Trek. 3.00 Diagnosis Murder. 5.00 JAG. 7.00 Bondi Rescue. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 Blue Bloods. 10.25 NCIS: New Orleans. 11.20 Evil. 12.15am Home Shopping. 2.15 MOVIE: The Brave One. (2007, MA15+) 4.45 iFish. 5.00 JAG.

6am Morning Programs. 1.20pm Road Open. 1.30 Tayamangajirri. 2.00 Shortland Street. 2.30 Chefs’ Line. 3.00 Wapos Bay. 3.25 The Magic Canoe. 3.50 Wolf Joe. 4.00 Aussie Bush Tales. 4.10 Project Planet. 4.35 Grace Beside Me. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 Indian Country Today. 6.00 Bamay. 6.40 News. 6.50 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.40 Who Killed Malcolm X. 8.30 I, Sniper. 9.30 Miniseries: The Hunting. 11.30 Late Programs.

2: Living The Dream. Continued. (2007, PG) 6.15 My Life As A Zucchini. (2016, PG) 7.30 A Monster Calls. (2016, PG) 9.30 Monsieur Hulot’s Holiday. (1953, French) 11.05 Kokowaah. (2011, M, German) 1.25pm Agatha Christie’s Crooked House. (2017, PG) 3.35 The Thief Of Bagdad. (1940, PG) 5.35 Loving. (2016, PG) 7.50 The Face Of Love. (2013, M) 9.30 Like Crazy. (2016, MA15+, Italian) 11.40 Late Programs.

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Wednesday, December 15 ABC TV (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

NINE (9)

TEN (10)

6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 The Great Australian Bee Challenge. (R) 11.05 The Heights. (PG, R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Nolan. (PG, R) 2.00 Glitch. (Mlv, R) 3.00 ABC News Afternoons. 4.10 Think Tank. (R) 5.10 Grand Designs. (PG, R) 6.00 The Drum. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 Hard Quiz. (PG) Hosted by Tom Gleeson. 8.30 Gruen. (Final) Presented by Wil Anderson. 9.10 Preppers. (Final, Mals) Fig returns to Eden 2 with a treaty. 9.40 QI. (Ml, R) Hosted by Sandi Toksvig. 10.10 Adam Hills: The Last Leg. (R) 10.55 ABC Late News. 11.25 Universe With Brian Cox. (Final, R) 12.25 Father Brown. (Mav, R) 1.10 Silent Witness. (MA15+a, R) 2.10 Adam Hills: The Last Leg. (R) 2.50 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.25 The Drum. (R) 5.25 7.30. (R)

6.00 WorldWatch. 9.30 Greek News. 10.30 German News. 11.00 Spanish News. 11.30 Turkish News. 12.00 Arabic News F24. 12.30 ABC America: World News Tonight. 1.00 PBS NewsHour. 2.00 The Italians. 2.15 The Chefs’ Line. (R) 2.45 Child Genius. (R) 3.45 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG, R) 4.15 The Wonderful World Of Chocolate. (R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R) 6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 Inside Aldi At Christmas. (R) A look at the success of Aldi supermarkets. 8.30 Michael Mosley On Cosmetic Treatments. (PGa, R) Part 2 of 2. 9.30 Departure. (Return, Ma) Kendra investigates a train derailment. 10.15 SBS World News Late. 10.50 In Therapy. (Ma) 11.40 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (Mals, R) 1.30 Soccer. FIFA Arab Cup. First semi-final. 4.00 Rivals. (PG, R) 5.00 France 24 Feature. 5.15 NHK World English News. 5.30 Soccer. FIFA Arab Cup. Second semi-final.

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: A Merry Holiday. (2019, PG) 2.00 World’s Deadliest Weather: Caught On Camera. (PGa, R) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. (R) 6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Border Security: Australia’s Front Line. (PG, R) Biosecurity officers uncover an infestation. 7.30 Ambulance: Code Red. (M) Medics fight to save the life of a cyclist. 8.30 MOVIE: Spider-Man: Far From Home. (2019, Mv, R) Peter Parker faces four destructive elemental monsters while on holiday in Europe. Tom Holland, Jake Gyllenhaal, Zendaya. 11.00 MOVIE: Blood Father. (2016, MA15+lv, R) Mel Gibson. 12.50 American Crime. (Mdlsv, R) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra Summer. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: A Winter Princess. (2019, G) Natalie Hall, Chris McNally, Lara Gilchrist. 1.45 Talking Honey: Princess Diana. (PG, R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG, R) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R) 6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Mega Zoo. (PG) Two otters may be expecting pups. 8.30 Queen: Days Of Our Lives. (Mln, R) Part 1 of 2. Explores the story of legendary British rock group Queen. 11.00 Nine News Late. A look at the latest news and events. 11.30 The Fix. (Mav, R) 12.20 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.10 A Current Affair. (R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (R) 8.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGal, R) 1.00 The Living Room. (PG, R) 2.00 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. (R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 Freshly Picked With Simon Toohey. 4.00 Farm To Fork. (PG) 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. 5.00 10 News First. 6.30 The Project. The hosts and guest panellists take a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 All Aussie Adventures. (PGl, R) After checking out some ancient Aboriginal artwork, Russell drops by a remote farm to help out a mate. 8.30 Bull. Bull takes on a sports agency’s young assistant charged with providing a star client lethal drugs. 11.30 The Project. (R) A look at the day’s news and events. 12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Late night talk show. 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings. Morning news and talk show.

ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.15pm Odd Squad. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Would I Lie To You At Christmas? 8.30 Art Works. (Final) 9.00 Brian Johnson’s A Life On The Road. 9.45 The Sound. (Final) 10.15 Doctor Who. 11.05 Horror Movie: A Low-Budget Nightmare. 12.05am Love On The Spectrum. 12.55 Pilgrimage: Road To Istanbul. 1.55 Louis Theroux: Life On The Edge. 2.50 Community. 3.10 Late Programs.

SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. Noon Transmilitary. 1.45 The Girl Who Swallowed Bees. 1.55 Most Expensivest. 2.25 Figure Skating. 2019-2020 ISU World C’ships. Men’s Competition. H’lights. 3.55 WorldWatch. 5.20 Joy Of Painting. 5.55 Shortland Street. 6.25 RocKwiz. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. 8.30 MOVIE: The Wave. (2019, MA15+) 10.10 Late Programs.

7TWO (72)

6am Home Shopping. 6.30 Travel Oz. 8.00 Harry’s Practice. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon House Of Wellness. 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. 2.00 Railway Restorations With Peter Snow. 3.00 Travel And Eat With Dan & Steph. 3.30 RSPCA Animal Rescue. 4.30 M*A*S*H. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 The Vicar Of Dibley. 8.30 Mrs Brown’s Boys. 10.30 Miranda. 11.10 Late Programs.

9GEM (92) 6am TV Shop. 7.00 Creflo Dollar Ministries. 7.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon Seaway. 1.00 Desert Vet. 2.00 The Young And The Restless. 2.55 Garden Gurus Moments. 3.00 Antiques Roadshow. 3.30 MOVIE: Brothers In Law. (1957) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 As Time Goes By. 8.50 Midsomer Murders. 10.50 House. 11.50 Late Programs.

10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 The King Of Queens. 8.00 Becker. 9.00 The Middle. 10.00 Frasier. 11.00 The King Of Queens. Noon Becker. 1.00 Man With A Plan. 1.30 Friends. 2.30 NBL Slam. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.20 2 Broke Girls. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Stephen Colbert. 2.30 Late Programs.

NITV (34)

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am

7MATE (73)

9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon Hollywood Medium. 2.00 America’s Top Dog. 3.30 3rd Rock From The Sun. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Malcolm. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock From The Sun. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 Everybody Loves Raymond. 8.30 MOVIE: Ace Ventura: Pet Detective. (1994, M) 10.15 MOVIE: Liar Liar. (1997, M) Midnight Desperate Housewives. 2.00 Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 Stories Of Bikes. 8.30 iFish Summer Series. 9.00 Rhys Darby: Big In Japan. 10.00 JAG. Noon MacGyver. 1.00 Star Trek. 3.00 Diagnosis Murder. 5.00 JAG. 7.00 Bondi Rescue. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 NCIS: Los Angeles. 11.15 Evil. 12.10am Home Shopping. 2.10 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Race 22. Abu Dhabi Grand Prix. Highlights. 3.10 NCIS. 5.00 The Doctors.

6am Morning Programs. 2pm Shortland Street. 2.30 Chefs’ Line. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.25 The Magic Canoe. 3.50 Jarjums. 4.35 Grace Beside Me. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 Te Ao With Moana. 6.00 Bamay. 6.40 News. 6.50 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.40 Hip Hop Evolution. 8.30 Going Native. 9.00 Hunting Aotearoa. 9.30 MOVIE: Gurrumul. (2017, MA15+) 11.15 Late Programs.

PAGE 4

Loving. Continued. (2016, PG) 7.45 Goal! 2: Living The Dream. (2007, PG) 9.55 The Thief Of Bagdad. (1940, PG) 11.55 Beautiful Lies. (2010, M, French) 1.55pm A Monster Calls. (2016, PG) 3.55 Robinson Crusoe. (2016, PG) 5.35 Chalet Girl. (2011, PG) 7.30 Mississippi Grind. (2015, M) 9.30 Dogman. (2018, MA15+, Italian) 11.25 Kokowaah. (2011, M, German) 1.45am Late Programs.

Southern Peninsula News – TV Guide

8 December 2021

6am Morning Programs. 9.00 Barter Kings. 10.00 America’s Game. 11.00 A Football Life. Noon Dirty Rotten Survival. 2.00 The Grade Cricketer. 2.30 Seven’s Motorsport Classic. 3.00 7th Gear. 4.00 Fish’n With Mates. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 Storage Wars: TX. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 8.30 Storage Wars. 9.30 Storage Wars: Miami. 10.00 Irish Pickers. 11.00 Late Programs.


LETTERS

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

Federal government not only one responsible for private aged care I participate in a discussion group where the assertion that private aged care facilities are the sole responsibility of the federal government is regularly trotted out (“Federal responsibility” Letters 23/11/21). If that is the case, why is it that the Victorian Chief Health Officer appeared before the Coroners Court to explain why he ordered the withdrawal of all staff from St Basil’s Aged Care Facility where 45 people died from COVID-19 and five others from circumstances apparently flowing from that decision. If aged care is the sole responsibility of the federal government, Professor Brett Sutton would have no standing. Quarantine was passed to the states to handle by decision of the national cabinet within which those state leaders are clearly in the majority and Labor leaders are also in the majority. Methinks they bit off more than they could chew. Let’s face it, the only state to really accept the challenge, and which met that challenge very well, was NSW which accepted more incoming passengers than the rest of the country put together. The pathetic excuse for an inquiry set up by our premier [Daniel Andrews] does not change the fact that, I believe, it was his government’s mishandling of quarantine that precipitated those 800 deaths. As for the claim that the last lockdown in Victoria was the fault of NSW for allowing its people to enter Victoria, the last time I looked it was the decision of the receiving state to determine who will be allowed in, not the source state to decide who can leave. I’m sure there are many aspects of life which according to the Constitution are [a federal] responsibility, but in practice are handled on a day-to-day basis by the states. I [am] equally sure the founding fathers expected a co-operative approach to governing, not the dissolution of the Federation which some premiers seem bent on. Jack Wheeler, Mornington

Party line for Crewther Some people are not very good at reading the room. Aspiring Liberal candidate Chris Crewther seems to be one of them (“Liberal candidates line up” The News 30/11/21). After losing a seat the Liberal Party had held for over 20 years Mr Crewther put his hand up to win it back but was knocked back by the party. Undaunted, he tried for a Senate vacancy but was beaten by the dubious talents of Sarah Henderson. I think the party is trying to send Mr Crewther a message. Dr Ross Hudson, Mount Martha

Disgraceful decision I read with shock horror the treatment metered out by Mornington Peninsula Shire Council in rejecting an application for a disabled parking permit (“Shire team rejects amputee’s plea for parking permit” Letters 30/11/21).

It was cold, if not calculating, and obviously done in accord with their almighty book of rules. No such thing as sensitivity and compassion for a man who is struggling with his health after a whole arm was amputated and the physical problems of using and parking his car. I think he explained his situation perfectly and if a doctor has recommended he should be issued with a disabled permit how can someone in council decide they know better? In other words, why go to the doctor in the first place? It appears important decisions like this are left to junior staff and not sent up the line to a more senior, if not caring, experienced person to decide. If that was done, I’m sure he would have his permit and not have to suffer the stupid comments from some inconsiderate council officer inferring “he should be grateful he hasn’t lost his mobility because he still has both his legs”. Sorry, but that’s a disgraceful effort by council. Lynton Vaughan, Mornington

Ridiculous definition What on earth is happening at the Mornington Peninsula Shire Council when someone with only one arm applies for a disabled parking permit and is knocked back because he still has two working legs (“Shire team rejects amputee’s plea for parking permit” Letters 30/11/21). The shire’s definition of an impairment is ridiculously narrow and needs revision. Every day, people with disabilities face prejudice. Many simply want to be as independent as possible but find life difficult due to barriers placed in front of them. It is time for the shire to review its disabled parking permit system and display some understanding and empathy for people in these situations. This situation could affect any one of us, including the people who make these decisions - the accessible parking permit team. Sandy Phillips, Mount Martha

Correct decision As a volunteer driver involved in transporting Mornington Peninsula residents to medical appointments, shopping, you name it, I have had occasion to investigate disability parking permits (“Shire team rejects amputee’s plea for parking permit” Letters 30/11/21). Checking the accessibleparking.vic.gov.au/ permits website one of the key points in the preapplication information is that “Permits are only issued to those with a mobility impairment”. That is very clear. Lacking an arm does not impact one’s ability to walk to a vehicle wherever it is parked. Jack Wheeler, Mornington

Overnight potholes How can Tom Haynes-Sutherland, [Mornington Peninsula Shire’s] infrastructure services manager, state that Graydens road is inspected weekly and potholes repaired within 24 hours (“Drivers dig deep over pothole” The News 30/11/21)? The potholes in the paper must have appeared overnight. John Hodgson, Balnarring

Timely departures It appears that some Coalition pollies are getting out while the getting’s good. Even [Flinders MP] Greg [Hunt] is pulling the pin. Well, let’s face it, I don’t believe he’s been shining during the COVID-19 pandemic, what with the vaccine snafu, all the unfortunate aged care deaths and then trying to blame the states and, in particular, [Victorian Premier] Dan [Andrews]. But in fairness, he does have an erratic Prime Minister [Scott Morrison] to who lies (according to the French President) to contend with. Hey, what has happened to the promised Jetty road overpass of nearly three years ago? It appears to have morphed into a useless bigger roundabout. Hunt has had three shots at being a Cabinet minister and he hasn’t excelled in any of them, in my opinion. A Coalition supporter will think otherwise. I remember when, as the environment minister, he tried to plonk the huge Yawa swimming complex on the foreshore in the centre of Rosebud. He must have kept his head down as industry minister as I don’t remember any outstanding actions. Anyway, with all these pollies leaving the ship, I think Scomo is in deep doo doo. John Cain, McCrae

Lean to the right Ever notice how people are quite comfortable and even brag about being left wing but others are not happy to be called right wing? The minatory, ideologically motivated neoliberal pseudo-Christian extremist government directed ASIO to no longer use the term “right wing” and change the definitions. The minatory ideologically motivated neoliberal pseudo-Christian extremist government allowed ASIO to use the words “Islamic terrorism” for years and years. The minatory ideologically motivated neoliberal pseudo-Christian extremist government doesn’t want to be identified as right wing, even though they support them. Us lefties are proud of the fact that we are left of centre. Can the righties say the same? Search right wing crime stats for an eye opening revelation and then search left wing crime stats. Jesus was at least 180 degrees left of center. Our right wing (oops) government encourages right wing groups and refuses to label them as domestic terrorists for fear of losing the ultraright vote. It does not condemn the Proud Boys and makes no criticism about the right wing insurrection on the Capitol building in the US. One year ago, ASIO revealed up to 40 per cent of its counter-terrorism cases involve far right violent extremism. Donald Trump: “Very fine people on both sides.” Scott Morrison understands the frustration that drove violent protests in Melbourne: ”People were rightly frustrated by the pandemic.” Scott Morrison: Black Lives Matter protesters should be charged if they defy advice and march “taken over by other much more politically driven left wing agendas, which are seeking to take advantage of these opportunities to push their political causes”. The Facebook post of the PM’s remarks cut

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out the condemnation and just went with the empathy bomb instead. Do I even have to point out the obvious? Joe Lenzo, Safety Beach

Ship in distress Has anyone announced a general election yet? Sure, plenty of rats are leaving the sinking ship and Captain Scott [Morrison] has a few problems with his crew. The ship’s doctor took early leave for a family reunion, the ship’s coxen lost his bearings and headed home and some upcountry stowaway saw the writing on the wall. This ship of fools has now well and truly foundered. Rather similar to the submarine HMAS Otama rusting away at anchor off Crib Point, waiting for the scrap yard. The local crew member from the Morrison pleasure boat, HMAS Canofworms, no relation to HMAS Canberra, has allowed a half decent port, a once thriving township and band of willing volunteers made up of mainly retired servicemen, to languish, rot away and lose hope. Every man for himself, jump before you’re pushed. Don’t worry you have enough superannuation stored up and have expectations of plum jobs for the boys later on. Who knows, an ambassadorship, a presidency of a world association or a highly paid political lobbyist job with all the perks and no caucus or party room to kowtow down to. Ask Alexander Downer or Joe Hockey. Welcome to the future, rust and decay and loss of respect for politicians feathering their own nest and wasting the people’s wealth as evident on Frankston billboards announcing the Liberal Party’s proposed candidate for Dunkley. Expensive push-advertising of an as yet unannounced general election. What a waste of money when anyone with half a brain can clearly see that the sitting member of parliament is doing a great job and representing her electorate in an honest and transparent manner. Ian Morrison, Mount Eliza

Thanks, but … I would like to send bouquets and many thanks to all at Peninsula Health who looked after me in my recent six-night stay. A rush to Rosebud emergency on a Saturday evening where a triage decision transferred me to Frankston Hospital where I received excellent service and attention by every member of the staff. My first visit to the hospital was 48 years ago and, with several stays since then for myself and family, I thank you most sincerely. A Peninsula Health executive decision to permit patients to have unrestricted use of a mobile phone (even on loud speaker) 24 hours a day must be reviewed for the duty of care towards ward-sharing patients’ welfare and recovery. Roger Stanley, Crib Point

History demolished What an irony that the 100 Years Ago This Week article (“A higher elementary school for Frankston) 30/11/21) should highlight the campaign headed by the late Mr Downward MLA. This is especially significant as the fine red brick former high school has this week been unceremoniously demolished. So much for progress. John Callow, Mount Eliza

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IN THE

specialists HANDS

Heel pain in the morning Practice owner and physiotherapist, Paul Rowson says shockwave therapy is often useful, because the Plantar fascia is a connective tissue, not a muscle. “It puts a significant shockwave through the tissues you apply it to,” Mr Rowson says. “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, tennis and golfer’s elbow, and rotator cuff tendon problems, and is usually most effective on long term chronic problems, rather than acute injuries. Both physios say that Shockwave is not the first line of treatment for injured patients. Physiotherapy and graded exercise are more likely in the first instance. For more stubborn conditions, shockwave has shown good results in other Back In Motion clinics. “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 90% success rate,”Ms Wilson says.

YOU’VE just started putting in the extra miles, walking or running to get fit, and suddenly putting weight on the base of the foot, near the heel makes it ache, and makes more training a painful prospect. That sharp pain in your heel can be a symptom of plantar fasciitis, a condition of the connective plantar fascia tissue in your foot, and traditionally very difficult to treat. Physiotherapist Josie Wilson says Plantar Fasciitis is an overuse injury that can feel as though you have a pebble in your shoe. At Back In Motion Balnarring, we have several solutions for this condition. Firstly, it is important to look at your whole lower limb biomechanics. As a result, we can work on your strength and flexibility in your leg and foot, prescribe orthotics, tape and teach taping, and use massage and ultrasound to reduce inflammation. We have a unique way of mobilizing your foot and teaching “foot core stability” to reduce pressure on the plantar fascia. Apart from the above solutions, there is a newer healing technology that is making a profound difference to Plantar fasciitis sufferers.

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,”Ms Wilson says, “like most physio hands-on treatments with a little discomfort during the treatment.” Mr Rowson says,” After each session, most people get a significant reduction of pain and symptoms. Long term it stimulates healing, short term it reduces pain.” “Probably the best thing is, the effects are long lasting. It stops 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 shock wave has a long-term effect. Most of the time you have good outcomes without having to do further treatment.” says Mr Rowson. Back in Motion is at 6/2-8 Russell Street, Balnarring. www.backinmotion.com.au/balnarring Pictured right: Physiotherapist, Josie Wilson. Photo: Yanni

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Southern Peninsula News

8 December 2021


100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Motorcyclist at Carrum travelling ‘at 70 miles an hour’ Compiled by Cameron McCullough AT the Frankston police court on Monday last before Messrs C. G. V. Williams, chairman, C. W. Grant and W. Armstrong J’s.P, a young man named Dennis William White was charged with riding a motorcycle on a public highway at a speed dangerous to the public. Senior Constable Bray conducted the prosecution and accused, who offered no evidence on his own behalf was undefended. Constable Bannon said on Sunday November 6 defendant passed along the main street and when near the railway ramp, he was travelling at the rate of 70 miles an hour. This constituted a grave danger, to the public, as there was a great deal of pedestrian traffic in the locality named. Defendant said be was not travelling at 70 miles an hour. Constable Bannon: You were going so fast that it was impossible to read the number on your machine. Defendant, who did not elect to make a statement, was fined £4 with 2s costs. *** THE design for the Frankston Soldiers’ Memorial was formally approved at a meeting of the Memorial committee held on Tuesday night. Those present were – Cr. Oates, (chairman), Cr Mason, Dr. C. Maxwell, Messrs W. M. Hanlon, H. Morrison, A. Hill, J. D. Jennings, W. Crawford Young and H. Vicars, secretary. It was stated that the memorial would cost about £1300. The amount in had at present was

IN THE

£625, so that it would be necessary to raise an additional £700. It was decided to appoint subcommittees to organise various forms of entertainment for the benefit of the fund, and as a preliminary Mr R. Fairnie is to be asked to arrange aquatic sports at the Frankston pier on Boxing Day. Cr Mason and Messrs Jennings and Young were appointed to draw up a circular letter appealing for subscriptions to the Memorial Fund, and it is anticipated that generous assistance will be forthcoming. The Memorial is a fine one, and the fact that it was selected from competitive designs by the War Memorials Advisory Committee for Victoria is sufficient guarantee as to it worth. It is intended to have photographic blocks prepared to give the general public some idea of the design selected. Cr Mason and Mr Jennings were appointed to wait on the committee of the Mornington Racing Club to see if arrangements could be made to hold another race meeting early next year in aid of the fund. Mr Vicars, who is in indifferent health, was prevailed upon to retain the secretaryship, the committee promising to provide him with an assistant. *** YESTERDAY, at the invitation of the council of the Shire of Frankston and Hastings, Mr Hansen, chief inspector of secondary schools, visited Frankston for the purpose of discussing with councillors and Peninsula residents the proposal to establish a

High School at Frankston. The shire president entertained Mr Hanson at lunch together with the following delegates from committees connected with the Peninsula Schools Association – Cr Boyd and Mr Giles (Carrum); Mr Forrester, (Seaford); Mr A. Corlett (Langwarrin); Cr Stephens and Mr Mosley (Mt Eliza); Messrs Watson, senr., and Watson junr., (Bittern); Messrs Morrison and C. Thornell, (Somerville); Messrs Lucas and Andrews (Moorooduc); Mr McConville, (Crib Point); Messrs L. J. Ward and W. Crawford Young, (Frankston). Cr Longmuir, the shire president, welcomed Mr Hansen, and the following councillors were also present Crs Oates, Mason, Wells, Alden, Unthank, Jones, Murray, McLean, Armstrong, Latham, Howell, Gray and Walker. Mr Hansen said the question of securing a High School was entirely in the hands of the people. He had gone into the figures, and was satisfied that the population to be served by a school at Frankston was very large. He advocated a High School rather than a Higher Elementary School, and on a vote being taken a majority of the delegates favored this view. An inspection of proposed site was then made, commencing with the six acres on the Hastings Road. Mr Hanson considered this area too far from the railway station. He was then shown the cricket reserve site, which consists of 13 acres, and he declared it admirably suited to the purpose. Mr Hansen said the cricket ground would still be available to the general

specialists HANDS

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public, and instanced the case of Hamilton, where similar provision was made. The delegates passed a resolution unanimously in favor of a High School being established on this land, which is quite close to the railway station. On the motion of Cr Gray, a hearty vote of thanks was passed to Mr Hanson, who, in reply, said he was greatly impressed with the great progress being made on the peninsula. He hoped the people would act promptly, and that his next visit to Frankston would be for the purpose of securing temporary premises to open up the High School. (Hear! Hear!) At the Council meeting later in the day Cr Gray moved and Cr Wells seconded, that the president convene a public meeting at Frankston to be held at 8 o’clock on Monday night, 6th inst., to discuss the question of the site for a High School, an advertisement to that effect appears in our advertising columns. *** HASTINGS A very successful bazaar and sale of gifts, under the auspices of the Holy Trinity Ladies Guild, was held in the Town Hall on the 18th and 19th inst. The opening ceremony was performed by Mrs Miller, of the Naval Base. Next Tuesday, at the Vicarage, T. R. B. Morton & Son will conduct an auction sale in the interests of the Rev. F. E. Watts, who is removing to South Australia. *** SEAFORD

Henry Sullivan, the perpetrator of the Seaford robberies, has been sentenced to three months’ imprisonment on each of the six charges of housebreaking, the sentences to be served cumulatively. A grand bazaar will be held in the Church of England Hall tomorrow afternoon and evening. The proceeds are to go towards the new hall Seaford hopes to erect at an early date. *** LANGWARRIN Charles Henry Morgan, convicted of indecently assaulting a little girl at Langwarrin, has received a sentence of 12 months’ imprisonment. At the expiration of his sentence, he is to be detained in a reformatory prison. *** BALNARRING Whilst driving to Bittern to catch the excursion train to the Zoological Gardens, Mesdames Stone and McKay, with their children, met with a nasty accident, the shafts breaking, and the buggy over-turning. The children escaped unhurt, but the ladies suffered from cuts and bruises, and the disappointed party had to return home. *** CHELSEA Captain Carr, of the Salvation Army, who has been on a holiday visit to Sydney, has returned to Chelsea, and resumed her usual duties. *** From the pages of the Frankston and Somerville Standard, 2 December 1921

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Southern Peninsula News

14. Distort (meaning) 18. Inappropriately employ 21. Half 22. Crossbred (animal) 24. Lasso loop 25. Boulder 26. Raise (children) 27. Upright 28. Peruse

8 December 2021

29. Edged (towards) DOWN 1. Reporting speech 2. Dirt-free 3. Moral standard 4. Most advantageous 5. Small African tribesmen 6. Lazy people

12. Sick 15. Stupendous 16. Shut & opened eyes 17. Bequeathed 19. Very cold 20. Suffered 22. Warms 23. Uninterested

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THE MEANING OF EXISTENCE... AND OTHER SHORT STORIES

A Remembrance of Hulk Pants Past By Stuart McCullough SOME things can’t be explained. It’s for the best. Indeed, there are some questions so deep and so profound that solving them would threaten to unravel all of time and space. Now that I’ve hit a milestone birthday, it’s time to look back at my life and return to some of the great mysteries that have followed me through the decades. It’s a journey that’s taken all kinds of unexpected twists and turns but has taken me precisely where I always knew it would – it’s taken me to the Incredible Hulk. It was one of my all-time favourite shows as a child, growing up. Which is odd, given that it’s quite a complex story. Each show essentially began with a recap as to the events that brought us to ‘Hulk world’. Dr David Banner, who is introduced as ‘physician, scientist’ and, I think, ‘double denim enthusiast’, is trying to find a way to tap into the strength that exists within all humans. Suffering a temporary shortage of guinea pigs, Dr Banner decides to conduct these experiments on himself. This, I feel, may not be best practice. It’s certainly not the kind of malarkey you brag about when submitting to the New England Journal of Medicine. Inevitably, an accidental overdose of gamma radiation changes his body chemistry. It could happen to anyone. I mean, who hasn’t been making coffee or tea and forgotten whether or not they’ve added the sugar? Even professionals, or whoever the local café near my office has making my coffee because (presumably) professionals are in short supply, forget

sometimes judging by the fact that every fifth coffee I order has no sugar whatsoever in it. Presumably it’s much the same for gamma radiation. You put some in, get distracted, can’t remember putting it in, so put it in

again. It doesn’t end there. According to the voice over, when he gets angry or outraged ‘a startling metamorphoses occurs’. In this instance, Dr Banner’s changing a tyre in the rain and is having trouble

with the wheel nuts when he goes and turns into the Incredible Hulk. It’s exactly the same when my small skinny flat white turns up without any sugar in it. Unluckily, when Dr Banner becomes the Hulk, he now has the power to get the wheel nuts off but, instead, squanders this super-human strength on flipping the car over entirely. What a jerk. For those unfamiliar with the show, Dr David Banner is a pretty regular, albeit well-educated, kind of guy. The kind of person for whom the term ‘smart casual’ was pretty much invented. I am, of course, choosing to overlook his near fanatical commitment to double denim for the moment. But things get even tougher on the clothes front from that point on. For whenever Dr Banner gets angry, he totally shreds his clothes, turns green and grows a mullet. The credits explain that everyone thinks Dr David Banner is dead. Confusingly, it then shows him standing beside his own grave with what looks to be a bag from Sportsgirl for no reason other than to confuse visitors. Apparently the Hulk is being pursued for a murder he didn’t commit and Dr Banner is being followed by an investigative reporter, Mr. McGee, who I assume works for TMZ. The show is greatly aided by a topnotch cast is the form of Bill Bixby, who plays the tortured Dr Banner with consummate ease and Lou Ferrigno who is terrifying as the Hulk without CGI, instead relying solely on a bucket of food dye. All of this is explained as the opening credits roll. By the time the show

WHAT DO YOU THINK?

starts, you feel like you’ve already been through an experience. But for all the self-experimentation, gamma radiation and his perpetual fugitive state; the real question is this: how does the Hulk always manage to shred his clothes while preserving the structural integrity of his trousers? It’s quite the thing. Turning into the Hulk makes an absolute mess of his shirts, but he never once seems to split his pants. It’s nothing short of an absolute miracle. It seems that while David Banner was searching for the secret to human strength and endurance, he may well have inadvertently invented maternity pants. Think about it. Clothing that is designed to accommodate a transforming body. I, for one, would love to see Hulk-brand maternity pants on the market. But while there were lunch boxes and drink bottles and even t-shirts, they steered clear of the maternity market. What a missed opportunity. The show lasted about eighty episodes over five seasons. I was shocked when it ended. Perhaps I identified with the Hulk in that he represents anyone whose strength is underestimated. As a kid there was something appealing about the idea of being overlooked but able to transform in a moment of need. It’s funny - the television shows of your youth can transform you back to another time. Just the sound of that urgent piano and I’m back in the family room watching ‘The Incredible Hulk’ with my family. That, perhaps, is an amazing transformation in itself. stuart@stuartmccullough.com

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

scoreboard

Balnarring continues good form, Tyabb bowler takes hat-trick, Seaford thump Tootgarook By Brodie Cowburn

MPCA WOMENS

THE inaugural MPCA Senior Women’s competition got underway last month, providing a new platform for athletes to showcase their talents. Pines, Tootgarook, Langwarrin, Balnarring, and Rye make up the new league. Balnarring have been the standout team across the opening rounds. They took on Rye at RW Stone Reserve on Sunday. Rye chose to bat first. They set Balnarring a target of 71 to chase down. Balnarring made quick work of their opponents with the bat. A great opening knock of 51 from Diane King helped her side to a swift win. Balnarring chased down their target in just six overs. Pines scored a good win on Sunday, taking the points against Tootgarook. After winning the coin toss Tootgarook elected to bat. They got off to a good start, with their opening batters combining for 40 runs. Some middle order struggles saw them finish their innings at 5/76. Pines lost openers Natu Faanana Tauti and Shannon Hornibrook quickly, but managed to steady the ship. First drop batter Samantha Ryan got things back on track. She helped her side to a win with eight wickets still in hand. Langwarrin had a bye last weekend.

PROVINCIAL

A HALF century from Matt Prosser proved the difference between Langwarrin and Red Hill in an entertaining clash on Saturday. Prosser’s 55 got Langwarrin’s innings off to a great start. Langy went on to score 195 from their 40 overs, giving Red Hill a big task to get

the win. Red Hill worked hard, but weren’t scoring runs quick enough. They finished their 40 overs at 6/165, 31 runs short of victory. Red Hill batter Simon Dart was their best, scoring 73 runs. A good performance with the bat set up Baden Powell for a win over Baxter. Baxter chose to bat first on their home deck, but had some early difficulties. Their innings was in a rough spot at 6/67, but the tail managed to wag. Baxter ended up all out for 151, Dale Irving’s knock of 42 batting at number eight the highlight. Baden Powell chased down 151 with seven wickets in hand and five overs left to play. Craig Entwistle top scored with 38. Old Peninsula scored a huge win on Saturday. They made short work of Long Island, who could only put 86 runs on the board. Sorrento won in a low-scoring affair at Emil Madsen Reserve. They chased down Mt Eliza’s total of 92 with eight wickets in hand.

PENINSULA

A CENTURY from opener Brayden Roscoe was the difference between the victorious Seaford Tigers and Rosebud in a thrilling clash at Olympic Park. Roscoe was excellent at the crease. He scored 106 runs, setting his side up for a huge total of 212. Rosebud didn’t give up in the face of a difficult task. They lost both openers quickly, but got back on track thanks to a knock of 86 from first drop batter Kane Donald. Rosebud did well, but ran out of time. They lost by 10 runs. A brilliant innings of 85 not out from Sean

Parker helped Somerville snatch a hard fought win over Heatherhill. Heatherhill opened the batting. They were excellent with the willow, with Matthew Bishop the best performer. He scored 90 runs. Somerville were faced with a daunting total of 192 to chase down, but were up for the challenge. Parker’s middle order knock proved the difference as Somerville won by five wickets, Pines thumped Moorooduc at Eric Bell Reserve. Pines chased down 99 without losing a single wicket. Opener Damien Lawrence scored 57. Flinders had a tough day at Alexandra Park. Mornington scored the win on their home deck by 56 runs.

DISTRICT

HASTINGS have fallen just short of victory against Carrum Downs. Carrum Downs batted first on Saturday on their home deck. A half century from Gordon Waterfall (56 from 51 deliveries) helped Carrum Downs reach a good final total of 169. Hastings’ run chase started with trepidation. They lost both openers for next to nothing. Middle order batter Patrick Wilson got things back on track with a well-taken half century (52), but his efforts weren’t quite enough. Hastings were bowled out for 160, 10 runs short of victory. A stunning score of 91 not out by opener Mark Cooper was the highlight of Carrum’s day on Saturday. They defeated Crib Point by 43 runs. Kierran Voelkl’s innings of 86 was the difference maker at Dromana Reserve last weekend. Voelkl’s knock helped Dromana chase down Frankston YCW’s total of 158 with an over left to play. Delacombe Park’s mammoth total of 224 proved enough to win on Saturday. They defeated Main Ridge by 20 runs. Ben Walker (73) and

Jonathan Guthrie (79no) were the top scorers.

SUB DISTRICT

A BRILLIANT man of the match showing from Paul Nelson was the highlight of Tyabb’s match with Balnarring last weekend. Tyabb chose to bat first and were impressive. Two batters scored half centuries: Nelson with 51 runs and opener Aidan Pateman with 54. Tyabb put 207 runs on the board. Balnarring’s run chase got off to a promising start. At 2/102 they looked right in the mix. Paul Nelson put a quick end to Balnarring’s chances. He managed to take a hat trick, tearing through the middle order in quick and convincing fashion. Nelson ended up taking 4/24. Tyabb won by 58 runs. Boneo and Mt Martha played out a thriller on Saturday afternoon. Boneo batted first. They scored 147, with opener Caolan O’Connor top scoring (49). Mt Martha kept touch with their target all innings long, but at 9/122 with not much cricket left to play looked in big trouble. Number 11 batter Steve O’Neill nearly saved the day with 17 not out off seven deliveries, but it wasn’t enough. Mt Martha lost by three runs. There was more close MPCA action on Saturday, with Pearcedale defeating Ballam Park in a nail-biter at McClelland College. Pearcedale cut it close, but ended up chasing 142 to win with just one wicket left to spare and one over left to play. Skye saw off a tough challenge from Rye. Skye emerged victorious by 11 runs. Seaford scored a big win on their home turf on Saturday, defeating Tootgarook by more than 100 runs.

Kah’s back claiming feature races HORSE RACING

By Ben Triandafillou Jamie Kah is back in the saddle and quickly claiming feature races again with a comfortable win in the Pakenham Cup (2500m) on Saturday. Last season’s champion rider had been off the scene since August following her three-month ban for breaking COVID protocols but didn’t take long to return to doing what she does best – riding winners. Kah, who often rides trackwork at Mornington, made her race riding return at Mornington on the Friday before heading to The Valley that night. While a win evaded her at both tracks, she quickly bounced back to claim the $300,000 Pakenham Cup with a faultless ride aboard the race favourite Smokin’ Romans. Kah gleefully waved to the crowd as she eased the Ciaron Maher and David Eustace-trained stayer down for a comfortable two-length victory. “It’s great, terrific to be back, it’s amazing,” Kah said post-race. “I’ve missed it greatly. To come back and get a winner like that is very rewarding and I’m just happy to be back.” Kah shared the success with an elated crowd, taking celebratory

photos with the Pakenham Cup in hand. The victory bumped her up to 20th in the Victorian metropolitan jockey’s premiership with five winners now to her name. Last season, she became the first person to ride more than 100 Melbourne winners in a single season.

She’s back: Jamie Kah celebrates winning the Pakenham Cup with the crowd. Picture: Supplied Southern Peninsula News

8 December 2021

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SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS

scoreboard

Two ACLs can’t stop this Van SOCCER

By Craig MacKenzie WHEN Alex Van Heerwarden went down injured during an intraclub training game at Centenary Park late last year he thought he’d never play again. The big defender had his worst fears confirmed a few days later when xrays revealed a second ACL knee injury that required reconstructive surgery. It was his left knee this time having recovered from similar surgery to his right knee back in 2009 in his first season with Langwarrin. His route to Lawton Park had come via a junior career in NSW after his family had left Melbourne when he was four years old. His career kicked off with Castle Hill United and he played in Premier League juniors and was a regular zone representative. He also attended the prestigious Westfield Sports High School whose lengthy list of notable alumni includes Harry Kewell, Jason Culina, Aaron Mooy and Matt Ryan. In 2009 the family returned to Melbourne and Van Heerwarden successfully trialled with Jamie Skelly’s Langy under-21s. Van Heerwarden had played as a striker during his junior career winning leading scorer honours from under-13s to under-15s but under Skelly made a successful transition to central defence. On Saturday 16 May 2009 Van Heerwarden made his first senior appearance against Southern Stars at Ross Reserve coming on in the 85th minute replacing Rados Tomic but shortly after was carried off with the first serious injury of his career. He was back in action for the opening round of the following season and when Danny Black and Karl Cochrane left midway during that year he was elevated to the seniors. Van Heerwarden had established himself in Langy’s senior squad when he switched to Centenary Park for the 2012 season joining Skelly who had been appointed senior coach of Peninsula Strikers. He returned to Langy the following season and was a mainstay in the seniors for the next few seasons. He was captain of the side when he quit at the end of the 2016 season and linked up with Skelly again this time at Casey Comets. That was until Skelly answered an SOS call from then Strikers president Trevor Johnston in the back half of the 2018 season and Van Heerwarden was

Flashback to 2019: Langwarrin’s Alex Van Heerwarden (left) shields the ball from Gerry Kavadas of Springvale White Eagles. Picture: John Punshon

among a group of players brought in to rescue the club from relegation with just nine games to go. “Some of my best playing moments were there and I think that was because every game was so important,” Van Heerwarden said. “The players already at the club were great. “When you’re playing for a club and you get told that the new coach is bringing in seven or eight new players it would be easy to drop your head but we all bonded really well and we’re still close to this day. “I’ve never won a league but that’s pretty much what it felt like when we avoided relegation that year.” He was back at Lawton Park for the following season when Skelly was appointed assistant to new senior coach Scott Miller in late 2018 and Van Heerwarden was given his first opportunity to compete at NPL level. “The professionalism there was amazing,” he said. “To see the club go to that level was massive. “Although I was 26 or 27 back then I could feel myself improving and play-

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PAGE 38

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NPL2 and reaching the elite club level of Victorian football. “I think the infrastructure at Langy is there now. “What Tanya (Wallace, club president) has done with the council is great and the committee is unbelievable. “The under-21s are in good hands with ‘Caff’ (Ben Caffrey) and ‘Pooley’ (Adam Poole) there and they’ve got some good boys coming through. “They’ll be very competitive and there will be a few boys who’ll be training with the seniors. “The overall structure at the club is good and there’s a clear direction in developing our players through our NPL junior teams. “The club has taken a lot of steps overall in the past couple of years and is now ready to go that one step higher.” In State 4 news Somerville Eagles are understood to have been active in the player market with a number of players linked to the club. Former Golden Boot winner Mark Pagliarulo is considering a return from Rosebud while other names linked with Somerville include Aspendale

ing at that level was something else.” At the end of the pandemic-ravaged 2020 season Van Heerwarden was undecided as to his playing plans. Still a Langwarrin player he was given permission to train at Strikers until that fateful intraclub game in November 2020 and after surgery in February this year he took on the role of senior team manager at Lawton Park. “I drew on the experience of my previous rehab this time round but I used the lockdown this year to get my body into a position where I’ve got a decision to make whether to play or get involved in coaching. “I’m the fittest I’ve been for a number of years and the lightest – I’m probably 10 kilos lighter than I was last pre-season when I did the second ACL. “I’ve had a lot of injuries throughout my career and bodyweight probably played a part in that but I’m more agile and nimble now and when I run at night my body doesn’t ache like it used to.” While Van Heerwarden weighs up his options he is confident about Langwarrin’s prospects of climbing out of

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Stingrays trio Adrian Pace, Connor Guyett and Ryan Maokhamphiou and former Berwick City and Stingrays forward Guil Ribeiro. Chelsea held its senior men’s presentation last week. Midfielder Max Timuska-Carr was senior Players’ Player of the Year, defender Tom Flavelle was Best Player and Top Scorer honours were shared by Piers Brelsford and Timuska-Carr. In the reserves Burak Vurdal was Player’s Player of the Year and Best Player while Adrian Lotca was Top Scorer. Meanwhile Rosebud Heart hopes to have its State 5 South status confirmed by Football Victoria this week. Club president Anthony Matthews and Mornington Peninsula Shire representatives were interviewed by FV last week. It’s believed that four positions are available in State 5 South and a host of applications were lodged. Once Heart gets the green light it will again advertise for senior and reserves coaches and players but the club is believed to have positioned itself to quickly assemble both squads.


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Southern Peninsula News

8 December 2021

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Southern Peninsula News

8 December 2021