Buy a Metricon Display Home and get the very best of everything.
Sovereign Display – furniture and accessories not included
RENTAL RETURN P.A.* FOR A LIMITED TIME
Limited number of Stunning Display Homes now for sale. Delta24 Francesca Drive, Mernda $4052 return/month^ Minimum lease term until November 2014.
Chelsea33 Francesca Drive, Mernda $5036 return/month^ Minimum lease term until November 2014.
Riva39 Francesca Drive, Mernda $5416 return/month^ Minimum lease term until November 2014.
Cohen28 Fletcher Road, Craigieburn $4953 return/month^ Minimum lease term until November 2015.
Bohemian29 Fletcher Road, Craigieburn $5367 return/month^ Minimum lease term until November 2015.
Very rarely, an opportunity is presented to purchase one of Metricon’s current suite of fully-optioned display homes. These immaculate properties are jam-packed with luxury fittings and fixtures, demonstrating to our visitors everything we can do to make their life more luxurious, more comfortable, and more rewarding. It would be hard to imagine any private Metricon customer choosing all the options we have in these homes. Let alone the professional landscaping, worth thousands of dollars in its own right. But we can imagine a very astute buyer snapping up the opportunity to buy one of these unique properties. Immaculately finished, still new, and priced to sell today. Purchase one of these amazing properties and receive a rental return of 10%p.a.* for the life of the display. Minimum lease terms vary, so please speak to your New Home Advisor. These homes are uniquely satisfying: the only disappointment would be missing out on securing your favourite. We urge you to act quickly.
Call Simon Lofts 0439 383 959 for more information. Metricon makes no warranties about the accuracy or completeness of information and reserves the right to alter prices or the terms of the offer without notice. 10% return from leaseback is based on the advertised prices, calculated as an annual yield rate. *See your Metricon New Home Advisor to inspect the terms of the lease as maximum and minimum lease terms apply. Rent is paid monthly by Metricon in advance on the 20th of each month. Tenancy agreement terms at Metricon’s discretion. ^Based on 10% of the listed price above. MET 2556 NSW
2 NORTHERN STAR WEEKLY \ JUNE 10, 2014
Visa change to divide families A Whittlesea youth worker fears changes to visa conditions for the parents of young refugees already in Australia, will put the cost of bringing family members here out of reach. The federal government announced on June 2 it was discontinuing funding for the non-contributory parent visa, which financially assists young refugees to move their parents to Australia. The changes will also abolish the sponsored carer’s visa, which allows people into Australia to care for sick or disabled family members. Whittlesea Community Connections youth case worker Sudha Kuganesan said the changes would hit some of the area’s most vulnerable and isolated youth. She said families would be forced to pay up to $45,000 per person for visas, which used to be free. Ms Kuganesan works with dozens of young people between 13 to 19 who have legally sought asylum in Australia. She estimated she supported about 60 young people a year in Whittlesea alone and said young refugees often struggled with depression, anxiety and other mental health issues caused by being separated from their families. “I’m working with one 16-year-old living in a settlement house in the northern suburbs,” she said. “Without this funding it’s unlikely he will ever be able to afford to bring his parents over. “These are kids. They need their families in Australia and they fled their countries of
origin, not by choice, but because their parents wanted a better and safer life for them.” Federal MP for Scullin, Andrew Giles, said the changes meant low and middle-income families would now have to pay up to $125,000 to get family members into Australia. “This will be devastating for communities like Scullin, where 40 per cent of resident were born overseas,” he said. “Local families will face an uphill battle to be reunited.” Mr Giles said he also feared the changes
These are kids. They need their families in Australia. - Sudha Kuganesan
would put pressure on Australia’s public health and aged care services. A spokeswoman for the Federal Immigration Minister, Scott Morrison, said it was a difficult decision but would save the government more than $35 million. “The government has focused the migration program on those most able to support their own settlement,” he said. “The waiting times for family visas are between four and 16 years. The decision was taken to freeze future applications, as not doing so would only add to waiting lists, needlessly cost applicants and cruelly raise their expectations of a visa outcome that simply can’t be delivered in the medium or longer term.” All visa applications that were lodged before June 2 will still be processed.
By Melissa Cunningham
Glittering occasion Craigieburn artist Anisa Sharif has worked with many new arrivals to Hume through her Tree of Life mosaic-making workshops. She worked with local residents to create a mosaic to celebrate the official opening of the Craigieburn Hume Global Learning Centre two years ago, and now she returns to exhibit her own works in this month’s Unbroken exhibition at Craigieburn Gallery. Ms Sharif’s artwork has recently been included in a permanent display at the Islamic Museum of Australia in Thornbury and it features at the Meadow Heights Mosque. More informtion at www.hume.vic.gov.au/gallery Helen Grimaux
7 NORTHERN STAR WEEKLY \ JUNE 10, 2014
High praise for a northern lad By Melissa Cunningham Bundoora resident and former federal Labor MP Harry Jenkins has been recognised for his service to parliament, becoming a member of the Order of Australia in this year’s Queen’s Birthday honours. The former speaker of the House of Representatives and member for Scullin was awarded for 26 years of service. Mr Jenkins, 61, who retired from politics last year, said the award was a pleasant surprise. “It’s not something that when I started politics I set out to obtain,” he says. “But I’m humbled that those who make these decisions have felt that my contribution should be recognised.” Entering parliament in 1986, Mr Jenkins followed in the footsteps of his father Dr Harry Jenkins, who represented Scullin from 1969 to 1986. Mr Jenkins says the most rewarding moment of his career was during his time as speaker, when the federal government made an apology to the stolen generations on February 13, 2008. “That was the most significant and momentous occasion that occurred within Australian parliament in my time in politics,” he says. “I was just a lad from the northern suburbs chairing these historic proceedings.” Between 2007 and 2011, the father of three also presided over the house during official state addresses by visiting dignitaries such as Indonesian President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono, US President Barack Obama and New Zealand Prime Minister John Key. A self-proclaimed “Whitlamite”, Mr Jenkins says he had always admired the leadership of former Prime Minister Gough Whitlam.
But he says it was his family and the residents of the northern suburbs who inspired him the most. “Often, for me, it was the things that happen in the local community which made me love my job,” he says. “For nearly 30 years I worked alongside extraordinary people in the community.” Mr Jenkins said among those who impressed him were children with special needs, staff and parents involved with the Merriang Special Development School. “I don’t deny that I’m a very proud member of the Australian Labor Party,” he says. “But when I was in government, I was Scullin’s representative.”
For me it was about making a positive change
- Harry Jenkins
Mr Jenkins said being involved in a major inquiry into indigenous health – to close the gap between health outcomes for indigenous and non-indigenous Australians – and the formation of a training centre at the Northern Hospital were also among his greatest achievements. “There is no magic wand in politics, for me it was about making a positive change,” he says. “It takes time … if you ask the right questions, you can hope to get the right answers.” Harry Jenkins AM (Damjan Janevski)
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8 NORTHERN STAR WEEKLY \ JUNE 10, 2014
9 NORTHERN STAR WEEKLY \ JUNE 10, 2014
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Savings are off recommended retail price (RRP). Some items may have been sold at some Bedshed stores at less than RRP as Bedshed encourages its stores to offer its products at competitive prices. Sale prices available from 26th May 2014 until 6th July 2014, or while stocks last. Prices may be higher in country areas due to freight. Not all products available to order or on display in all stores. Mattresses and accessories are not included unless stated. Ensembles are pictured for illustration purposes only. 4 Piece Queen Suite includes Queen Bed, Tallboy and 2 x Bedsides. Bedshed attempts to accurately represent furniture in their catalogues; however there may be colour variation to in-store product on occasion. Finance and lay-by not available on selected sale stock.
10 NORTHERN STAR WEEKLY \ JUNE 10, 2014
History under hammer
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By Helen Grimaux One of the oldest homes in Melbourne went under the hammer at the end of last month after 150 years’ ownership by the same family. The Wuchatsch’s farmhouse at Roberts Street, Lalor, is on a block of almost one hectare on the banks of Edgars Creek. It includes a traditional German farmhouse built of bluestone with five interconnecting rooms. It’s the most intact of five original farmhouses and other historic sites that are a legacy of early German pioneers at Westgarthtown, now part of Thomastown and Lalor. There are three other bluestone outbuildings on the Roberts Street block, including stables, a milking shed and dairy, all joined by interconnecting cobblestone pathways and drystone walls. All buildings on the site are listed as number 905 on Victoria’s Heritage Register. The home was presented at auction by agent Graham Love in 1850s-style, with furniture and fittings of the period. “A planning permit has been obtained allowing the existing buildings to be retained on one lot of 3905 square metres and seven individual lots to be created on the remaining land,” Mr Love said prior to the May 31 auction. “This allows the prospective purchaser to retain all or part of this historic property.” Mr Love told Star Weekly the property had been sold to a local syndicate of “about three or four men” for a negotiated final sum of $1.275 million. “They intend to develop it,” Mr Love said. He said there had been four bidders for the property, which was passed in at $1.24 million, the final sale price being negotiated afterwards. Mr Love said he had given the new owners a box of Panadol after negotiations were wrapped
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up because “they’ve got a lot of headaches” ahead of them. “It hasn’t got five-star rating,” Mr Love observed. Westgarthtown was Victoria’s first German settlement, established in March 1850 on 640 acres (256 hectares, being section 25 in the Parish of Keelbundoora), 16 kilometres north of Melbourne in present-day Thomastown and Lalor. William Westgarth, a Melbourne merchant, had initiated German emigration to Port Phillip after observing the “industry, frugality, sobriety and general good conduct” of
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Sunday 22 June at 10am Start and finish at Jancana Reserve Entry fee: Adults $10, Children $5 (13 and under) Funds raised go to Banksia Gardens Community Services. Join in and have some healthy fun.
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Germans in South Australia. While in Europe from 1847-49, Westgarth visited Germany to promote emigration to Port Phillip, having also persuaded the British government to offer a bounty to encourage German emigrants. Most settlers established farms or market gardens, although some were carpenters, masons and shoemakers. Dairying was the main farming activity for more than 120 years and, in 1934, Albert Siebel established the Pura Dairy at Preston to sell Westgarthtown’s milk. Details at : www.westgarthtown.org.au JuniorCru_CFSBSC37453_A
Implant a passport to new world By Shannon Brien Jodie Boyd suffered significant hearing loss at the age of 13 but didn’t want to acknowledge this inconvenient reality or wear the hearing aids she was given. “There wasn’t an exact moment when I realised I was deaf. I managed to make my way through VCE with only a couple of my friends knowing my secret,” the young Craigieburn mother of two said. “I managed to get by with lip-reading and the small part of good hearing I still had.” She also avoided a lot of social situations because it was too hard to understand what people were saying at parties or loud restaurants. Mrs Boyd met her husband Steve when she was 19 and was surprised to learn his mother and other family members suffered from hearing loss, too. After having her first child, Bethany, in 2006, Mrs Boyd developed tinnitus, hearing loud noises and constant ringing in her ears. Working for the Victorian Deaf Society, she already knew tinnitus was hard to live with. “This was also the start of my journey to receive my first Cochlear implant,” she recalls. In September 2009, aged 32, Mrs Boyd received her first “bionic ear”, in her right ear. “I went home happy and rediscovered so many sounds I remembered as a child, such as train bells ringing, the microwave beeping.” The implant helped her regain her confidence socially. When the hearing in her left ear began to worsen, she decided to have a second implant. By October 2011, Mrs Boyd had Cochlear implants in both ears. Although at times she still struggles to hear, she has finally accepted her hearing loss. With the launch of a new Cochlear
R A E L
Jodie Boyd, holding the newest coclear technology, with her daughters Ruby and Bethany. (Chris Hopkins)
Care Centre in East Melbourne, access to appointments and professional advice will become much easier for Mrs Boyd and the many Victorians dependent on bionic ears. One in five Australians has a hearing
impairment, a 2013 Newspoll study revealed. The implants have changed Mrs Boyd’s life and given her the confidence to study and start her own bookkeeping business. She hasn’t had to miss out on hearing her daughter’s excitement
at birthday parties or when the children open presents on Christmas morning. “I’d encourage anyone considering an implant to remain hopeful and positive,” Mrs Boyd said. More information: www.eyeandear.org.au
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13 NORTHERN STAR WEEKLY \ JUNE 10, 2014
as h er h c a h le y e t is ritc h t gs ryl C n i doesn’t mind watching nn Che i g a good game, but has never s e b rite chosen a team. t s e w Instead, he played soccer for various clubs, up to d ls, o state league level, until he was 43: “It was my stress release.” a m go As a child, Black didn’t consider other careers outside m d o sport. However, at university he decided to complete a e r F ick diploma of education and teach. His first job was at Catholic k Regional College in St Albans. David Black grew up in the wilds of northern Scotland in a tiny town called Reay, where a nice summer day would be lucky to top 14 degrees. With a population of about 100, Reay’s main employer was an atomic power station and an American early-warning system used during the Cold War. The reactors have since been shut and the facilities are being decommissioned. None of that bothered Black as a small child. His late father David ran a dairy farm, so it was an idyllic – albeit chilly – upbringing with space to roam. “We used to go climbing cliffs and trees,” he says. “We had our own beach, our own harbour.” When Black was about 10 in the mid-1960s his father, late mother Rhoda and their growing brood moved to Blackburn, a town between Glasgow and Edinburgh, so David could save enough money working on building sites to move to Australia. They arrived in 1967 as “£10 Poms” expecting endless sunshine, only to arrive on a cold, bleak day. They spent six weeks in a Broadmeadows migrant hostel army hut with one bar heater to warm their family of seven. Rhoda had her sixth child in Australia. Things soon picked up. After two stints on farms, the family settled in Dandenong. Black had attended five primary schools but spent all of his secondary schooling at Dandenong High. While there, he took up soccer, which as a traditionalist he calls football. Moving from one primary school to another helped build Black’s resilience. At 15, he joined Dandenong City Soccer Club and made the senior side at just 16. School was also important. Despite growing up in working-class strongholds, education was the key to a better life. “The culture in the north of Scotland … values education immensely,” Black says. “It was always seen as a very important thing.” For that reason Black, who as a teenager aspired to play soccer professionally, became the first member of his family to attend university; he studied arts at Monash. It was the mid-1970s but Black was too busy playing soccer and being with his family (which returned to Scotland temporarily when a younger sister became seriously ill) to join student protests. The stay in Scotland also confirmed that Australia was now home. “Melbourne’s the best place in the world,” he says. “It’s got the best restaurants, the best theatres, it’s got sport.” Having said that, Black has never really followed Australian Rules football. He played it briefly in primary school and
16 NORTHERN STAR WEEKLY \ JUNE 10, 2014
After teaching integrated studies – history, geography and social sciences – and science for three years, Black co-ordinated science at Nauru Secondary College. It was a challenge as the tiny South Pacific nation was experiencing financial problems, but he enjoyed it and learnt from the experience. Among the challenges was learning some very unusual names. Nauruans are known for naming their children after famous sports people such as Carlton great Alex Jesaulenko, but Black also taught Lux, Rubber and Hammer. There was even a set of twins called Benson and Hedges, and a Tuvaluan child called TV. “He was born on the day that TV arrived on the island,” Black says. After two years on Nauru, Black backpacked around Europe and visited Scotland again before returning to Melbourne, where he now has three children. He spent a year at St Joseph’s College in Pascoe Vale, but it closed so he
equity,” Black says. The boys’ teams are always strong and the girls dominate SACCSS competitions as “the team to beat”. “It was easy to put together a girls’ team,” Black says. “When you start getting success it breeds success.” The Football Excellence Program focuses on years 7-10. Year 11 and 12 students, who already play in outside teams, unite as needed for school tournaments. “It’s a unique program,” Black says. “At year 11 and 12 we leave them alone because they’re all training two to three times a week anyway. By that time they have worked together for four years.” For several years Black helped to run the program while still teaching. “I’d be here until at least 5 or 5.30 most nights
THE WORLD moved to St Monica’s College in Epping in 1985. Almost 30 years later, he’s still there. Initially Black taught science, maths and integrated studies but soon volunteered to coach soccer teams. When a friend at Catholic Regional College wanted to organise a year 7 game, Black obliged and became more and more involved. At the time, the Sports Association of Catholic Coeducational Secondary Schools (SACCSS) was still evolving and concentrated on athletics, swimming and cross country. It now covers eight sports in the Premier League, including soccer. Black helped develop the soccer competition and coached several school teams. He also coached futsal, a five-player-a-side variant of soccer played mainly indoors, and produced players good enough to represent Australia. In the 1990s he coached Australia’s junior boys’ team, travelling with them to Brazil and Europe. At one point he ran a FIFA Oceania-wide futsal coaching workshop in Auckland. St Monica’s, which opened in 1964, has always had a strong male soccer pathway. Black helped to refine and expand it, while also creating a program for girls. This included visits by stars such as former Socceroo Simon Colosimo and junior international player David Ristevski – both former St Monica’s students. The Colosimo clan is well-known at the school, with several branches attending. Jacob Colosimo, who plays for the Melbourne Knights in the Victorian Premier League, now works with the year 7 and 8 players. In 2002, St Monica’s started its Football Excellence Program, which encourages boys and girls to compete and excel. Both have equal resources devoted to their programs. “One of the main philosophies … is gender
and then two or three mornings a week I’d be at work by a quarter to seven,” he says. When the Football Excellence Program started, Black became St Monica’s director of football and in 2006 he was promoted to director of sport. The school also has excellence programs in netball, tennis, hockey and basketball, with the basketball program run by former Olympian John Dorge. About 150 soccer program participants play on a FIFA-approved pitch. They enjoy advice from the likes of former junior international and top-level local player/ manager Fab Incantalupo, and former national league coach Bobby McLachlan. South Melbourne player Mathew Theodore is also an old boy. Such football identities enjoy helping and identifying emerging talent. “It’s a two-way benefit,” Black says. The school is highly supportive and the team behind the program is tight. “I’ve got a very, very good, well developed, sport team,” Black says. “They’re all problem solvers and they’re all doers.” Some program participants hope to make a career out of soccer, while others may complete a VCAL or VET course to help them enter sports administration. The system is going from strength to strength,
GLENROY 51 Cardinal Road, 3046 Ray White Craigieburn: 9308 2277
Price: $630,000 – $690,000
With decals on the walls reading “welcome” at the entry, and “family” in the meals area, it’s easy to think this is just another family-friendly house. But it’s much more than that. On a low-maintenance block of about 700 square metres, the four-bedroom house has been meticulously designed and built to the vendors’ specifications. Quality finishes are seen throughout with a decorative entry door, light fixtures and glossy tiles in the entry leading to a theatre room with double doors.
Auction: June 28 at 1pm
This space makes an ideal kids’ retreat, while the parents can have a cuppa in the open-plan meals-family area that has an electric fireplace and north-facing aspect, allowing for plenty of natural light in the cooler months. The kitchen is in hues of stone and white, with splashes of red from the light fittings, and has soft-closing drawers, stainless-steel appliances including dishwasher, glass splashbacks and walk-in pantry. From this living zone, triple-stack sliding doors lead to the expansive merbau deck
with pergola and café blinds, all of it overlooking a lawn with plenty of room for play equipment or a cubby house. At the front of the house, the main bedroom has two windows looking towards a golf course across the road. The bedroom also has a walk-in wardrobe and en suite with double shower, vanity and separate toilet. The further three bedrooms have built-in wardrobes and share a family bathroom with shower, vanity and deep bath, and a separate toilet.
The property has a concrete driveway with lockable double gates. There’s also a double garage and large shed for car parking or storage. Other features include a large laundry, ample storage, alarm, video intercom, six-star energy rating, solar hot water, ducted heating and evaporative cooling. This property is in a sought-after pocket of Glenroy, within 15 minutes’ walk of Oak Park or Glenroy train stations. Angela Allan
193 Heaths Road
700 Donnybrook Road
O Fo ffe rs r Co Sa ns l id e er ed
POSITION! POSITION! POSITION!
This unique opportunity has many paths. Ideal investment ongoing! First home located close to all amenities! Opportunity for professional rooms subject to appropriate statutory approval. Features include: 1. Spacious land comprising approx. 583 squ. Metres with a 16.5m frontage. 2. This three bedroom BV residence includes built in robes two bedrooms, roller shutters, window furnishings and light fittings. Electric hot plates and wall oven, gas wall furnace and HWS.
Also includes: • Carport • Gas Hot Water • Gas wall heater • Electric Hot Plates & Oven • Air-conditioning • Cement tiled roof • Window furnishings • Light fittings
As a first home buyer’s opportunity this is too good to miss! So call us now for an inspection!
INVEST - LIVE - WORK FROM HOME!
A unique opportunity to purchase now, live on site and enjoy capital growth. This property is situated in the heart of all things happening and West from Donnybrook Rail Station with major developments happening to the west north and south of this site. Comprising: • Approximately 1km West of Donnybrook Rail Station • Approximately 900m East of Hume Freeway • Within 35 minutes of Melbourne Airport • Within 50 minutes of Melbourne CBD The future is bountiful with prospects of growth Featuring: • Approx 7 Acres • 4 br BV home • Machinery shed • Water Bore
Inspection by appointment
DON’T MISS OUT! CALL US TODAY 8353 9177 DOMENIC CICHELLO B.BUS [PROPERTY] LICENSED ESTATE AGENT CEA, REIV, API MEMBER C5 LEVEL 1/2 MAIN STREET, POINT COOK TOWN CENTRE, POINT COOK PH: 8353 9177 | www.brimbankrealestate.com.au | firstname.lastname@example.org
Servicing Melbourne Metro West - from North to South
Glenroy 51 Cardinal Road
Modern Home in 1st Class Location
Bordering Oak Park, opposite the Northern Golf Course, this 3 year old well-appointed modern family home is an opportunity not to be missed. Offering 4 bedrooms, WIR & ENS, BIR’s, formal lounge/theatre room, fully equipped kitchen adjoining family room flowing out to a brilliant outdoor living area with decking & cafe style blinds. Extras including 9 foot ceilings, ducted heating, evap cooling & remote garage.
Saturday 28th June at 1:00pm
View Thur 5.00 - 5.30pm & Sat 1.30 - 2.00pm Andrew Bellino 0413 124 774 raywhitecraigieburn.com.au 9308 2277
Ray White Craigieburn 19 NORTHERN STAR WEEKLY \ JUNE 10, 2014
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