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Bellarine Times

Tuesday 18 June 2013

VOL 6. No 25

www.bellarinetimes.com.au

FREE WEEKLY

INSIDE TODAY

YOUR COMPLETE REAL ESTATE GUIDE

Let’s go Lego – Lego convention Queenscliffe Bricks swoops in to town this weekend (see page 23), while off season tourism in the Borough of Queenscliffe is ready to take off (see story this page).

Events to draw visitors to the borough

WINTER WONDER BY HAMISH BROOKS

THE shortest day of the year is under a week away, but a series of local events will leave Queenscliff and Point Lonsdale streets with a warm glow. In the next week, the Borough of Queenscliffe will host a weekend Lego event and a Queenscliff Music Festival (QMF) warm up concert, which will be followed by a month of retail streetscapes decorated with fairy lights as part of Light Up July. The Bellarine Lighthouse Film Festival

will follow later that month. Narelle Needham, Otway Tourism’s destination marketing officer for the Bellarine, said it was crucial for the local economy for events to generate momentum and interest during the cooler months. “The Queenscliff Lonsdale Business and Tourism Association (QLBTA) is coming up with some great ideas for the off-season. This weekend we have (Lego convention) Queenscliffe Bricks and the Queenscliff Music Festival event. “The Bellarine Lighthouse Film

Festival is a festival of arthouse films on the last weekend of July. “They are also trying to do things like Light Up July, thinking of innovative creative ideas which will show some vibrancy on the streets during winter.” QLBTA spokesperson Jenni Limb said it had been her dream to see lights on the streets in mid-winter in the borough and shops in Hesse Street, Point Lonsdale Road and at Queenscliff Harbour were likely to feature them. “In the three retail precincts in the borough, all the businesses are putting

fairy lights in their windows to give people that winter feeling. They are not Christmas lights. They are solar-powered and will come on at dusk and switch off in the morning. I’m hoping that it attracts people down, even if it’s just for a day. It’s getting dark early now so a day trip from Melbourne isn’t out of the question.” QLBTA was also behind Matt Moran’s recent trip to the borough, where he presented the association’s community cookbook to Queenscliffe mayor Helene Cameron. Ms Needham said the high number and diversity of events was

testament to hard work and imagination, and built momentum locally. She cited the recent National Celtic Festival in Portarlington as a prime example of the economic benefits that spread from a local attraction, with many businesses across the Bellarine benefiting from the influx of people. Light Up July will run from July 1-31. For information on the QMF Winter Warm Up concert and Queenscliffe Bricks, turn to pages 63 and 23 respectively. For a two-page photo gallery of the National Celtic Festival, see pages 16 and 17.

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Bellarine Times 95 Beach Road, Torquay VIC 3228 PO Box 714, Torquay, VIC 3228 T 5264 8412 F 5264 8413

Managing Editor Hamish Brooks hamish@surfcoasttimes.com.au Journalist Joe Taylor joe@bellarinetimes.com.au Journalist James Taylor james@surfcoasttimes.com.au Journalist Tiffany Pilcher tiffany@surfcoasttimes.com.au Production Manager Erin Bush erin@surfcoasttimes.com.au Advertising Manager Warick Brown advertising@surfcoasttimes.com.au 0438 778 266 Advertising Executive Brett Swan brett@surfcoasttimes.com.au 0432 615 388 Advertising Executive Linda Leeman linda@surfcoasttimes.com.au 0428 027 678 Advertising Executive Elise McVilly elise@surfcoasttimes.com.au 0438 559 986

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Tuesday 18 June 2013

MAYOR’S COLUMN Bellarine Aquatic and Sports Centre upgrades You may be aware that the children’s splash park at the Bellarine Aquatic Centre has undergone upgrades and maintenance works, creating a more vibrant water park for young ones to enjoy. One of the new stand-out features is the water slide, which is already proving to be a favourite. New entrance stair rails, bottom bollards and landing mats were also installed to support changes to the Aquaplay structure. The Bellarine Aquatic and Sports Centre is certainly a stand-out facility on the Bellarine and the centre will continue to undergo upgrades later this year. Council has budgeted $30,000 to add more water play facilities.

Extravaganza 2013 One of the City of Greater Geelong’s biggest food and wine events will soon reach the Bellarine. Extravaganza – Eat Drink Discover brings the region’s winemakers, producers, brewers and chefs together across a range of venues in our municipality. The event will begin on July 13 with the Extravaganza Best of the Best Regional Highlights Dinner at Baveras on Cunningham Pier. Guests will be delighted to know that prominent Geelong chefs Darius Sarkis and Andy Pye will present food on the night. On Sunday, the main event will begin with visitors experiencing what the Bellarine has to offer and I’m sure they will be very impressed! Extravanganza will be a real treat for the whole region allowing people to go directly to where produce is found and food prepared. The event will also feature runner-up of the first MasterChef series, Poh Ling Yeow. Poh will host Kitchen Corner an open cooking demonstration

and will interview local chefs, producers and winemakers. There will also be a Masterclass held in a private tasting room suitable for everyone to learn more about produce, wine and beer. Tickets can still be purchased for Extravaganza and more information is available on the official website, visitgreatoceanroad.org.au/ extravaganza-geelong.

urban design framework will be a long term plan for the town centre that will guide change over the next 10 years and beyond. Cr Keith Fagg Mayor City of Greater Geelong Follow me on Twitter twitter.com/geelong_mayor

Boost for Ocean Grove town centre project At the recent Community Cabinet meeting held in Greater Geelong, Minister for Local Government Jeannette Powell visited Ocean Grove, accompanied by City of Greater Geelong Councillor Jan Farrell. Minister Powell announced the state government would provide $100,000 in funding towards the Ocean Grove town centre project which is a fantastic boost for the region. The City of Greater Geelong will also match the funding by contributing $100,000 to the project. The Ocean Grove town centre project will be pivotal in creating a road map to direct growth and new investment in Ocean Grove. The project will consist of planning for new buildings, public spaces, landscape works and giving priority to pedestrians in the town centre. Cr Farrell has been closely involved in this project. The council recognises the importance of the town centre not only to Ocean Grove residents but to the people across the Bellarine. Ocean Grove residents treasure the beach, the park and the town centre and this project will continue to involve residents to create a long term plan for the town centre. Ocean Grove is certainly a thriving town and we want to do our best to ensure the future is aligned with residents’ wants and needs. The

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Tuesday 18 June 2013

Grubbers gain support BY TIFFANY PILCHER THE Bellarine Times is proud to announce their new partnership with the Ocean Grove Football and Netball Club (OGFNC). OGFNC president Geoff Cunningham welcomed the opportunity to further solidify the club’s connection with the newspaper and the greater Bellarine community. “The Bellarine Times is growing all the time, as is the town of Ocean Grove and we are proud to be a part of that growth and development through the creation of strong links within the wider community. “This is an excellent opportunity for the club to expose themselves to the wider region across the Bellarine and our supporters will be able to easily keep up with how we are tracking each week.� Bellarine Times advertising manager Warick Brown said the new partnership is a fantastic and

mutually beneficial way to support the OGFNC in their ongoing contribution to the community. “We are very excited about being involved with the Ocean Grove Football and Netball Club who provide a hub of interaction and enjoyment for the people of Ocean Grove. “With our local newspaper, the Bellarine Times, gaining increased support from small, medium and large Ocean Grove businesses, we felt getting behind the football and netball clubs is a wonderful opportunity to give back to those who support us,� he said. “There is a proud and successful history at the Ocean Grove Football and Netball Club and being a part of their future is something we are thrilled about.� Keep an eye out in coming editions of the Bellarine Times for exciting news and updates from the OGFNC.

Representatives of local soccer clubs Bell Park, Breakwater Eagles, Barwon Heads, Greater Geelong Galaxy, Barwon, and Surf Coast show their delight with the news that Surfside Waves’ temporary change rooms are due to be installed soon. Corio Bay, Geelong and Bellarine Sharks also expressed their support.

Change coming for soccer club BY TIFFANY PILCHER

The Ocean Grove Grubbers took on the Torquay Tigers on the long weekend in front of the new sign at Ocean Grove Memorial Recreation Reserve showing the Bellarine Times support for the Ocean Grove Football and Netball Club. Photo: TERRY BROUN JR

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SURFSIDE Waves Soccer Club has secured a $15,000 loan to bring their own temporary male and female change rooms to the Shell Road Reserve sporting complex for use until permanent facilities are available. The funds have been offered by an anonymous benefactor and will be used to relocate a secondhand portable hut to the complex when logistics have been worked out with the City of Greater Geelong (COGG). Club spokesperson Cath Sattler said she was overwhelmed with the offer and is keen to have the unit delivered as soon as possible. “We are absolutely thrilled to bits with this news, we have lost so many families through having nowhere for players to get out of their wet and muddy kit after training and games.

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“We are delighted to be able to finally offer all of our players a place to get changed with dignity.� Cr Jan Farrell said a building permit will be required for the unit and relevant council officers will be meeting with members of the club on Monday. “As with any building project there are a number of issues to be resolved and council will assist the Surf Side Waves Soccer Club where it can.� One of two temporary shared change room facilities funded by COGG was delivered to the reserve earlier this month with the other to follow in about a month. “This is a temporary arrangement while we secure funding for the permanent sporting pavilion which will accommodate football, netball, soccer and cricket,� she said.

     

  

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Tuesday 18 June 2013

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DEADLINES TUESDAY PUBLICATION Classifieds FRI 4PM cheryl@surfcoasttimes.com.au

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Display TUES 10AM BOOK 1 WEEK PRIOR TO PUBLICATION

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Calling all worker bees OCEAN Grove Coastcare is calling out for volunteers to join in on a working bee on Sunday June 23 from 10am until midday. The working bee will be working at 7W Ocean Throughway Road in Ocean Grove, and volunteers will meet in the car park opposite the Cheeky Cow Café. Sunday’s working bee will include weed removal and revegetation of Indigenous coastal plants. Ocean Grove Coastcare president Cate Barham said it’s a great opportunity to get your hands in the Earth, learn about the coastal environment and meet like-minded people. “All are welcome to join in and the more the merrier!” Ms Barahm said Ocean Grove Coastcare has been working at 7W Ocean Throughway over a period of

time and has achieved much removal of polygala – otherwise known as milkwort or snakeroot – from the dunes. To complement the weeding and plant removal, planting is a valuable contribution that improves biodiversity. Planting is a very satisfying and ecologically important thing to do that most everyone can enjoy.

All planting is using local Indigenous plants to provide great habitat for wildlife living the dunes. Ocean Grove Coastcare reminds volunteers to remember their weather appropriate clothing, gloves and a drink bottle. For more information, contact Cate Barham on 0400 894 241, or visit Ocean Grove Coastcare on Facebook.

editor@surfcoasttimes.com.au

Breaking News MON 10AM editor@surfcoasttimes.com.au Please email the relevant contacts above to book advertising space or submit editorial material. Alternatively call the office on 5264 8412 Mon-Fri 9am-5pm. *Deadlines are subject to change for editions affected by public holidays.

Volunteers in the beautiful dunes of Ocean Grove, helping to preserve the pristine environment.

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THREE Bellarine hens will be warm this winter after owner Elaine Janes, of Ocean Grove, knitted the tiniest of scarves for them following the launch of the National Wool Museum’s Scarf Festival. Janes is among some 320 entrants in the festival from all over Australia. “It was such an awesome experience to be there at the launch, it was a truly dazzling show – I came home so uplifted I started knitting for my girls. I can do anything with my chooks!” To find out more on the Scarf Festival see page 68, and for more on Janes’ sporting achievements see page 83.

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Tuesday 18 June 2013

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Wildlife warriors funding woes BY TIFFANY PILCHER BARWON Heads wildlife sanctuary Jirrahlinga has rescued thousands of animals and assisted hundreds of people in the community over the last four decades but is now in danger of having to reduce its services if extra backing is not found soon. Access issues, a decline in visitor numbers and increased costs mean the sanctuary’s community support programs may have to be cut. Owner Tehree Gordon said independent research has found Jirrahlinga to be a vital asset to the community but they need aid to continue to provide their services. “A lot of people aren’t aware 69 per cent of the work we do is to support people with special needs and those in aged care but we need extra fundraising or other donations to continue doing that. “It costs us $5,000 a week to survive and it’s rising.

“If people can help in any way by providing hay or food or anything at all it will be very gratefully accepted. “I find it painful to say we need help but the reality is we have to do it.� Ms Gordon said their work with animals will always be a priority and their rescue, rehabilitation and care programs will continue. Bellarine MP Lisa Neville threw her support behind the cause last week, asking the state government to join the local community to help save Jirrahlinga. “I am calling on the state government to join the local effort in supporting the work of Jirrahlinga and provide funding that will keep the sanctuary open, for the benefit of our wildlife and the community as a whole.� Anyone looking to assist Jirrahlinga in any way can contact the team by email teamrescue@bigpond. com or calling 5254 2484.

Jirrahlinga manager Judy O’Brien and owner Tehree Gordon with rescued joeys Jeff and Holly, are hoping they can find the funds and support to continue their community work.

The pointy end of development – Stockland to sell BY DEAN WEBSTER DEVELOPERS Stockland continue to generate sales in the first stages of The Point Estate in Point Lonsdale, whilst looking for a buyer for the remainder or the land, with around 20 residential lots sold within the 521 lot development. Recently Stockland announced their half-yearly results and have undertaken a detailed review of their residential portfolio and identified The Point as a project to offload. Stockland’s regional manager of residential development Mike Davis said that they have already completed the civil works for the first

three stages of development, being stages 1A, 1B and 2A in addition to the road works, and the construction of an $800,000 park. “Customer satisfaction and the continuity of development is extremely important to us and we’ll continue to keep our current and prospective customers up-to-date with any relevant information. “We’ll also continue to work closely with local and state government, and local residents to honour our existing infrastructure commitments and we’ll work to ensure we facilitate a smooth transition to the new owner, once the project is sold,� he said. With stage two nearing completion, and to go

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beyond stage three, Stockland, or a new owner would need to undertake further environmental monitoring and modelling to ensure that the high water quality in the Swan Bay Marine Reserve is maintained, along with seeking approval from the federal minister for the environment, heritage and the arts, due to the wetlands being considered of international importance under the RAMSAR convention. There has been a long history of community interest with this development, and Point Lonsdale Civic Association’s Jasper Coghlan is very concerned about the possible sale of the remaining land.

“We would like assurances that any new purchaser would honour the current stringent planning permit conditions, especially those that aim to protect the environmental values of the area,� he said. “The last thing we want to see is a new developer applying for amendments to the current permit conditions that could weaken the protection our community fought for.� State Labor MP for Bellarine Lisa Neville agrees. “It’s really important that any new purchaser abides by the strict permit conditions that protect this area of national environmental significance, and that the Geelong Council ensures compliance,� she said.

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Tuesday 18 June 2013

Gonski boost to schools revealed BY JAMES TAYLOR SCHOOLS in the Surf Coast and Bellarine Peninsula will receive up to 40 per cent more money through the Gonski reforms, according to data released by the federal government last week. The federal government is negotiating with the states to sign up to its school funding plan ahead of its June 30 deadline. South Australia agreed to the deal on Friday, with New South Wales and the ACT already on board. Earlier last week, the state government earlier announced almost 250 Victorian state schools would

be worse off under the Gonski reforms. Federal Schools Minister Peter Garrett then released his own list of data, which shows schools in the Surf Coast and Bellarine Peninsula will gain millions of dollars of extra funding over the next five years under Gonski. The increases range from $231,000 for Queenscliff Primary School, taking its 2019 funding to $703,512, to $4.3 million for Torquay P-9 College, which lifts its 2019 funding to more than $14 million. Percentage-wise, funding will go up by between 19.4 per cent (Lorne-Aireys P-12 College) and 43.7

per cent (Point Lonsdale Primary School). Corangamite Federal MP Darren Cheeseman welcomed the release of the data. “Now that local parents know about the significant increase to their school and can picture the changes that can be funded, I am sure the state government will do the right thing and sign up. Surf Coast schools will get an additional $17.5 million a year when compared to the existing funding model. “Labor has spent more than three years building the argument for funding reform and now we need to have this plan locally.”

He said the funds would be spent on additional teachers and resources for our schools. “The research shows that spending on more individual help, new teaching technologies and teacher training helps improve results and can help our kids get better jobs and a lifetime of higher income.” The state government has been highly critical of the Gonski negotiation process, with Education Minister Martin Dixon describing it as a “farce” and accusing the federal government of “moving the goalposts”.

Sign and support road funding BY JAMES TAYLOR THE G21 Geelong Region Alliance is stepping up its efforts towards funding for the Great Ocean Road by calling for more signatures to support the cause. The OMGreatOceanRoad campaign, launched in January, is seeking $50 million in state and federal funding over five years for essential upgrades and maintenance of the road. As of yesterday, a petition in support of the funding had gathered 1,946 signatures, and G21 chief executive officer Elaine Carbines is hoping to drive the figure above 2,000 before a delegation visits Canberra this week. Geelong Otway Tourism executive director Roger Grant said the push for more signatures was part of an attempt to present a “clear and concise voice to Canberra” about the issue. He said initial discussions with Federal Transport Minister Anthony Albanese about making the 80-year-old tourist attraction a Road of National Importance (RONI) had been unsuccessful, as the

Great Ocean Road did not easily fit into one funding category. “That’s okay, we’re not particularly fussy which particular pot the funding comes out of.” He said the federally funded RONIs tended to be between capital cities such as Sydney and Melbourne, but the Great Ocean Road had been positioned as a national asset for its heritage and landscape values. The OMGreatOceanRoad campaign has been widely advertised on billboards and stickers since its launch, and Mr Grant said it had revealed a groundswell of support for the $50 million. “Many people are very surprised it’s not supported by the federal government; they thought that was the case.” He said he was heartened by Liberal candidate for Corangamite Sarah Henderson’s in-principle backing of the campaign and would welcome the support of incumbent MP Darren Cheeseman. Head to g21.com.au/omgreatoceanroad to learn more about the OMGreatOceanRoad campaign or to sign the petition.

Traffic on the Great Ocean Road near Anglesea. Photo: PETER MARSHALL

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Tuesday 18 June 2013

Find out about Amy’s Gran Fondo BY JAMES TAYLOR FOUR community information sessions will be held over the next two weeks for the popular Amy’s Gran Fondo cycling event. September 15 will mark the third running of Amy’s Grand Fondo, which last year drew nearly 4,000 elite and recreational cyclists to the fully closed course along the Great Ocean Road and Otway Ranges. The annual event honours the life of Australian cyclist Amy Gillett, who was hit and killed by an out-of-control motorist in 2005 while cycling with her team-mates in Germany. There are three rides for cyclists to choose from: • 110 kilometre Gran Fondo, a UCI World Cycling Tour qualifier event with gradients of up to 12 per cent • 40 kilometre Medio Fondo from Lorne to Apollo Bay, and • 14 kilometre Piccolo Fondo from Lorne to the Cumberland River lookout and back. The Piccolo Fondo is a community ride for people of all ages, and is free to enter for Surf Coast Shire and Colac Otway Shire residents. Amy’s Gran Fondo aims to raise at least $150,000 to continue the expansion of the Cycle Safe Communities initiative, and nearly $21,000 has been raised as of last week. The community information sessions, to give residents and businesses a chance to discuss specific information on the event, will be held at the Deans Marsh Hall tomorrow, at Mantra Lorne on Thursday, the Apollo Bay Hotel on June 26 and the Wye River General Store on June 27. All sessions will run from 7-8pm. Registrations for the ride are now open. For more information, including maps and road closure times, head to amysgranfondo.org.au.

Great Ocean Road to get free WiFi BY JAMES TAYLOR

Cyclists head around a corner in last year’s Amy Gran Fondo. Photo: WARWICK TUCKER

FREE Wifi is coming to parts of the Great Ocean Road as part of a regional tourism initiative by the state government. Last week, South Barwon MP Andrew Katos announced the $40,000 grant for the project, which will be developed by Tourism Victoria and key tourism partners. Mr Katos said the project would deliver free wireless internet at iconic regional locations. “In addition, the region will also develop an integrated marketing campaign to promote awareness of these WiFi hotspots to enhance the visitor experience from intrastate and interstate markets.” The state government is touting the Great Ocean Road region as a destination for local, interstate and international tourists who are keen to explore the villages of Torquay, Lorne, Anglesea, Apollo Bay and Port Fairy, sample the food and wine of Geelong and the Bellarine Peninsula and witness the beauty of the 12 Apostles. “We want visitors to be able to share images of the Great Ocean Road with their friends and family, and use other social media forums to promote the region. “Consumer behaviour in accessing tourism information and promotion has changed dramatically and the increased use of digital media has meant there is a need to incorporate this activity into marketing campaigns,” Mr Katos said. Minister for Tourism and Major Events Louise Asher said the funding was part of the $350,000 Regional Cooperative Marketing Innovation Fund to generate more opportunities for regional tourism. “The scope of the innovation programs across the state range from technological applications such as free WiFi networks at key visitor locations to mobile applications and mobile optimised websites.

Bellarine Bayside is your local Foreshore Committee of Management. It manages the coastal Crown land between Pt Richards and Edwards Point, and most assets along the coast, including boat ramps, playgrounds, toilets, community halls, and the seasonal and year-round caravan and camping reserves at Portarlington, Indented Head and St Leonards.

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91 THE PARADE, OCEAN GROVE PHONE: 5255 4294 www.oceangrovenc.com Office Open Hours: Monday to Thursday – 9am to 7pm, Friday 9am to 5pm

GET YOUR CAREER STARTED… COURSES AVAILABLE IN SEMESTER 2… ENROL NOW! For all enquiries and enrolments contact: Ocean Grove Neighbourhood Centre on 5255 4294. Please note: For all certificate II and above payment plans are available. A $100 deposit must be made upon enrolment.

NATIONALLY RECOGNISED TRAINING AT OGNC Training is provided with Victorian Government funding. Those seeking funded places must meet the funding criteria to be eligible. Payment plans available for all certificate II and above courses. Students may be eligible for additional funding, centrelink entitlements or JSA entitlements. Contact our friendly staff for more information. If you are currently working in the field of your choice and do not have the relevant qualification and would like to gain a nationally recognised certificate within that vocation, contact us for further details on how you can study the course of your choice as an off-site student.

ANAPHYLAXIS AND EPI-PEN TRAINING AND EMERGENCY ASTHMA MANAGEMENT (Combined) This course will give the learner a statement of attainment for each of the units completed. This course provides the learner with the necessary skills to administer epi-pen and asthma medication. The student will be able to recognise an anaphylactic episode and recognise an asthma attack. In Ocean Grove on 28th Oct 9am-4pm In Torquay on 4th Dec 9am-4pm Fee: $130.00 Concession: $120 1x7 hour RTO: National First Aid

BASIC FOOD SAFETY (Follow Workplace Hygiene Procedures SITXOHS002A) Safe food handling skills are essential for all people working within the food industry of Australia. This course meets the requirements for work places in applied food handling and provides a pathway to completion of Certificate II or III in Hospitality. In Torquay on 29th July 9am-4pm In Rosewall on 8th Aug 9am-4pm In Drysdale on 10th Aug 9am-4pm In Ocean Grove on 7th Sep 9am-4pm In Torquay on 5th Dec 9am-4pm Fee: $100.00 Concession: $83.15 RTO: Ocean Grove Neighbourhood Centre

WORKPLACE FIRST AID LEVEL 2 (HLTFA311A) This course will develop skills in the learner to assist and support them when conducting first aid on an injured or sick person. This nationally accredited certificate is valid for 3 years. In Ocean Grove on 19th and 26th July In Torquay on 22nd and 23rd July In Rosewall on 6th and 7th Aug In Ocean Grove on 13th and 14th Aug In Drysdale on 17th and 24th Aug In Winchelsea on 11th and 12th Sep In Torquay on 20th and 21st Nov Fee: $170.00 Concession: $145.00 RTO: National First Aid

RESPONSIBLE SERVICE OF ALCOHOL (SITHFAB201) This course covers all areas relating to the serving of alcohol in and around licensed premises and is essential if you plan to work in the hospitality industry. In Ocean Grove on 5th Aug 6pm-10pm In Drysdale on 17th Aug 9am-1pm In Ocean Grove on 16th Sep 6pm-10pm Fee: $70.00 Concession: $64.00

CERTIFICATE III IN CHILDREN’S SERVICES (CHC30712)

CERTIFICATE IV IN COMMUNITY SERVICES (CHC40708)

This course is designed for those who are working or intending to work within the children’s services industry. It provides a useful introduction into caring for and supporting the development of young children. This qualification provides the skills needed to work as a childcare assistant in a long day care or kindergarten setting. Starting in Ocean Grove on 22nd July Mondays and Tuesdays 9am-3pm Starting in Rosewall on 22nd July Mondays and Tuesdays 9am-3pm Starting in Torquay on 24th July Wednesdays and Thursdays 9am-3pp Funded Fee: $950.00 Concession Funded: $757.50 Unfunded Fee: $3570.00 Concession Unfunded: $2970.00 RTO: Ocean Grove Neighbourhood Centre

This qualification covers workers who provide a range of services and interventions to clients and/or who implement community education and interventions. Work may take place in a range of contexts such as community based organisations, residential rehabilitation services and outreach services. On completion of this qualification the worker will be able to design and deliver programs that aim to enhance the wellbeing of individuals and groups. Occupational titles may include case worker, community service worker, neighbourhood house worker, family support worker, welfare worker and community support worker. Starting in Ocean Grove on 23rd July Tuesdays 10.30am-3.30 and Fridays 9am-3pm Funded Fee: $805.00 Concession Funded: $407.50 Unfunded Fee: $3520.00 Concession Unfunded: $2860.00 RTO: Ocean Grove Neighbourhood Centre

CERTIFICATE III IN AGED CARE (CHC30212) & HOME AND COMMUNITY CARE (CHC30312) This dual qualification addresses work primarily in residential facilities or work in client’s homes and other community settings under regular supervision within clearly defined organisational guidelines and service plans. This incumbent will carry out activities to maintain personal care and or other activities of living for people in an aged care or their own home setting. Occupational titles may include assistant in nursing, care assistant, community care worker, disability support worker, home care worker, residential care worker, and planned activity assistant. Starting in Rosewall on 23rd of July Tuesdays and Wednesdays 9am-3pm Starting in Drysdale on 25th July Thursdays and Fridays 9am-3pm Funded Fee: $755.00 Concession Funded: $627.50 Unfunded Fee: $4192.22 Concession Unfunded: $3402.15 RTO: Ocean Grove Neighbourhood Centre

CERTIFICATE III IN BUSINESS ADMIN (MEDICAL) (BSB31112) This qualification reflects the role of individuals who apply a broad range of competencies in various medical administration contexts. They may exercise discretion and judgement using appropriate knowledge to provide technical advice and support to a team. Job roles may include medical receptionist, medical. Starting in Winchelsea on 22nd July Mondays and Tuesdays 9am-3pm Starting in Torquay on 24th July Wednesdays 9am-3.30pm Starting in Ocean Grove on 25th July Thursdays and Fridays 9am-3pm Funded Fee: $850.00 Concession Funded: $382.50 Unfunded Fee: $3300.00 Concession Unfunded: $2679.00 RTO: Ocean Grove Neighbourhood Centre

CERTIFICATE IV IN TRAINING AND ASSESSMENT (TAE40110) This qualification reflects the roles of individuals delivering training and assessment services in the vocational education and training (VET) sector. This qualification, or the skill sets derived from units od competency within it, is also suitable preparation for those engaged in the delivery of training and assessment of competence in a workplace context, as a component of a structured VET program. Starting in Ocean Grove on 27th July Saturdays (Fortnightly) 9am-4pm Funded Fee: $1200.00 Concession Funded: $902.00 Unfunded Fee: $2350.00 RTO: MACE

CERTIFICATE IV IN YOUTH WORK (TOID 20459) This qualification covers workers who develop and facilitate programs for young people through a range of community based programs designed to address the social, behavioural, health, welfare, developmental and protection needs of young people. This course will enable the person to work in child protection, youth justice and support accommodation with skills learnt in case planning, communication, group work and an introduction to drug and alcohol work, mental health and community development. Starting in Cloverdale on 22nd July Mondays and Thursdays 9am-3pm Starting in Winchelsea on 24th July Wednesdays and Thursdays 9am-3pm Funded Fee: $805.00 Concession Funded: $587.50 Unfunded Fee: $3700.00 Concession Unfunded: $3040.00 RTO: Ocean Grove Neighbourhood Centre


news

Tuesday 18 June 2013

09

Fishing campaign claims rejected BY JAMES TAYLOR SURFERS Appreciating the Natural Environment (SANE) have hit back against claims made at a rally in Torquay protesting the federal governmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new marine park network. As reported in the June 4 edition of the Surf Coast Times, recreational fishing lobby group Keep Australia Fishing held a rally outside the Torquay Angling Club on June 2. SANE chairman Graeme Stockton, who attended the rally, released an open letter on June 7 stating the group was â&#x20AC;&#x153;truly gobsmacked at the disinformationâ&#x20AC;? from the speakers, which included shadow environment minister Greg Hunt. He rejected Mr Huntâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s claim that recreational fishers had not been talked to and were being locked out, as the federal government had run five rounds

of public consultation. Mr Stockton agreed with Mr Huntâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s claim that Port Phillip Bay was better managed than fisheries abroad, but said it would face enormous pressures in the future. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Sand Flathead, for instance, has declined by 97 per cent in as little as two decades. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The reasons for this are still unclear but recreational fishing pressure is almost certainly implicated. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Furthermore, for some species such as snapper, the recreational catch is many times the size of the commercial catch.â&#x20AC;? Mr Stockton said the City of Greater Geelongâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s population would double to more than 500,000 in the next two decades, which would have implications for recreational fishing. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yet, while the population of Geelong is growing

Graeme Stockton (centre) asks a question at the Keep Australia Fishing rally in Torquay. Photo: PETER MARSHALL

exponentially, incredibly Port Phillip Bay is not. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Indeed, nowhere on the planet is it possible to keep placing more and more and more demand, year in, year out, on a resource without expecting a corresponding decline. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Amazingly, this is exactly the argument recreational fishers use. While they have been

proactive in some self-management with some success, the real test is a perpetually self-sustaining fishery, which we clearly do not have at either state or federal level.â&#x20AC;? The federal oppositionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attempt to disallow the marine parks failed in Parliament earlier this month. See â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fishing businessâ&#x20AC;?, page 24.

Disability scheme gets ready to go BY JAMES TAYLOR THE introduction of DisabilityCare Australia to the Barwon region is less than two weeks away, and more details have been revealed on exactly how it will work. The organisation helping to deliver the national scheme held a public information session at Simonds Stadium on Friday ahead of the introduction of the trial for 5,000 people with a disability, their families and carers on July 1. Alex Gunning, director of engagement for the Barwon branch of the NDIS Launch Transition Agency, said there was incredible anticipation among the staff as the launch drew closer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are down to sleeps, soon weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be down to hours. On July 1, people will be getting resources from the agency.â&#x20AC;? Letters will be sent over the coming months to people with a disability, providers are already signing up, and the My Access Checker tool on the schemeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website is now live. Up to 4,000 people aged from birth to 65 in the City of Greater Geelong, Surf Coast Shire, Borough of Queenscliffe and Colac Otway Shire

will be covered by DisabilityCare in its first 12 months, with another 1,000 covered in the next 12 months. Ms Gunning said the scheme would give people full choice and control over the care they needed to a level that was reasonable and necessary. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is about you starting with a pizza base, and you being able to put on that base whatever you want. Do you need a wheelchair? Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s reasonable and necessary. Do you need a pink one? Maybe not.â&#x20AC;? Ms Gunning said early intervention and improving employment prospects were key aims of the scheme. She said 93 per cent of agency staff were front of house, and 14 per cent had a disability themselves. Federal Member for Corio Richard Marles also spoke at the session, and said the DisabilityCare trial would make the Geelong region a centre of excellence. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You in Geelong are trailblazers â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the experiences you have are going to determine how it operates around the country.â&#x20AC;? For more information, head to disabilitycareaustralia.gov.au.

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Ian, Craig and Rowena are making a difference to your banking. Ian Faulkner

Craig Taylor

Rowena Campbell

Senior Branch Manager Portarlington Community Bank® Branch

Branch Manager Drysdale Community Bank® Branch

Customer Relationship Manager

“Better banking for you. A better community for everyone.”

By banking with our Community Bank® branch you are supporting your community, as our profits are returned to the community through sponsorships and grants.

There is no better place to live and work than on the Bellarine Peninsula. I am committed to our customers, because successful customers means successful community.

Whether it’s for your day-to-day banking, a home loan or personal loan, we can help you achieve your financial goals. We go the extra mile when it comes to customer service.

Ian Faulkner

Craig Taylor

Rowena Campbell

...and to your community Ian, Craig and Rowena think it’s their role to help you achieve your financial goals and they are committed to bringing the Bendigo Bank’s style of banking to the Portarlington and Drysdale communities. That’s because with every savings or investment account, every home or personal loan, every insurance policy, and every product or service we offer, money goes back into our community.

In the past year, Portarlington and Drysdale Community Bank® branches have contributed more than $167,000 to local clubs and organisations, such as Portarlington Pre School Inc., Rotary Club of Drysdale and Bellarine Landcare Group Inc. So make a difference – to your own banking and your community.

As one of our customers, you not only make a decision that benefits you, you make one that benefits the whole community.

Portarlington Community Bank® Branch 44 Newcombe Street Phone 5259 3266

Drysdale Community Bank® Branch 11 Clifton Springs Road Phone 5253 3192

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Bendigo and Adelaide Bank Limited ABN 11 068 049 178 AFSL 237879 (S45027) (06/13)

Portarlington and Drysdale Community Bank® branches


news

Tuesday 18 June 2013

11

Myki to touch on for Geelong rail BY JAMES TAYLOR MYKI is being extended along the Geelong railway line, with travellers to and from Melbourne able to use the electronic cards from July 29. Most single use and all periodical V/Line paper tickets will be phased out as myki is introduced to commuter rail services across Victoria over the coming months. The touch-on, touch-off cards are already used on the Geelong transit system between Marshall and Lara, but the rollout will make them eligible for all stations between and including Marshall and Melbourne. The change means fares will be time and zone-based, rather than point-to-point.

Most paper tickets will no longer be able to be purchased after September 22. Public Transport Victoria director of customer services Alan Fedda said single, return, weekly, monthly, date-to-date and off-peak tickets were being replaced by myki products. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Passengers now purchasing single, daily and offpeak tickets should switch to myki money, while those using weekly, monthly or date-to-date tickets should switch to myki pass. â&#x20AC;&#x153;From the first day of myki on each V/Line commuter corridor, passengers have the choice of switching to myki or can continue to use V/Line paper tickets until they are phased out over the coming months.â&#x20AC;? He said V/Line customers would have more ways

to purchase their ticket to travel under myki, such as online, over the phone, and from retail outlets. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Passengers need to ensure they have a valid myki pass or enough myki money on their card to pay for the journey they are taking and this is made much easier by the purchase and top up options which are now available.â&#x20AC;? V/Line chief officer Theo Taifalos said myki could be used across multiple modes and locations. â&#x20AC;&#x153;V/Line customers can now enjoy the benefits of an automated ticketing system â&#x20AC;&#x201C; benefits metropolitan public transport users have enjoyed for many, many years.â&#x20AC;? Customers on V/Line long-distance trains and coaches will continue to use paper tickets.

Myki is being extended along the Geelong railway line.

Highway duplication begins BY JAMES TAYLOR WORKS have begun to duplicate the Princes Highway in Winchelsea, part of the project to improve the national road all the way to Waurn Ponds. On Friday, the sod was turned on the $5.7 million upgrade, which will change the road to a four-lane divided highway between Lennox and Austin streets with on-street parking and a new footpath on the southern side. The works, being carried out by Winslow Constructors, are expected to be completed next year. Corangamite Federal MP Darren Cheeseman said the upgrade, in conjunction with the recent completion of the Geelong Ring Road, would allow motorists to travel for more than 100 kilometres between Melbourne and Winchelsea without encountering a single traffic light. â&#x20AC;&#x153;These upgrades are part of a commitment by the federal and state governments to deliver safer, more efficient roads for freight and regional traffic,

encourage tourism, and support jobs and growth in south western Victoria.â&#x20AC;? State Minister for Roads Terry Mulder said he had frequently experienced the recent traffic conditions in Winchelsea while travelling on the highway. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am confident this important project will bring welcome relief to the local community, and improve safety whilst reducing road user frustrations. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pedestrian crossings with centre median refuges will be provided near the medical centre and between Olney Street and Barkly Street. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I understand that the country town feel of Winchelsea is of utmost importance to the community, which is why we have worked closely with residents and the Surf Coast Shire to plan the works between Lennox and Austin streets. â&#x20AC;&#x153;As part of the upgrade, VicRoads will undertake beautification of the streetscape with the planting of native plants and avenue trees, to ensure the townâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s aesthetic is retained for locals and visitors alike.â&#x20AC;? The $171 million duplication of the Princes Highway between Winchelsea and Waurn Ponds is due for completion in 2015.

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news

Tuesday 18 June 2013

Shed fire breaks out in Bellbrae BY JAMES TAYLOR FIREFIGHTERS rushed to put out a burning shed in Bellbrae on Tuesday. The fire in the tool shed behind a house in Jarosite Road, near the corner of the Great Ocean Road, was reported at about 1pm. Firefighters took about an hour to bring the fire under control. A Country Fire Authority (CFA) spokesman said eight appliances were sent to the fire. He said many of the vehicles – which included tankers from Torquay and Freshwater Creek – were there to supply water, as there were no hydrants on the site or nearby. He said the CFA’s fire investigation team was yet to deliver its findings on the fire.

Firefighters with the smoking tool shed. Photo: JAMES TAYLOR

Geelong won’t fund constitutional push for campaign BY JAMES TAYLOR THE City of Greater Geelong (COGG) has not followed the Surf Coast Shire’s stance on a push for local government to be recognised in the constitution. The Municipal Association of Victoria (MAV) has asked councils across the state to financially contribute to the Australian Local Government Association (ALGA) campaign supporting the changes, which will allow the federal government to directly fund councils. The MAV sought a voluntary levy of $79,286 from COGG – as reported in the Surf Coast Times on June 4 – based on a population and revenue analysis. However, COGG councillors voted not to provide the funding at their meeting last week. Mayor Keith Fagg said the council had the capacity to use its existing resources to support the campaign for constitutional recognition. He said the campaign would be promoted in the council’s “City News” advertising pages in local media, the council’s website and in its own residents’ information newsletter, “Community Update”, which was delivered to all households in the municipality. The MAV requested a $13,440 levy from the Surf Coast Shire, but councillors voted at their May meeting to provide only $5,000. The federal election in September will include a referendum where people will vote on whether local government should be included in the constitution. ALGA president Felicity Ann-Lewis said the establishment of the referendum was a win for communities across Australia. “Without the inclusion of local government in the constitution, councils are not recognised as legitimate recipients of direct, federal funding and as such, Commonwealth funding for communities is under threat. “We have seen examples of High Court challenges, including the successful school chaplains court case, where direct federal funding has been called into doubt. “Without direct funding from the federal government for local roads and community infrastructure, councils would not be able to provide all the services that our communities need.”

A+E news in brief

Arts grants info night THE Potato Shed is holding an information session for the City of Greater Geelong’s Community Arts and Festivals Grants Program on Monday June 24 from 6 to 8pm. Applications will open on Monday July 1 for grants up to $6,000 for arts projects and festivals that are initiated and managed by not-for-profit, incorporated community organisations. Bookings are essential and attendance is mandatory for all applicants, call 5272 4703 to register. Further information is available online at geelongaustralia.com. au/community/arts.


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news

Tuesday 18 June 2013

Warralily community has open arms THIS week Warralily parents welcomed the addition of the Open Arms Playgroup to their growing community. Warralily community development officer Kylie Pollock said the City of Greater Geelong facilitated playgroup is a great support and resource for new mums to the area. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The playgroup is an opportunity for Warralily mums and dads to get to know their new neighbours and form bonds in the local community, while their children have fun and develop play buddies of their own.â&#x20AC;? The Open Arms Playgroup is hosted by the Geelong Lutheran College, and provides a relaxed and informal setting where mums, dads, grandparents, caregivers, children and babies can meet. Children choose from a range of age appropriate activities including music and singing, imaginative play, arts, craft, outdoor and free play. Kylie said no child is too young as all children, including babies, benefit from developing sensory, social and communication skills at playgroup. The group sessions are held on Wednesday mornings at 10am and open to families living in Armstrong Creek or with children attending the Geelong Lutheran College. For more information contact Sue Ellis at the City of Greater Geelong via sellis@geelongcity.vic.gov.au.

Is it a plane? Elijah Smith has fun with a toy truck at Warralilyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Open Arms Playgroup.

Ceduna kids stoked to surf BY ALI DEANE FIVE instructors, 36 boards, and hours on the road was rewarded recently with the smiles of 43 stoked grommets of Ceduna, in far western South Australia. It was the longest surf tour yet for Torquay company Great Ocean Road Surf Tours (GORST) that took the Vegemite SurfGroms program 1,500 kilometres west to the local kids, who despite living so close to the beach, had never tried surfing. The staff were thrilled to be setting off to the desert in search of some epic waves according to GORST director Alistair Lawson. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were met with crystal clear water, white sand, and dolphins â&#x20AC;&#x201C; it was like paradise. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With the help of parents and volunteers, we set up a camp on the beach, and it had a real community feel. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A couple of the kids had surfed before, but most of the local Indigenous kids had never tried it.â&#x20AC;? The program ran across the weekend, with a mixture of beach games and activities, and personalised coaching in the surf. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You could really see how much they improved; at the start they were all floundering. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And at the end of it all, at least three of the kids came up and said it was the best thing they had done in their life. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This program goes all up and down the coast, but the remote community of Ceduna is in the middle of nowhere and they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t always get an experience like this. Yet theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got the ocean on their doorstep. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to make it an annual thing, so thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really cool.â&#x20AC;? Vegemite SurfGroms is a national junior development program for five to 12-year olds that encourages kids to get involved in surfing, and thanks to funding from the Quiksilver

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children to Point Addis with Save the Children Australiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Fitzroy Program. The Ceduna trip was the second Save the Children Vegemite SurfGrom Program.

A local youngster from Ceduna South Australia shows how much he learnt during the two-day Vegemite SurfGroms program thanks to local surfing instructors from Great Ocean Road Surf Tours, Torquay.

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Foundation, GORST was able to deliver the program for childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s foundation Save the Children Australia. Last month GORST took a group of Sudanese

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Tuesday 18 June 2013

15

Sustainability in da house BY HAMISH BROOKS THE call has gone out for sustainable house and garden owners to share their knowledge on Sustainable House Day in September. The Surf Coast Energy Group (SCEG) coordinates the local incarnation of the national event, which is now in its 12th year and is seeking people to demonstrate how we might live more sustainably. The event aims to showcase some of Australia’s most sustainable homes to the public. SCEG secretary Julia Brangwyn said last year’s event was a great success with 600 visitors through two homes and two gardens as well as strong attendance at the “sustainable design café”. “We are still looking for people to volunteer their homes this year and for local sponsorship as well. “On the home and garden front, we are especially

interested in anyone who has done any retrofitting to make their home more sustainable. “The Geelong Sustainability Group featured a lot of retrofitted homes last year and it’s very useful to get that point of view. “The new architect design homes have that ‘wow’ factor, but it’s good to see what people can do with older homes. “We’re not just looking for houses; we’re looking for gardens as well.” Ms Brangwyn said this year SCEG would hold a movie night on the night before Sustainable House Day, which is Sunday September 8, as part of their ongoing film series. If you are interested in participating in Sustainable House Day, or for more information, visit sceg. org.au, email info@sceg.org.au or phone Julia on 0410 441 589. A Bells Beach home that featured in last year’s Sustainable House Day.

Mobile library on the books BY JAMES TAYLOR

WARREN Miller Entertainment’s 63rd ski and snowboard film Flow State, a ski and snowboard epic, that takes viewers to the peaks and extreme terrain of places like Japan, Switzerland, Alaska and Utah is screening tonight in Geelong for one show, at Village Cinemas at 7pm. With some of the world’s best elite athletes, the film will take you down steep powder spines, to urban jibs and to places ski lifts can’t get to. The film will get you amped for winter, and the ski season that opened on the June long weekend. For tickets go online to warrenmiller.com.au, call 1300 555 400 or pick on night at Village. Photo: PETER MATHIS

P 03 5241 2664 www.livingetc.com.au Cnr High St & Mt Pleasant Rd Belmont 3216

READERS in Geelong and the Surf Coast will have more to choose from when a new mobile library rolls out next year. The $444,000 state government grant to the Geelong Regional Library Corporation (GRLC) towards a mobile library to cover Geelong as well as Aireys Inlet, Anakie, Anglesea, Deans Marsh, Leopold, Lorne, Portarlington, St Leonards and Winchelsea. The new fully disabled accessible truck will have a larger floor space for activities and will introduce roll-on, roll-off collections to enable easier rotation of books, which will provide something fresh for people to loan each time the library truck rolls into town. The cost of the $589,000 vehicle – which is expected to roll out in April – is also being

supported by $144,000 from the GRLC and $5,000 in-kind from the City of Greater Geelong. The grant was announced earlier this month at the Waurn Ponds library by Minister for Local Government Jeanette Powell and South Barwon MP Andrew Katos. Mrs Powell said library services were important community infrastructure to help connect communities and encourage life long learning. “The Greater Geelong and Surf Coast region comprises many vibrant and growing communities that have relied on the existing mobile library service for around 25 years.” Mr Katos said the GRLC and its partner councils had waited a long time for the new mobile library. The $440,000 grant was funded through the third round of the state government’s Living Libraries Infrastructure program.

P 03 5245 7317 www.lightingetc.com.au Cnr High St & Mt Pleasant Rd Belmont 3216


16

news

Tuesday 18 June 2013

Cathies Celtic dancers in action. Photos: MICHAEL CHAMBERS

Photo: JENNA RAMONDO The Outside Trackâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Fiona Black.

St ag Ac e t 1 N al o m w os ts ol d

Ben McAtamney plays the bodhran.

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news

Tuesday 18 June 2013

Claddagh singer Mark Butler had a tall tale to tell about his injured finger.

Jill Hudson goes green at her festival stall.

17

Michaela and Imogen Brough with Scott Dunbabin on the Celtic Club stage.

My Guinness! Who Kilkenny?

Fantastic fiddlers the Shamrock Sheilas.

THE answer that malapropism of the famous refrain from animated TV show South Park is everyone who wasn’t drinking Guinness. Three days of beautiful winter sunshine and wonderful Celtic entertainment graced Portarlington during the 11th annual National Celtic Festival at Portarlington over the Queen’s Birthday long weekend. All day and most of the night, thousands of visitors poured into the town to partake in the warm hospitality and witness some of the world’s best Celtic performers. There was plenty of traditional music, song and dance; as well as a diverse range of cross-over styles and modern influences. Celebrations kicked off early Friday evening with local Wadawurrang elder Uncle Bryon Powell Eliza, 3, from Clifton Springs chips in some change for helping open the festival with a traditional Indigenous Welcome to Country and smoking ceremony. buskers Caitlin and Jane Martin

The festival ended on Monday afternoon with a performance by festival stalwarts Claymore. Highlights included Irish singer/songwriter Eleanor McEvoy’s heartfelt concerts and the performances of multinational group The Outside Track. There were performances from local songstress Imogen Brough, fresh from her stint on The Voice; high-kicking young Irish dancing brothers Celtic Thunder Trio; and talented Scottish duo Mairearad Green and Anna Massie. Plus a reunion of the original members of iconic Aussie band The Ploughboys; and a stirring concert in memory of Claddagh lead singer Jimmy Moore. Many people came to soak up the atmosphere; watch the free entertainment on the Village Stage; browse the undercover Celtic market; and sample such traditional delicacies as haggis, black pudding, Cornish pasties and Scottish shortbread.

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18

Tuesday 18 June 2013

New child restraint available PARENTS and carers will soon have another option when choosing a child restraint, with changes announced by Standards Australia last week. From June 7, the Australian and New Zealand standard for child restraints provides an option for manufacturers to produce ISOFIX compatible child restraints for the Australian market. VicRoads director vehicle and road use policy James Holgate said parents should not be confused about the reason for the introduction of ISOFIX restraints. “We would like to reassure parents that the current restraints on the Australian market are very safe – the ISOFIX compatible restraints are not being introduced as a result of any concerns with

the current child restraints, which have all passed Australia’s stringent testing regime. “ISOFIX compatible child restraints will simply provide an alternative method for attaching a child restraint to a vehicle, without the need for using the vehicle seatbelt.” ISOFIX compatible child restraints will have connectors which attach to ISOFIX anchors in those vehicles that have ISOFIX anchors. The child restraint also has a top tether strap which must be used. “While we welcome ISOFIX compatible child restraints to the Australian/New Zealand standards, it’s important to point out that Australia has the most stringent standards for child restraints in the

world,” Mr Holgate said. “We are the only country in the world which requires side impact testing and the use of a top tether strap on all ISOFIX compatible child restraints.” TAC road safety manager Liz Waller said ISOFIX compatible child restraints will require testing to meet the new standards. “Testing still needs to be done before they can be sold in Australia. Anything that encourages parents to restrain their children correctly will help save lives and ISOFIX offers parents another option,” Ms Waller said. To help parents and carers choose the safest child restraint, it is recommended to choose a child

restraint or booster seat that has been independently tested by the child restraint evaluation program (CREP). CREP provides star ratings for crash protection and ease of use for a wide range of child restraints and booster seats. As ISOFIX compatible child restraints become available, they will be included in the CREP testing. CREP is supported by VicRoads, the Transport Accident Commission of Victoria (TAC), the Royal Automobile Club of Victoria (RACV), Transport for NSW, NRMA Motoring and Services and the Royal Automobile Club of Western Australia (RACWA). To find out more about CREP and to view Frequently Asked Questions about ISOFIX, visit CREP.com.au.

New combo for Victoria’s number plate VICTORIA will have a new number plate series for the first time in 60 years with the announcement of the next combination of letters and numbers that will appear on plates featuring the road safety slogan “Stay Alert Stay Alive”. Premier Denis Napthine last week unveiled

THIS YEAR

LAST YEAR

A regional partnership with TAC and the Victorian Government Maintain vigilance about road safety. (Rural Vic Toll YTD) The above figures represent regional Victoria’s road toll.

the new combination of Number, Letter, Letter, Number, Letter, Letter – for example 1AA 1AA – to replace the current three letter, three number series, which will end with ZZZ 999 in coming weeks. Dr Napthine said the change was the most significant for number plates in more than half a century. “The last time the format of number plates changed was 1953, the year Queen Elizabeth was crowned and three years before the Melbourne Olympics. “While people have been able to purchase custom plates in recent years, the standard issue plate for millions of other vehicles rolling off the production line has remained the same combination of letters and numbers.” Dr Napthine said the new combination had been carefully chosen to keep up with Victoria’s growing needs and ensure it wouldn’t need to be replaced for many decades. “The new generation series will be compatible with current and future databases,” Dr Napthine said. “VicRoads estimates it has more than 37 million possible combinations and the format will last for more than half a century before it will need to be changed. “The next series of number plates is unique in Australia and will ensure that Victorian vehicles are easily identified. “Today’s announcement of a new combination of letters and numbers represents a milestone in Victorian motoring history. “I am especially pleased that the next generation

plates will carry the road safety slogan unveiled last year – Stay Alert Stay Alive – to remind all drivers to be careful on our roads.” Dr Napthine said the state government and its road safety partners, Victoria Police, the TAC, VicRoads and the Department of Justice, were committed to promoting key road safety messages

as broadly as possible. The new number plate format and slogan will begin appearing on vehicles in coming weeks. “This is a key change for Victorian drivers, and it’s fantastic that the new look plates will feature an ever-present reminder of the need to be vigilant on our roads and to stay safe.”

Premier Denis Napthine with examples of Victoria’s new number plate.

This is why you’re photographed when you speed. Ryan Evans, 13. Killed 2001.


news

Tuesday 18 June 2013

19

Kooky Clarke converses with Hoodies AN ENTERTAINER has joined the Hooded Plover’s fight for survival. Writer and performer John Clarke – famous for his satirical work on the ABC’s 7.30 – wants to ensure that funding remains available for BirdLife Australia’s beach-nesting bird conservation program. He warned that birds such as the Hooded Plover are at risk if it does run out of funds. The Hooded Plover raises its family on busy beaches next to sunbathers, fishermen and dog walkers and need all the help they can get. “I’ve spoken to the Hooded Plovers who nest on the beach near us,” Clarke says. “They’re very good about it and they never complain. They say they’ve got their

food and habitat organised, but it’s pretty clear they can’t fund their own survival. “This is where we come in.” BirdLife Australia is urgently

fundraising to keep its highly successful beach nesting birds program going. The program trains volunteers to monitor birds and erect signs, fences and nest shelters — and it’s working. The chance of survival for Hooded Plover chicks has improved from two per cent to 55 per cent. “You can see the results by walking along the beach,” said Clarke, who is an avid birdwatcher and conservationist. “In my own community, ‘Hoodies’ are returning to beaches where they have been locally extinct for over 10 years.” Learn how to donate and protect vulnerable beach nesting birds from disturbance by people, their dogs, horses and vehicles at savethebirds.org.au.

A Hooded Plover chick takes some tentative steps on the sand. INSET: John Clarke has added his voice to the Hooded Plover survival cause.

Local wine plays it cool, wins

Local associate judge Chris Strickland samples the Pinot Grigio at the International Cool Climate Awards.

BELLARINE wineries Jack Rabbit Vineyard and Leura Park Estate are celebrating major success at the prestigious International Cool Climate Wine Show, held recently in Red Hill. Jack Rabbit Vineyard was awarded the Trophy for Best Pinot Grigio of the show and Leura Park Estate took out a gold medal for their Sauvignon Blanc 2012 as well as silver and bronze medals for its Block 1 Chardonnay Reserve 2012 and 2011 respectively. Now in its 14th year, the International Cool Climate Awards is an annual wine show offering participants and sponsors the opportunity of being involved in a world class event. The event attracts winemakers,

vineyard owners, sommeliers and cool climate wine enthusiasts from around the world. This year’s event involved 582 entries from 130 wineries. Chairman of judges Meg Brodtmann said she was very impressed with the overall standard and quality, and also the diversity of styles within classes. “The show is now attracting the ‘unsung heroes’ of Australian winemaking”. Director of Jack Rabbit Vineyard and Leura Park Estate Lyndsay Sharp said she was thrilled with the results, saying it was exciting for everyone at both vineyards. “It’s gratifying that a lot of hard work by a lot of people is paying off,” she said.

Mrs Sharp attributed a large part of the success to the fact that both Jack Rabbit and Leura Park Estate wines were crafted from premium, handpicked fruit with attention to small batch handling and traditional practices. She also said that the two winemakers – Nyall Condon (Jack Rabbit Vineyard) and Darren Burke (Leura Park Estate) were both extremely talented and displayed very individual, distinctive styles in crafting wines which were reflected in the diversity and styles of both vineyards’ offerings. “The winemakers are also very lucky to be the recipients of great grapes, thanks to the care and attention given to our vines across the board by the vineyard management team headed by Andrew Mahoney.”

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Tuesday 18 June 2013

Appy bunch at Surf Coast Secondary BY ALI DEANE AFTER opening just 16 months ago, Surf Coast Secondary College (SCSC) has been leading the way in innovative learning, offering students a wide range of subjects and creative new programs. They have just been named as an Apple Distinguished Programs school, in recognition of their innovative, forward thinking work delivering relevant and engaging education to prepare students for the future. SCSC was one of 31 schools in Australia to receive the award and according to assistant principal Erin Weightman she hoped it would be the first of many awards of this kind that the school would receive. Principal Scott Diamond said embracing technology had created engaging ways for students to demonstrate their understanding of topics. “We’ve encouraged teachers to create what they do in their classes, because they’ve got the technology to do so.” Ms Weightman said the teachers should be proud of the work they have done in creating high-end tools for learning, including the iBooks in FUSE, iTunes U courses and flipped lessons.

“Our students should also take pride in the role they have played in grasping the opportunity to be creative learners, who have produced countless high-level products – evidence of their learning – which could be used to teach others around the world.” Year 11 student Georgia Crowley said she was really excited the school had received the award. “Technology is so important at our school; we’re using it in all classes. Having use of these technologies in our learning systems help to develop our skills for the workforce. “I’m pretty excited to get an award, because we are such a new school, it’s pretty amazing.” A key part of the SCSC curriculum is the one to one iPad program for years 7-9, and the school prides itself on embracing technology and learning, putting that in the hands of the students.

Surf Coast Secondary College’s (front L-R) Georgia Crowley, Cooper Willingham, Cooper Howe, (back L-R) principal Scott Diamond, Ethan Farmer, James Coyne and assistant principal Erin Weightman proudly display their new Apple Distinguished Programs school award.

Planned burn coverage hit largest 30-year record BY JAMES TAYLOR PLANNED burning on Victoria’s public land has hit a 30-year record, and the state government is looking to keep the fire prevention work going. Department of Environment and Primary Industries (DEPI) and Parks Victoria fire crews have reached the planned burning target of 250,000 hectares for 2012/13 and are still carrying out planned burns where possible.

Minister for Environment and Climate Change Ryan Smith said the burns would go a long way to reducing bushfire risk to people, property and communities, both around the fringes of Melbourne and in regional Victoria. “The preparation and hard work of our DEPI and Parks Victoria firefighters and public land managers has allowed us to reach the 253,000 hectare mark, which is the largest area of public land treated with planned burns in three decades. “What is most impressive is the fact that this

target has been reached by our outstanding crews in a year when they have battled some of the largest bushfires the state has seen in recent years and have also had to contend with heavy rainfall.” He said conditions were now becoming too wet to continue burning in the north east and Gippsland, but there may be opportunities for more planned burns in the west of the state. “The planned burning program is a yearround program and we’ll continue to take every opportunity to carry out this important work.”

He said planned burning was part of an integrated strategy to reduce bushfire risk and is complemented by other work to reduce fuel loads, such as slashing, mowing and clearing. Last year, DEPI and Parks Victoria crews carried out planned burns across 197,000 hectares of land. At the time, it was the largest area covered in the past 21 years. For information on planned burns, head to depi. vic.gov.au/burns, phone 1800 240 667 or download the free FireReady app to your smartphone.

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healthy living

Tuesday 18 June 2013

New WorkHealth mobile unit to visit Torquay TORQUAY workers will have the opportunity to undertake a free, confidential WorkHealth check when WorkSafe Victoriaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new WorkHealth mobile unit visits the Baines Crescent Business Estate on June 19â&#x20AC;&#x201C;20. The WorkHealth mobile unit is designed to give Victorian workers quick and easy access to a WorkHealth check, and will be visiting business parks across Victoria throughout the year to reach a wide range of businesses, small and large. WorkHealth director Pam Anders said that WorkHealth checks were highly effective in helping workers understand their health risks for type two diabetes and heart disease. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The checks take just 15 minutes and are completely confidential. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll have your cholesterol, blood glucose, blood pressure and waist measured by a health professional, and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll also complete a lifestyle questionnaire.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Results are delivered on the spot, along with advice on leading a healthy lifestyle and addressing any risks identified. â&#x20AC;&#x153;For workers who are at risk of type two diabetes and heart disease, ongoing free support is available through the WorkHealth coach program.â&#x20AC;? Ms Anders said the WorkHealth mobile unit was making it easier than ever to help workers understand the state of their health. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our new mobile unit is really helpful for smaller workplaces that may not have the space to conduct the checks in their workplace, or may only have one or two workers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s great news for workers who may have missed out on having a WorkHealth check when their employer previously offered them â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the mobile unit gives them a second chance.â&#x20AC;? Ms Anders said that any Torquay worker was welcome to come down to Baines

Crescent Business Park and have their free WorkHealth check at the mobile unit. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every Victorian worker is entitled to have a WorkHealth check, and so far, more than 730,000 people have taken up the opportunity.â&#x20AC;? Any workers interested in having a WorkHealth check at another location can check the events calendar on the WorkHealth website, at workhealth.vic.gov.au. WorkSafe can also bring WorkHealth checks to your workplace, and offers free resources and tools for healthy workplace programs. The mobile unit will be situated in the car park at Baines Crescent Business Estate, opposite Billabong on Wednesday June 19, 9am-4.30pm and Thursday June 20, 9am2pm. WorkSafe Victoriaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new WorkHealth mobile unit.

Hear comes the bus A LOCAL hearing service organisation has teamed up with Geelong Regional Library Corporation to encourage the community to make hearing health a priority. With more than half of Australians over the age of 60 suffering from hearing loss, Australian Hearing is joining with Geelong Regional Library Corporation to offer free hearing checks on the Bellarine Surf Coast mobile library. Manager at Australian Hearing Geelong Ros Jablonsky said because hearing loss

is such a prevalent issue, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s important to provide the local community with convenient access to hearing services and promote hearing health awareness. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Geelong Regional Libraryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mobile service is a great local community initiative,â&#x20AC;? Ms Jablonsky said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re pleased to have the opportunity to team up with them and provide a convenient way for people to check their hearing and make sure they are in good hearing health. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The hearing checks are conducted

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Tuesday 18 June 2013

23

Warm GAWS paws this winter BY ALI DEANE

Queenscliffe’s Lego event, Queenscliffe Bricks, is ready for takeoff this weekend.

Unconventional Lego convention SCHOOL holiday fun and fantasy is coming early to the Bellarine. An exceptional display of Lego creations and models will go on display in Point Lonsdale. The Point Lonsdale Primary school hall will play host to Queenscliffe Bricks, a display of Lego models provided by the Melbourne Lego User Groups – proudly presented by the Rotary Club of Queenscliffe. The Lego fan convention, which was awarded the Australia Day Community Event of the Year for 2012 in the Borough of Queenscliffe, will be held on June 22-23. Last year’s inaugural event was a huge success with both days sold out. The president of the Rotary Club of Queenscliffe, Marianne Deacon, is excited to bring the second instalment of Queenscliffe Bricks to Point Lonsdale. “The displays will be different to last year, they will be innovative, highly visual and in some instances exhibit complex working movements to thrill and fascinate the young and young at heart,” Ms Deacon said. With the region renowned for its beaches and

popularity during the warmer months, there is a catalyst for bringing interesting and innovative events for people to enjoy during the cooler months. Destination marketing officer for the Bellarine Narelle Needham said the region welcomes special events that bring visitors and enthusiasts to the picturesque Bellarine Peninsula, not only in summer but also in winter when the region still shines. Queenscliffe Bricks models itself as a smaller version of a similar two day event held at the Melbourne Town Hall in January, Brickvention, which is a convention for Lego fans of all ages from all over Australia. Queenscliffe Bricks will be held at the Point Lonsdale Primary school hall, Bowen Road, on Saturday June 22 11am-5pm and Sunday June 23 9am-3pm. Tickets are limited and patrons are encouraged to book online prior to the event through trybooking.com/48033. Adults are $10, children aged 5-14 $6 and children five years are free. If not sold out prior, select tickets may be available at the door.

AS THE winter months set in, Geelong Animal Welfare Society (GAWS) has put a callout for donations of blankets, towels, pet food, toys and kitty litter for the hundreds of animals they care for at their Moolap shelter on the Bellarine. GAWS aims to re-home as many animals as they can, and they have one of the highest animal adoption rates in Victoria. But with up to 200 animals on site at any one time, there are a lot of hungry mouths and cold paws to be taken care of. “We are desperate for blankets and towels, as bedding for the animals, and with food our biggest need is for wet cat food and dry dog food,” Cass Langdon at GAWS said. “And we can always do with kitty litter as we have a large amount of cats.” Ms Langdon said toys were also needed. GAWS two roles are as a pound for lost and stray animals, who spend up to eight days at the shelter, and as an adoption facilitator. Dogs and cats are the main types of animals they care for, but occasionally they have pigs, turkeys, birds, guinea pigs and rabbits. Ms Langdon said there were so many beautiful animals sitting there waiting. “If you’re looking for a pet, you’re not only saving money, but you’re saving a life.” On the GAWS website you can see profiles of the animals looking for a new home. You can also support the shelter by becoming a Friend of GAWS where $11 per month can go towards feeding the animals, or by offering corporate sponsorship of a pen.

This month GAWS is also recruiting volunteers. Head to the GAWS Facebook page, go to gaws.org.au, phone the shelter on 5248 2091, or pop in to 325 Portarlington Road, Moolap for more information or to drop off donated items. No doonas or pillows are accepted due to animals ingesting the stuffing, and it is important to remove any zippers or buttons.

Cats like Jingle need your help. GAWS animal shelter has made a callout for blankets, towels, toys and food to help equip them for winter. Photo: KIRSTEN FREEBURN


24

Tuesday 18 June 2013

Letters Crash course in Hon. Terry Mulder, MP perception of bias Minister for Public Transport Minister for Roads

Dear Editor, I was interested to read of Surf Coast councillor Rose Hodge’s concern at the number of accidents at the intersection of the Surf Cost Highway and Beach Road, (“Council shines a light on Torquay intersection”, Surf Coast Times, June 4). Her personal interest was spelt out as her nephew’s car was involved in a recent crash there. I share her concern. However, could someone please explain to me how it is Cr Hodge is able to speak out and vote at council about a matter in which she is personally involved and Cr David Bell is prevented from doing just that when it comes to Spring Creek? Rosemary Faris Torquay

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Ridiculous road surfacing Dear Editor, Bridge Road, Drysdale, just near the crossing of the Bellarine Peninsula Railway, has recently had some extra road paving done. Previously an unsurfaced road, approximately 100 metres of road now is paved for just 60 per cent of the width of the road! It seems that the developers selling land blocks for housing have to build a paved road so that they can sell “sealed road” to purchasers, but they don’t have to actually pave the entire road. Philip Ryan Via email

Speed up to the limit

ANDREW KATOS MP

Member for South Barwon District

Please feel free to contact me to discuss any State Government concerns you may have. Electorate Office: 152 High St Belmont 3216 Phone: 5244 2288 Fax: 5244 2327 Email:andrew.katos@parliament.vic.gov.au Authorised by: A Katos 152 High St Belmont

Dear Editor, I travel along Grubb Road at least six times per day. This is a main route between Curlewis, Clifton Springs, Drysdale, etcetera through to Ocean Grove, Wallington and so on. Often there are unmarked speed cameras on this road. However, almost every time I drive on this road, drivers are driving between 60 and 80 kilometres per hour in the 100 kilometre per hour zone, and then braking heavily as soon as they come to the 70 kilometre per hour zone either to 60 kilometres per hour if they weren’t already doing 60 kilometres per hour. There is minimal opportunity for overtaking – often too risky, but I do see some taking the risk. Why are the authorities not fining drivers for driving too slowly as this type of driving tells me that the driver is not confident enough to drive close to the speed limit, therefore if they are not confident they should not be driving at all. Also, drivers in the left hand turning lane at Jetty Road and Portarlington Road roundabout (coming from Geelong heading towards Drysdale) are too often going straight and cutting off drivers even though it is well signed both on street signs and white marking arrows to turn right only. This roundabout and the one at Shell Road, Ocean Grove, are both used by me on a regular basis and I

am often waiting as someone opposite me has their indicator on to turn right when in fact they are going straight. Authorities can make much revenue if they police these above driver issues. Anonymous Curlewis

Doing a job Dear Editor, You do a job, let’s say concreting, for a client. The client doesn’t want the job done but you tell them you’re doing it anyway. You start doing the job but you don’t tell the client how much it’s going to cost them. You don’t do any homework on what might be in the ground, like power, gas, Aboriginal artefacts, you know, stuff that might affect how to best do the job. But you plough on regardless, make a lot of blues – but that’s ok, we’ll just add that to the bill because the client doesn’t know what it’s going to cost anyhow. The job’s not finished and winter is here but you tell the client what a great job you’re doing and you’ll send them a bill when you work out how much you think you’ll charge. Welcome to how the Surf Coast Shire builds footpaths in Jan Juc. Philip West Surf Coast

Fishing business Dear Editor, I write this letter in response to “Fishers fight against marine parks” (Surf Coast Times, June 4) regarding a public rally recently held by recreational fishers to oppose the federal government’s newly created network of marine national parks. Having attended the rally on behalf of Surfers Appreciating Natural Environment (SANE), I wish to say that I was truly gobsmacked at the disinformation given by the group of speakers on the day – including by the Shadow Federal Environment Minister Greg Hunt. I wish to make the following points in relation to this misinformation: 1. There was a carefully orchestrated blurring of lines between Commonwealth marine reserves, which are multi-zoned and allow recreational fishing in most zones, with Victoria’s marine national parks, which do not allow recreational fishing. 2. The federal government has continued decades of good work in developing a network of marine reserves that cover the territorial waters around Australia. The federal initiative means there will be far fewer areas where recreational fishers will have to compete with commercial fishers. 3. It should be pointed out that international data by the Food and Agricultural Organisation shows that 30 per cent of the world’s fisheries are overfished and 57 per cent fully exploited. There are few signs of commercial fish stocks in recovery. 4. Shadow Federal Environment Minister Greg Hunt said that recreational fishers hadn’t been talked to and were being locked out from fishing. There have been five rounds of public consultation in the Commonwealth marine parks process, and

96 per cent of Commonwealth waters within 100 kilometres of the coast will continue to be available to recreational fishers. 5. The fishing rally was quick to use kids as their symbol for the future of recreational fishing; but the real question is what future those kids will inherit from us as adults if we do not take appropriate action in caring for the environment? I challenge the fishing lobby to reconsider how they wield their power as a lobby group. Their children’s best interests will almost certainly depend on it. Graeme Stockton SANE

NDIS national headquarters for Geelong Dear Editor, The recent announcement that Geelong would be the home of the national headquarters for the National Disability Insurance Scheme (NDIS) is great news. The decision to locate the headquarters of the NDIS, known as DisabilityCare Australia, in Geelong will bring hundreds of new jobs to the region and provide an additional economic boost for Victoria. The DisabilityCare Australia headquarters, combined with the scheme’s Barwon Region office, will bring 450 new jobs to Geelong, create an additional 160 jobs indirectly and provide an economic boost to the region of up to $34 million per year. The state government has long advocated for the national headquarters to be located in Geelong and last July offered the federal government $25 million towards establishment costs. Geelong is a leader in providing disability services to the Barwon region and has a strong local disability services sector, with a history of delivering innovative services that support and empower people with disability, their families and carers. The launch of the NDIS, to commence in the Barwon region on July 1, will help 5,000 people with disability access improved care and support over the three-year launch period. The City of Greater Geelong and the broader community have strongly promoted Geelong as the best location for the headquarters of DisabilityCare Australia. Along with many community leaders and organisations, their efforts have played a pivotal role in delivering the national headquarters through strong and persistent advocacy. My congratulations to all those involved in securing DisabilityCare Australia for Geelong and also to the state government for investing more than $300 million in the first three years of the scheme that will help people with disability, particularly for those in the Barwon region. David Koch MLC Member for Western Victoria Region The opinions expressed here are the opinions of the letter writers exclusively and do not express the views of the Editor or Surf Coast News Pty Ltd. Letters to the Editor may be submitted to the Surf Coast Times and Bellarine Times by writing to PO Box 714, Torquay, Vic, 3228 or email: editor@surfcoasttimes.com.au or fax: 5264 8413. Your letters should not exceed 250 words. Please provide your name, address and telephone number, which may be withheld from publication on request. As publication space is limited we may not be able to publish all letters received. We also reserve the right to edit letters that we publish.

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26

news

Tuesday 18 June 2013

Barrowful of support for Anglesea garden

Barwon Heads canoe polo player Kal Rawson in action.

Kal puts paddle to the medal A COUPLE of Barwon Heads boys who attend Saint Ignatius College shone at the recent Victorian Canoe Polo championships. Year 8 student Kal Rawson recently won a gold medal representing the Victorian Canoe Polo Under 18 A team. The team was also successful winning a silver medal in an invitational in Nagambie against a strong Australian contingent of teams. Canoe polo is a ball game involving a range of skills including throwing, paddling, passing and eskimo rolling. There is a goal net suspended above the water. Professionally, canoe polo is played in a 50 metre pool or in a river. Kal plays for both Geelong and Victoria and trains in the Barwon

River from September until March every Monday after school. Kal said he hoped to be selected to play for Australia next year. “I love playing canoe polo as it is a mix of a lot of sports such as volleyball, netball and water polo. “It is a mental and physical sport and involves a lot of tactics which I enjoy.” Year 10 student Marcus Neild began to play earlier this year and represented Victoria also at the Nationals at Kardinia pool in the B team, where the team took out a silver medal. A spokesperson for Saint Ignatius College said the school community congratulated Kal and Marcus on their efforts and wished them well in their future endeavours.

ANGLESEA Community Garden members were thrilled to receive a wheelbarrow filled to the brim with garden supplies from the Anglesea Lions Club and Bunnings Torquay last week. Members from the garden were pleased to hear their request for a wheelbarrow had been granted but were surprised and delighted to find it was also filled with gardening goods on Wednesday. Incoming Anglesea Lions president Ken Mollison thanked Bunnings for their generosity in providing the barrow and said he was pleased to be able to use the Lions’ funds to support the community group in their endeavours. “Encouraging the community to be active, grow their own food and eat healthily was an ideal to be supported,” he said. Bunnings team member Debbie Jenkins said Bunnings was committed to contributing to the community and she was delighted to join with Lions in helping the group. The Anglesea Lions contribution to the wheelbarrow is part of their annual distribution of funds, and they are thrilled to announce more than $20,000 will be distributed among local, national and international groups and donations will be made to disaster relief, spinal cord research and drug awareness programs. Other major local recipients of the grants are the Aireys Inlet Skate Park, Anglesea FoodLink, Anglesea Primary

Anglesea Lions incoming president Ken Mollison with Anglesea Community Garden members and grant recipients Winsome Coutts and Jocelyn Cox and Bunnings team member Debbie Jenkins and complex manager Mick Gann.

School, the Anglesea Football and Netball Club, Torquay Scouts and the provision of three scholarships for students at Anglesea and Aireys Inlet Primary Schools valued at $500 each. Anglesea Lions has just 13 members and raises in excess of $25,000 annually,

primarily through its Riverbank Market in January and two major raffles it conducts during summer. If you would like to assist the Anglesea community through the Lions Club ask Peter at the Anglesea IGA for information.

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BY TIFFANY PILCHER WITH the winter chill setting in, Queenscliff Music Festival (QMF) is reminding everyone that balmy nights of summer fun are not that far away with a series of hit makers performing at the QMF Winter Warm Up on Saturday night. The prelude to the full festival in November will feature respected musician and The Voice series one winner Darren Percival, Melbourne master chameleons Eagle and the Worm, along with EMPRA, Chris Russell’s Chicken Walk and The Frowning Clouds. QMF fans will also be hanging out for the muchanticipated festival lineup announcement which is also set to happen on the night. Eagle and the Worm frontman Jarrad Brown said the band is amped to try out some new material they’re currently working on for their new album. “I’m pretty much writing all the time, it’s my fulltime hobby. “We’ll have to test some of it out in Queenscliff, the album won’t be available until next year so it’s going to be a big preview,” he said. With their recent warp from laid-back, feelgood horn enthusiasts to emotive, synth-heavy pop-rockers, Brown said he can’t yet predict what direction the band will take next. “It’s hard to be directive about our sound, for me it’s about making music I like and doing performances I enjoy. “I’m sure the music will continue to traverse into different areas but I’d definitely say we’re pop – that doesn’t mean we’re Britney Spears but it is still pop music.” The eight-piece band’s boisterous live performance is a sight to behold and band leader Brown said he wouldn’t want to work in any other way. “I’ve always enjoyed the chemistry that comes from working with a large ensemble. “It’s a challenge at times but that also brings in an element of surprise and spontaneity that I get a real kick out of.” The Winter Warmup will be the first time Eagle and the Worm will feature in a QMF event and

Brown said their eclectic vibe is perfectly suited to the unique festival. “It has a really nice atmosphere and it’s a really diverse festival for music and arts. “There’s a good mix of young people and stalwarts and I find that’s when Eagle and the Worm can really connect. “When there’s that broad demographic people

tend to respond better and it’s cool that someone can be getting into us and so can their dad at the same time.” The QMF Winter Warm Up is on Saturday June 22 at 7pm at Queenscliff Town Hall, doors open at 6.30pm. Tickets are $27 or $20 for concession card holders and Friends of the Festival and under 18s

must be accompanied by an adult. Drinks and snacks are available at bar prices and raffles and an auction will be held to win a 2012 A1 signed QMF poster. Full festival tickets for the main event on November 22–24 are available now from qmf. net.au and single day tickets will be on sale from August 1.

Eagle and the Worm’s eight-strong lineup will be featured at Queenscliff Music Festival’s preview event and lineup announcement, the Winter Warm Up on Saturday June 22.

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64 | Tuesday 18 June 2013

BANDS +EATS /THE ARTS

front beach jane & tash

front beach josephine & james

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Southern exposure CONTINUING on from last week with exotic grape varieties and the like, our attention now focuses on an obscure producer from the Languedoc region in the south of France. This region is renowned as a major wine area, producing over a third of the grapes grown in the whole of France, and as such is a significant contributor to the infamous European “wine lake”. With a reputation as a mass producer and economic realities severely biting the bottom line, it’s not surprising to see that some smaller producers are focusing on niche “new world” wine markets with higher quality, single varietal wines. One such producer is Chateau Viranel in the small appellation of St Chinian in the Languedoc, located in the commune of Cessenon, with over 40 hectares under vine on the Mediterranean coast. Saint Chinian is thought to be the oldest winemaking area in the region, having cultivated grapes since ancient times. But, it really hasn’t been till modern times that the region has got serious about quality. In 1951 it was classified as “Vin Delimite de Qualite Superieure” (VDQS), the second highest category of French wine. Then in 1982, the area was awarded “Appellation d’Origine Controlee” status – AOC Saint Chinian. Situated at the foot of the Massif Central, the Mediterranean coast is not far away and the soils vary between schists in the north, which produce deeply coloured and expressively fruity wines, while in the south the soils are more clay-based and chalky, and produce weaker, less robust wines. Here are three great examples from Chateau Viranel, one of the pre-eminent producers in the region worth checking out.

2011 Chateau Viranel Aromes Sauvage IGP “Vin de Pays de Cessenon” ($33) The grape used here is “Alicante Bouschet”, which was created and developed by Henri Bouschet in 1855. It was the result of crossing the grape variety

of Petit Bouschet with Grenache. Once very common in the south of France as it was very high yielding, it’s popularity has declined over the years due to its rustic characters, however, if kept to small yields, it can express some really unique characters and tannic power. This wine is made from 75-year-old vines, handpicked, de-stemmed, traditionally vinified with a long maceration time to soften the tannins and give added flesh to the fruit. Think aromas of wild herbs like thyme and fennel, with gushing ripe black fruits, and dark choc/mocha nuance and spice. Even though the colour is very, very dark, the wine is not heavy, but full and fleshy with a fine edge of pepper and graphite and good even length on the finish.

front beach lisa & pete

front beach simone, rebe cca & claire

GPAC dishes up theatrical delight BY ALI DEANE A CAST of 62 of Geelong’s most talented young performers will bring the musical comedy Once Upon a Mattress, the story of The Princess and the Pea, to life over the next two weekends. The medieval musical combines love, adventure with side-splitting comedy for the whole family, in three performances at Geelong Performing Arts Centre’s (GPAC) Playhouse Theatre from Saturday June 22-29. The Geelong Society of Dramatic Arts (GSODA) junior players will take audiences on a journey to a faraway kingdom under the rule of a devious Queen Aggravain who is looking for a suitable wife for her son Prince Dauntless. Queen Aggravain’s husband is struck mute by a witch’s curse, so the queen must turn to her trusty wizard to help her devise a series of impossible tests for prospective princesses.

Directed by Sadat Jon Hussain, with vocal directors Hannah Petrie-Allbutt, Georgia Van Etten and choreographer Xavier McGettigan, Once Upon a Mattress features Rachel Glynne and Ryan Bentley in the roles of would-be lovers Princess Winnifred and Prince Dauntless; Annelise Lindeberg as the manipulative Queen Aggravain; Callum Smith as the mute King Sextimus; and Mitchell Dowling as the Wizard. Featuring a fabulous score with enchanting songs by Mary Rodgers (the daughter of musical legend Richard Rodgers), bright costumes and colourful sets, this rollicking spin on a familiar tale of royal courtship will make you laugh out loud and have you looking at fairy tales in a whole new way. Once Upon a Mattress will be at The Playhouse, GPAC, on Saturday June 22 at 2pm and 7.30pm, Friday June 28 at 7.30pm and Saturday June 30 at 2pm and 7.30pm. Tickets are available by phoning 5225 1200 or online at gpac.org.au.

2011 Chateau Viranel “V de Viranel” AOC St Chinian Rouge ($43) A blend of 60 per cent Shiraz and 40 per cent Grenache from 45-year-old vines grown on chalky/ limestone terraces, handpicked with yields restricted to increase the quality of the fruit producing full generous fruity wines with great colour, character and depth. Extremely dark and brooding in colour, with an expressive nose of violets, liqueured cherries, prunes, liquorice, blackcurrants and spices such as cloves, cinnamon, and star anise. The tannins are noticeable, yet velvety on the rich flavoursome palate.

NV Chateau Viranel “Gourmandise” Cartagene Rouge 500ml ($55) Sourced from the Cartagene Appellation from vines planted in 1939, this is a liqueured wine produced by blending the grape must with Languedoc brandy and then ageing it using a Solera method in oak barrels. Intensely aromatic with wafting notes of cherry, blackcurrant, raisins/prunes and rose petals, these complexities continue to flow through onto the delicately sweet palate. The weight and balance are a highlight alongside the length of flavour and finish of the wine. If you’re into fortified wines, you’ll love this.

Royal couple Annelise Lindeberg (Queen Aggravain) and Callum Smith (King Sextimus) with Mitchell Dowling (the Wizard) from the musical comedy Once Upon a Mattress at GPAC from this Saturday. Photo: DEAN BATEUP

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66 | Tuesday 18 June 2013

BANDS +EATS /THE ARTS

at the heads david & phill

at the heads kim & jesse

at the heads seona & lean ne

y at the heads schmoocelle & penn

Hop into hooping at weekend workshop BY ALI DEANE LET go of your limitations next weekend at the first in a series of enticing weekend getaway experiences, at hula hooping, dance and movement with Deanne Love in Aireys Inlet. Whether you are looking for fitness, fun, or a weekend away with a twist, the two day workshop with the top Australian hula hooper will be packed full of tricks, transition, technique and more. Ms Love will take attendees through a range of fun activities such as Finding your essence through Hoop Dance, Letting go of Limitations – discussion and dance, Ecstatic hoop dance and a Hoop jam disco party. Get crafty and make your own hoop, learn sassy sequences, hoop dance your way to joy and finish the weekend off with a hoop movement meditation. The workshop will take place at Aireys 8 Coastal Retreat, the home of relaxation, alternative therapies and massage, nestled between the bushland of the Otway’s and the coastline. The price includes meals and accommodation, and for those who

would prefer just a taste of hula hooping, Ms Love will also be holding two, two-hour sessions at the Aireys Community Hall between 11am-1pm. Aireys 8 event creator Lucinda Reilly said she anticipated it to be a really outrageous weekend, which would include more than just hooping. “Deanne Love is unbelievable, she’s a performer and teacher, and one of Australia’s best. This could be ideal for girls or guys, for fitness, fun and includes shanty; we’ll be making our own food, and there’s the LED techno party. “I’m pretty excited about it. We will be aiming to activate a world class speaker or performer here each month. “We’ve already got four to five girls booked which is awesome.” Places are limited, for more information, head to aireys8.com.au and for bookings contact Lucinda on 0452 557 515 or email reilly_travel@ hotmail.com. Locals can enjoy a discounted rate, without accommodation if needed. Hula Hooping, Dance and Movement with Deanne Love will take place over the weekend of June 29 and 30.

Top Australian hula hooper Deanne Love takes students through tricks and technique. Ms Love will be in Aireys Inlet next weekend for a special two-day workshop.

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68 | Tuesday 18 June 2013

BANDS +EATS /THE ARTS

elle bomboras andrew, oliver & mich

the beach hotel jennifer & sarah

the beach hotel wendy, mic helle & nat

bomboras sarah & airlin

Scarf Festival farm food celebrates AT HOME Diamonds with Tony Le Deux

Romantic lamb grand slam I WAS about to write an article on slow cooking and in particular Frank Camorra. Frank is the founder and chef of the now famous MoVida in Melbourne. He has worked very hard for many years to become an overnight success. Born in Barcelona, the family moved to Australia when he was five years old. He was always interested in cooking and a trip to Spain in 2000 was the genesis for MoVida. Frank has long stated that the fresh ingredients and the abundance of produce available in Melbourne have allowed him to replicate the tastes of Spain. (Gourmet Traveller described it as the best Spanish food in Australia). I was mentioning my article to a customer at Torquay Farm Foods and he told me of his favourite recipe from The Two Greedy Italians cooking show. The classic Italian dish of lamb and peas. I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t choose between Frankâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s slow cooked Spanish lamb or The Greedy Italians slow cooked lamb and peas. They are very similar in approach and typify the two countries. The Spanish with sherry and paprika and the Italians with wine and anchovies. I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t decide which I liked more, so for the first time I am including two recipes â&#x20AC;&#x201C; you decide which one is best.

BY ALI DEANE MANY stitches, creative talent and hard work has led to this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Scarf Festival officially launched during the first week of June at Victoriaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s home of wool â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the National Wool Museum in Geelong. Over 300 scarves â&#x20AC;&#x201C; stitched and created this year to reflect the theme of Home â&#x20AC;&#x201C; from across the country, the UK and US flooded in, each vying for

Frank Camorra Slow Cooked Lamb INGREDIENTS 2 tbsp olive oil 2onions, finely chopped 3 garlic cloves, thinly sliced 3 fresh bay leaves 1 tbsp thyme leaves 3 red capsicum, seeds removed, finely chopped 4 large tomatoes blanched, peeled, seeds removed, coarsely chopped 500 ml dry sherry 30 gm (1/4 cup) sweet paprika 1.5 kg boneless lamb shoulder trimmed cut into 3cm pieces

METHOD

Preheat oven to 150C. Heat olive oil in a large casserole dish over medium heat. SautĂŠ onion, garlic, bay leaves and half the thyme until soft (10-15 minutes). Reduce heat to low medium, add capsicum, cover with a lid and stir occasionally until very soft (25-30 minutes). Add tomato and stir until sauce thickens and starts to catch on bottom of pan (25-30 minutes). Add sherry and bring to the boil over medium heat (3-5 minutes). Add paprika, 1 litre hot water, and return to the boil (7-10 minutes), reduce heat to low and cook, skimming scum from surface (10-15 minutes). Spread lamb in a single layer in a roasting pan, scatter with remaining thyme and season to taste. Spoon over sauce and roast until meat almost falls apart (2 1/2-3 hours). Serve with a little sauce and rosemary-roasted Nicola potatoes to the side.

Two Greedy Italians Lamb and Peas INGREDIENTS 1kg boned lamb shoulder, cut into large chunks 150ml extra virgin olive oil 2 onions, 1 carrot, 1 celery stalk all roughly chopped 5 garlic cloves, crushed 25g tin anchovy fillets Sprigs of thyme

1 red chilli, sliced 250ml white wine 25ml white wine vinegar 250g fresh or frozen peas 400g potatoes cut into quarters 200g cherry tomatoes, halved

Scarf of The Year at the Annual Scarf Festival was by Laurie Paine for her scarf, Diamonds; on show at the exhibition at National Wool Museum in Geelong. Photo: LAURIE PAINE

one of the annual awards. In all their beautiful forms including knitted, crocheted, felted, woven, embroidered and even origami, the scarves are now on show, accompanied by craft demonstrations, a school and school holiday program and the ever-popular Peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Choice Award where you can vote on your favourite scarf. City of Greater Geelong councillor and portfolio holder of arts and culture Michelle Heagney said the Scarf Festival was now one of the most important events on the Australian textile calendar. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is one of those wonderful hybrid creative initiatives, somewhere between craft, art, installation and poetry.â&#x20AC;? Councillor Heagney was one of three judges alongside assistant curator of Australian fashion and textiles at National Gallery of Victoria Danielle Whitfield and artistic director at Craft Victoria Joe Pascoe. The Annual Scarf Festival celebrates the humble scarf in all its incarnations, from a modest winter knit to an artistically and lovingly crafted art form, and it runs until August 25. Awards have already been presented at this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s festival. Scarf of The Year was awarded to Laurie Paine for Diamonds, Minister for the Arts Award went to Helen Henry, Cecile Falvey OAM was thematic winner, Lis Mertens was acknowledged with a category win in Sustainable Practices, Laurie Paine won for her woven number, Knitted Award went to Margaret Langford, Tiana Wells won the Primary School Award, and Htoo Gay Ku Shwe and Myaing Thein Win did their secondary school proud. The awards were announced at a special launch event which also featured a fashion parade of the winning scarves. Most scarves are now available for purchase through the museum shop. The daily craft demonstration program includes sessions in card making, bead weaving, felting, embroidery, weaving, drawing, spinning, and even pyrography. For more information, head to nwm.vic.gov. au, email scarffestival@geelongcity.vic.gov.au or phone 5272 4701.

METHOD

Season the lamb chunks with salt and freshly ground black pepper and set aside. Heat the olive oil in a large lidded pan and fry the onions, carrot and celery for 4-5 minutes, or until softened. Add the garlic, anchovies, thyme and chilli, and continue to cook, stirring, until the anchovies have almost dissolved into the oil. Add the lamb chunks and fry for a further 4-5 minutes, or until browned all over. Stir in the wine and continue to cook until the volume of the liquid has reduced by half, and then add the vinegar. Reduce the heat to low, cover and simmer gently for 20 minutes. Add the peas, potatoes and tomatoes, cover again and continue to cook for about an hour, until the sauce has reduced by half.

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BANDS +EATS /THE ARTS

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One act plays for shortest days BY TIFFANY PILCHER THE shortest day and the longest night of the year is near and to celebrate, the Potato Shed is bringing out the fire pits, turning up the tunes and delivering some brilliant new theatre. The Potato Shed and Theatre 3222 will present two new one act plays for Winter Solstice on June 21 and 22. The first play is titled Come on Home John and looks into the lives of four women over the past

100 years and the relationships with their sons John. The second play, Baggage, deals with the physical and emotional junk people carry throughout their lives and whether or not they can find a way to remove the weight. Potato Shed spokesperson Rob Macleod said they love having the opportunity each winter to present original works, encourage new playwrights and bring together a hugely talented group of performers.

“Winter Solstice is always a special event on our calendar, with the fires and warm mulled wine music and then the two plays – it’s just a great night out to take away the winter blues.” If you can’t wait until the weekend, local favourites Shirley Power and Colin Mockett are performing a horrifyingly humorous show the Potato Shed tonight. Gloriously gory and drop-dead hilarious, The Dead Funny Musical Show is filled with sidesplitting jokes and songs of death, destruction and

other grisly stories to give you the best laugh at death you’ve had in your life. The Winter Solstice one act plays will be performed at The Potato Shed, Peninsula Road, Drysdale on Friday June 21 and Saturday June 22 at 8pm and The Dead Funny Musical Show is on Tuesday June 18 at 10.30am. Tickets for both shows are available online at geelongaustralia.com.au/potatoshed or by calling 5251 1998.

One man, one ring, one hour BY TIFFANY PILCHER

Canadian performer Charles Ross will act out the epic and hilarious trilogy, One Man Lord of the Rings at GPAC on Sunday June 30.

IF YOU’RE looking for something a little different to entertain you this month, you probably won’t find anything more unusual and amusing than Charles Ross’ one man performance of the entire Lord of the Rings trilogy. The Canadian actor, playwright and selfproclaimed “professional geek” has compressed the blockbuster tale into one 60 minute play, One Man Lord of the Rings, which will feature at Geelong Performing Arts Centre (GPAC) on Sunday June 30. Audiences will see Ross recreate the entire world of middle-earth and complete Frodo’s epic journey from the shire to the fire – armed with nothing more than a pair of elbow pads and his outrageous imagination. Based more on the Peter Jackson films than

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Tolkien’s books, Ross embodies the nuances of each character, transforming into Frodo, Sam, Merry, Pippin, Aragorn, Boromir, Gimli, Legolas, Gandalf and the malicious Gollum at a hilariously rapid pace. Lord of the Rings puritans can rest easy, Ross has been endorsed by Gandalf himself, Sir Ian McKellen, who said, “If you liked Lord of the Rings, you’ll love Charlie Ross’ version”. Ross created the show after the success of One Man Star Wars Trilogy and his latest endeavour has received praise all over North America, Asia and the UK. Charles Ross will perform One Man Lord of the Rings at GPAC, 50 Little Malop Street, Geelong on Sunday June 30 at 7pm. Tickets are $65 for adults, $60 for concession card holders, $58 for students, and $55 for children under 14. Tickets are available from gpac.org.au.

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Tuesday 18 June 2013 | 71

torquay hotel bondy & ado

torquay hotel joanne, leig h & adam

BY TIFFANY PILCHER ANOTHER excellently eclectic showcase of entertainers has been announced for this year’s Lorne Festival of Performing Arts. The outrageous family friendly festival launched at Qdos Arts on the Queen’s Birthday long weekend, with artistic director Monique Harvey announcing a huge range of acts which vary from the hilarious to the poignant. Among the many performers, festival favourite Mikelangelo will be returning to bring the music of Johnny Cash back to life and cheeky Circus Oz ring mistress and former Machine Gun Fellatio vocalist Christa Hughes has two full length cabaret shows up her sleeve. Ms Harvey said the opening night cabaret is an event not to be missed as most of the

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Let Lorne entertain you festival’s performers are showcased on one hugely entertaining night. “Almost every performer on the program does a short performance so it’s an excellent preview to the whole festival and it’s also just a whole lot of fun.” She said a major change this year will be the new performance sites that have been carefully chosen to provide the perfect backdrop for many of the shows. “We are really trying to capitalise on Lorne’s beauty, there will be performances on the pond at Qdos Arts, at the Fisheries Co-op, in the caravan park and other places all over the town - it’s going to be a totally different experience.” The festival is on Friday September 6 through to Sunday September 8. Go online lovelornefestival. com for performance schedules and more.

Dynamic a capella quartet The Nymphs perform at the launch of the 2013 Lorne Festival of Performing Arts this month.

BANDS +EATS / THE ARTS

Wordy winter warmers for Port BY TIFFANY PILCHER PORTARLINGTON will be warmed again this winter with the Midwinter Words literary weekend in July. Brochures and programs are available and those interested in attending are encouraged to register now for tickets to the popular annual event which is to be held over July 20 and 21. On Saturday, there will be writing workshops on memoirs, self publishing, e-books and blogs and Sunday’s program will feature authors discussing their craft along with the launching of the anthology, Woven Words, by the Portarlington Main Street Writers. Celebrated authors taking part in the event will include Toni Jordan, Sue Williams, Lorraine Campbell, Angela Di Sciascio, Kylie Fox, Lindy Camerson, Amanda Wrangles and Rebecca Berto. Whether you are already a fan of the featured writers work or find your new favourite author you’ll be in luck as book sales and signings will be part of the program. The weekend’s festivities will be extra cosy as they’re staged in front of a roaring fire in the grand ballroom at the historic property, The Ol’ Duke. Now in its third year, Midwinter Words is once again being organised by Portarlington Neighbourhood House. Full weekend tickets, including lunch on Saturday are $100 and tickets for Sunday are $20. Email banjo3223@bigpond.com to register for tickets and to receive a brochure and program or call 5259 1593.

Toni Jordan, author of the best-selling novel Nine Days will be one of the many writers appearing at Midwinter Words in Portarlington on July 20 and 21. Photo: DARREN JAMES

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72

Tuesday 18 June 2013

what’s happening

JUNE

18

DEADLINE FOR SUBMISSIONS:

Bellarine Community Health

Tuesdays at 12 noon PLEASE EMAIL US ON

Well Women’s Clinics Pap Test Phone 5251 2291

reception@surfcoasttimes.com.au

Due to increased deman demand for space we are now only accepting Not For Profit Organisations and free community events. Guidelines have been introduced to ensure events advertised are not ones purely serving business purposes. Emails must be received by Tuesday noon the week before the event.

AIREYS INLET 19th June Surfcoast Mac Users Group (SMUG)

Clifton Springs Play Group Wednesdays & Fridays 10am-12pm. Lower level at Golf Club 0-5yr olds. $25 per term. For more information call 5251 2568.

DEANS MARSH Deans Marsh Community Cottage For an up to date program email deansmarshcottage@bigpond.com For more information go to www.deansmarsh.org.au or phone 5236 3388.

DRYSDALE

3pm at the Community Hall. Enquiries to Diana 5289 6943.

SUNDAYS Uniting Church Service 10.30am shared service at St Aidan’s Church Anglican Holy Communion on 1st & 3rd Sundays. Uniting Church service 2nd, 4th & 5th Sundays www.surfcoastunitingchurch.org.au

ANGLESEA 20th June Blumes Fashion Day 10am at the Senior Citizens Club in McMillan Street.

Anglesea Community House Open Monday-Friday 9.30am-2.30pm Contact 5263 2116 or courses@anglesea.org.au Term 2 includes: Writing for Performance, Refresh Your Business, Yoga, Fitness/ Circuit Classes, Mental Health First Aid, Authentic Mexican Cooking, Design Basics 2, Microsoft Office Programs, Computer Essentials for Beginners, MYOB for Beginners, Apple Mac Computers for Everyone, First Aid Level II, Creative Dance for Kids

ANGLESEA ART HOUSE Pencil workshop: Janet Matthews, August 24th & 25th Weekly Mon- beginners watercolour and life drawing; Tues- glass and mosaics; Weds- printmaking; Thurs- watercolour; Fri- painting. Enquiries & bookings: 5263 3216, www.angleseaarthouse.com.au

TUESDAYS & SATURDAYS Family History Research Library Open from 10.30am to 1pm at 5a McMillan Street. Meets every second Thursday of the month at 10am.

10am every Saturday and working bee every 1st Saturday of the month. Community Hub, McMillan Street. Contact Winsome on 0413 946 343

APOLLO BAY SUNDAYS Farmers Market

Well Women’s Clinics Pap Test Phone 5251 2291

Drysdale seniors Mondays – 9:15am-10:45am Yoga, 1pm Cards, snooker & carpet bowls. 7pm-9pm Clifton Springs Lions Club 1st & 3rd Monday every month. Tuesdays – 9:30am-11am Weight Watchers, 11.30am Lunch for seniors, 1pm Bingo. Wednesdays – 11am-12 Exercises, 1pm Carpet Bowls & snooker 5pm-7pm WACAS. Thursdays – 9am-12 Line Dancing, 12.30pm Arts & Crafts, 1:30pm Choir Practice, 6-9.15pm yoga. Fridays – 1pm Carpet Bowls & Snooker. Saturdays – 1pm Snooker. Sundays – 10.30am Church Service. For more information phone 5251 2983.

SATURDAYS Buy Bellarine Produce Barn 9am-3pm at Tuckerberry Farm. Enquiries 0458 293 695.

MONDAYS The Springs T.O.W.N Club Inc. 9.15am at the Church Hall in High Street. Contact Mary on 5251 3763 or Jan on 0403 221 737

TUESDAYS The Springdale Toy Library 4pm-5pm at the Neighbourhood Centre in High Street. Enquiries to Alison on 0438 224 468.

FRIDAYS Drysdale Ladies Day VIEW Club Luncheon 10.30am on the fourth Friday of each month at Portarlington. Golf Club. For bookings contact Ann on 5259 3594.

FORREST Neighbourhood House For the complete program and classes please ring or email. You can access computers & internet, printing, scanning and photocopying, book lending library, AV equipment and even some local produce from right here at the hall. Contact Gillian Brew - Co-ordinator Phone: 03 5236 6591. Email: gbrew@swarh.vic.gov.au

Youth Club Hall Moore Street. 3rd Sunday of every month.

SATURDAYS Community Market 9am-1pm on the Foreshore Visit www.visitotways.com for full events for the month

BARWON HEADS

SATURDAYS Community Market Last Saturday of the month from 8am-1pm. Community Hall in Hitchcock Avenue. Contact Lila on 0402 642 357.

11am at Uniting Church, Cnr Anglesea and School Road. www.surfcoast.ucaweb.com.au

CLIFTON SPRINGS Clifton Springs Garden Club Meets on the third Monday of the month 7.30pm at the Drysdale Uniting Church, Palmerston Street. Enquiries Lorraine 5251 1660

Please see website for full program. 625 Nortons Road, Paraparap. Closed on total fire ban days. drolkarbuddhistcentre@hotmail.com www.drolkarbuddhistcentre.org.au

POINT LONSDALE Well Women’s Clinics Pap Test Phone 5251 2291

PORTARLINGTON Bellarine Community Health Well Women’s Clinics Pap Test Phone 5251 2291

Portarlington Senior Citizens Centre Mondays – 10am Exercises. Tuesdays – 9am Table tennis, 7pm Bowls. Wednesdays – 9am Concert practice, 1pm Cards & Bowls, 7pm Bingo. Thursdays – 9am Table tennis, 1pm Bowls. Fridays – 10am Exercises, 1pm Bingo. Saturdays – 9am Line Dance, 1pm Bowls.

Portarlington Neighbourhood House For full time table email enquiry@portnh.org.au Living Greener 4 week course starting on 3rd June Enquiries to 5259 2290 or enquiry@portnh.org.au

FRIDAYS Port Produce

Fig Tree Community House Lorne Art Group, a new untutored social group 1st & 3rd Thursday of the month. Playgroup Thursdays 9.30am. For all other courses ring 5289 2972.

OCEAN GROVE Bellarine Community Health Well Women’s Clinics Pap Test Phone 5251 2291

Prostate Support Group Meets every second Thursday at 1.30pm. Ocean Grove Community Health Centre. For more information contact 5221 8862.

Senior Citizens 101 The Terrace, Ocean Grove. Mondays – Hairdressing by appointment, 1pm Crazy Whist.

68'2.2 . 68'2.2 68'2.2 68'2.2 68'2.2

M.A.P (Morning Activity Programme for Kids & Parents) Mondays – 9:30am-10am Little da Vinci’s 3-5 years old Tuesdays – 9:30am-10am Bells & Beats 0-5years old. 10.30am-11am 0-5years old. Wednesdays – 9:30am-10am Tiny Dancers 3-5 years old Thursdays – 9.30am-10am 0-5 year olds. Music and Movement Quirky Craft & Morning Coffee-Mondays 5.30pm-7pm & Wednesdays 10.30-12 noon. Community Art Studio-Tues at 1.30-3.30pm. New Courses for Term 2 Crack Open your Creativity – Sunday 16th June 10am-4pm

Xtreme KidZ Club for primary school aged kids 3.30-5.30pm at 35 Boston Rd, Torquay www.salvos.org.au/torquay

TUESDAYS Coastal Sound Youth & Children’s Chior Tuesdays & Wednesdays at 35 Boston Road. All enquiries www.salvos.org.au/torquay Every 4th Tuesday. 7.30pm at the Senior Citizens Rooms Price Street. New members welcome. Phone 5264 7476.

2pm-4.30pm at the Pear Tree Café. Enquiries Michael 5264 7484.

21st June Sea of Words Event

FRIDAYS Anglican Church Torquay Op Shop

11am at the Library at 55 Hesse Street. Enquiries to Leanne on 5258 1377

Friday & Saturday mornings from 9am-12 noon. Cnr Pride & Price Streets.

22nd & 23rd June Queenscliffe Bricks-Lego Enthusiasts

Torquay Playgroup

9.30am-5pm (Sat) 9am-3pm (Sun) at the Point Lonsdale Primary School Hall. Book online www.trybooking.com/48033

9.30am-11am at Torquay Christian Fellowship at 25 Grossmans Road. Enquiries Kirsty on 0408 719 861.

Bellarine Community Health

SATURDAYS Torquay Central Farmer’s Market

Well Women’s Clinics Pap Test Phone 5251 2291

8:30am-1pm at Torquay Central Car Park.

SUNDAYS Torquay & District Historical Society Open every Sunday throughout winter 2pm-4pm at the old Police Station, 18 Price Street.

Uniting Church Worship 9:30am at Uniting Church, 27 Anderson Street. www.surfcoast.ucaweb.com.au

Torquay Salvos Christian Church

ST LEONARDS

Service 10am each Sunday. All Saints or St Cuthbert’s. Contact Lynton 0418 831 703 or 03 5289 5220 for other services

For more information phone 5261 2583 or www.springcreekcommunityhouse.org.au Fundraising Event 2nd June at 6.15pm The Great Gatsby at Reading Cinema. Book Now.

Philosophy Café

6pm at the Queenscliff Uniting Church Details Heather 5258 2854

Bellarine Community Health

Lorne Anglican-Uniting Church

Spring Creek Community House

10am-12 at TOPS, 18 Price Street. Gold coin donation. For more information contact Jean 5264 7484.

19th June Winter Solstice Celebration

3rd Saturday of the month at 10am-12 noon at the Neighbourhood House. Phone 5258 3367.

LORNE

Meets 2nd Monday of each month. 10am at the Lion’s Village, Kooringa Place. Contact Merle on 5261 0604

THURSDAYS Meditation & Philosophy Discussion Group

QUEENSCLIFF

SATURDAYS Queenscliffe Produce Swap

Well Women’s Clinics Pap Test Phone 5251 2291

Charity raising money for our local children with cancer If you can get sponsored to lose weight or get fit Then CLU needs YOU! www.facebook.com/CluGeelong

Torquay Garden Club

8:30am-11:30am at Portarlington Primary School. For more information contact Helen 0432 518 014.

7.30pm-10.30pm at the Sportsman’s Club

BELLBRAE SUNDAYS Uniting Church Worship

DrolKar Buddhist Centre

3 Tobin Drive next to the Pilot’s Jetty. Phone for a program to be sent to you on 5258 3367. Or email qnhouse@fastmail.fm

20th June Leopold Dance

CLU - Choose It, Lose It, Use It

MONDAYS Combined Probus Club of Torquay Surfcoast

Queenscliff Neighbourhood House

LEOPOLD

SUNDAYS Open Mic for youth, under 21’s 3pm-6pm on the 1st Sunday of each 2nd month. Barwon Heads Hotel Bristo. Call Jill on 0431 606 476

PARAPARAP

Bellarine Community Health

Bellarine Community Health

SATURDAYS Anglesea Community Garden

Tuesdays – 1:15pm Indoor Bowls and Snooker. Thursdays – 1pm Card Games and snooker. As well as lots of other monthly activities. For more information phone 5255 2996.

Bellarine Community Health

10.30am at 35 Boston Road Torquay For more information go to www.salvos.org.au/torquay

Well Women’s Clinics Pap Test Phone 5251 2291

Torquay Christian Fellowship and Youth Hub 10am at 25 Grossmans Road Phone 5261 6831 or www.torquaybaptist.com

TORQUAY 21st June Torquay Landcare Group Planting Day 9.30am-1.30pm to meet at the Bowman Track, Surf Coast Hwy, near Spring Creek Bridge. Contact Alison 5266 1087.

21st June & 19th July Torquay Froth & Bubble Literary Festival Evenings with Poets, “Balladists & Writers 6pm at Sticks & Stones Café, Surf World

3rd August Torquay Froth & Bubble Literary Festival Film Making-Stories to Film 10am-5pm at Wyndham Restort, 100 The Esplanade Torquay Applications are now being taken for Presenters, and for Volunteers to help at venues. Email frothnbubble@gmail.com www.torquayfrothandbubbleliteraryfestival.com

Bells Beach Christian Church 9.30am at the Surf Coast Shire Grant Pavilion Go to www.bbcc.com.au

WINCHELSEA 22nd June Dancing at the Globe Theatre 8pm-11.30pm Contact 5267 2755 or 0409 253 188

Winchelsea Community House 28 Hesse Street. Courses include Cert IV Youth Work, Floristry, Cooking-Hari Krishna, Intergration Aide, Cert IV Mental Health For all the classes and timetables please ring 5267 2028 or email education@winchhouse.org.au

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1. Removed (brooch) 5. Until (2,2) 7. Explorer, Marco ... 8. Breaking out suddenly 9. Morally pure 12. Canine shelters 15. Butted in 19. Stomach inflammations 21. Infirm people 22. Virtuous 23. Writer, ... Blyton 24. Easter cake, ... bun (3,5)

SOLUTION

1. boat 1. Secured Undo sewing 2. Fall behind 2. Cult heroes 3. 3. Corrosive Nephew’ssubstances sister 4. Go by (of time) 4. Look-alike 5. 5. Dispatched Improvement (in economy) 6. aide (3,3) 6. Submissive Church instruments 10. Zone 10. Overwhelmed 11. powder 11. Body Bridge fee 12. 12. Owns Rib 13. condition 13. Pimply Astronaut, ... Armstrong 14. Great Wall of China builders, 14. Dublin republic ... dynasty 15. Ocean-going 15. Crab claw 16. Insist on 16. US desert state 17. Fertilise (soil) 17. Preserve (corpse) 18. Incidental comments 18. Looked lustfully 19. Offend 19. Conductor’s stick 20. Large roll of tobacco 20. Meat jelly

SEE PUZZLE PAGE100 72 PUZZLE ON PAGE

COASTAL QUIZ SOLUTIONS 1. Collingwood 2. Dogs 3. Melbourne 4. Medical 5. One Nation 6. North Korea 7. Thanksgiving 8. Little Green Apples 9. Sir Garfield Sobers 10. Andy Warhol 11. Haiti 12. John Williams 13. Carousel 14. England and Scotland 15. Jane 16. Afghanistan 17. Ian Fleming 18. The broth 19. Oliver Reed 20. 60

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mind matters

Tuesday 18 June 2013

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JUNE 18 - JUNE 25 2013

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14. In rugby union which two nations play for the Calcutta Cup? 15. What was the first name of Agatha Christie’s amateur detective character Miss Marple? 16. Where is Hamid Karzai the President? 17. Who wrote the children’s book Chitty-ChittyBang-Bang? 18. What are too many cooks said to spoil? 19. Which English actor died during the filming of the Oscar winning movie Gladiator? 20. How many degrees are there in each inside angle of an equilateral triangle?

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8. Name the song that has the lyric “it don’t rain in Indianapolis in the summer time”. 9. Who was the first batsman to hit six sixes from one over in a first class cricket match? 10. The Factory was the name of the studio of which famous American artist? 11. Port-au-Prince is the capital of which Caribbean country? 12. Who wrote the theme music to Star Wars, Raiders Of The Lost Ark and the Harry Potter films? 13. You’ll Never Walk Alone is a song from which 1950s musical?

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1. Eddie McGuire is the president of which AFL football club? 2. From what type of creatures do the Canary Islands get their name? 3. In which Australian city was the actress Cate Blanchett born? 4. With which profession do you associate London’s Harley Street? 5. What political party did Pauline Hanson start? 6. Which country has the biggest proportion of its population in the army? 7. What do Americans celebrate on the fourth Thursday of November?

© Joanne Madeline Moore 2013

The more you communicate and cooperate with loved ones, the more pleasant the week will be. You may have to revisit an old problem and eat some humble pie but it will be well worth the effort. The weekend full moon gives you a much-needed energy boost. So it’s time for gung-ho goats to get physical via activities like golf, walking, jogging, hiking or rock climbing.

Mercury and Venus link up in your domestic zone on Friday so spruce up your Aries abode with cleaning, redecorating or DIY projects. Entertaining at home is favoured – plus family members could do with some extra TLC too! The full moon on the weekend charges up your career zone, but think carefully before you commit yourself to a problematic project.

Pace yourself Crabs, and don’t feel you have to do everything at once. With the sun moving into your sign where it joins Mercury and Venus the focus is firmly on your number one priority - family. Be inspired by birthday great Meryl Streep born on June 22, 1949 “I am wired for family … and my family really does come first. It always did and it always will”.

This week, Mercury and Venus help you navigate your way through work problems, with extra tact and charm. But it will be tricky to get the ratio right between professional demands and family responsibilities. Balance is the key! The universe also shines a spotlight on your goals for the future. Don’t play it safe, make your aspirations as big and beautiful as possible.

Luxury-loving Bulls - do you fantasise about upsizing your lifestyle? With the full moon activating your aspirations zone, don’t proceed unless you have the cold-hard cash to finance your super-sized dreams. The sun, Mercury and Venus are all visiting your communication zone, so it’s a fabulous week to share special conversations with like-minded souls.

Don’t let others hijack your dreams. You need to be the captain of your own ship; and the master of your own destiny! Thursday’s sun/Jupiter hook up is a terrific time to network with colleagues and make important connections with influential people. Plus Sunday’s full moon brings a current work or health issue to a head - so you can then proceed in an exciting new direction.

You’re in the mood to communicate with others, as you discuss complex subjects and delve into deeply emotional areas. It’s also the perfect week for Scorpio super-sleuths to solve a problem, research a topic or uncover a secret, as your detective skills swing into top gear. On the weekend, some basic common sense is needed so you can separate fact from fiction.

A work project is taking up a lot of your time but, if you hang in there, it will pay off in the long run. If you’ve been looking for employment, Saturn encourages you to be persistent, as there are no quick-fixes. Have you been having ongoing problems with a child, teenager or friend? This week, Jupiter helps you find a satisfactory solution that is beneficial to both sides.

Are you making the most of Mars and Jupiter journeying through your sign? The next few weeks are the perfect time to take on adventurous challenges, as you ignore the half of you that screams “I can’t do that!” or “It’s just too hard!” Instead, tune into the optimistic Twin within. Plus surround yourself with positive people who boost your confidence and encourage your dreams.

Friday is your pick of the week, as Mercury and Venus boost your communication and social skills. So it’s a super day to arrange a job interview; schedule an important appointment; broach a sensitive subject with a loved one; or host a successful meeting or soiree. The weekend full moon fires up your entertainment zone, time to stop working and start socialising!

Jupiter your ruling planet joins forces with the sun in your partnership zone. So it’s a fortuitous week to join an online dating site, go on a first date, fall in love, propose, get married or renew your wedding vows. Joint business ventures are also favored. But be careful with cash and credit – and don’t sign on the dotted line until all the finances are completely finalised.

Neptune your ruling planet is moving slowly through your sign, which boosts your compassionate and charitable nature. Plus the sun, Mars and Jupiter put you in the mood to assist a loved one who’s in need. Your motto for the moment is from Prince William born on June 21, 1982 “My guiding principles in life are to be honest, genuine, thoughtful and caring.”

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TO ADVERTISE CONTACT OFFICE

HOME DELIVERY

» 5264 8412 »

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CLEAR EDGE

LANDSCAPES AND FENCING

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t-BXOFEHFTt"MMBTQFDUTPG HBSEFOJOHt0EEKPCT PENSIONER RATES

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Tuesday 18 June 2013

TO ADVERTISE CONTACT OFFICE

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reception@surfcoasttimes.com.au

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80

TRADES Âť

CLASSIFIEDS Âť

TREE SERVICE

BEREAVEMENT

SURFCOAST TREE LOPPING OPP NG

BEREAVEMENT NOTICE

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DAVID LAMONTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S TREE SERVICES Tree Climbing Tree Removal Pruning & Hedging

Woody Weed Removal Fully Insured All Areas

CALL FOR AN OBLIGATION FREE QUOTE

David 0430 474 265

SURF COAST SHIRE APPROVED CONTRACTOR

TO ADVERTISE CONTACT OFFICE

Butterworth, Julie (Ju-Ju the Pekingese Hound)

Âť 5264 8412 Âť

reception@surfcoasttimes.com.au

EMPLOYMENT

FOR SALE

WALKERS WANTED

TORQUAY SANDS EXECUTIVE GOLF MEMBERSHIP

and

Absolutely must sell - worth $10,000 - make me an offer! PH: 0419 210 464

Bellarine Times

Passed on from this earthly life on June 11th 2013.

Surf Coast Times

Aged 15 years (8 in Torquay). Multiskilling at its best: chief guard dog, dear pal and protector to Ernie (gone 2009). Affectionate, lovable, furry friend to Helen.

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Lived a good, full happy life, now at peace.

FOR LEASE

AVAILABLE FOR LEASE YARD &/OR SHED SPACE

Responsible walkers are to be available every Tuesday to do letterbox drops.

Ph. Peter 0418 321 391

HORSE FEEDS t(SBTT$MPWFS-VDFSOFIBZt)BSEPSNJYFEGFFET BOEDIBGGt4BNFEBZEFMJWFSZ

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Check us out online or phone/text for orders 0402 356 635

Call Cheryl on 5264 8412

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(with hoist)

Industrial storage â&#x20AC;&#x201C;short/long term. Flexible terms & options from $50 p/wk.

Tuesday 18 June 2013

For people who love horses

or email reception@surfcoasttimes.com.au

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR PLANNING PERMIT The land affected by the application is located at:

375 GROSSMANS RD, BELLBRAE

The application is for a permit to:

Use and development of an outdoor recreation facility (Zorbing)

LOT: 1 347785

The applicant for the permit to:

Yolo Group Pty Ltd

WELDING

The application reference number is:

13/0174

WELDING

You may look at the application and any documents that support the application at the office of the responsible authority

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0423 254 945 WINDOWS

Any person who may be affected by the granting of the permit may object or make a submission to the responsible authority. Please forward all correspondence to the Surf Coast Shire Council Offices, PO Box 350, Torquay, Victoria 3228 quoting the application number and property address.

An objection must:

- be sent to the Responsible Authority in writing - include the reasons for your objection, and - state how the objector would be affected

Date of this notice:

The Responsible Authority will not decide on the application before:

SINCE 1983 *A

CEAN VIEW Your Local Window Cleaning Specialist Commercial & Residential Specialising in: Ä&#x2020;6KRS)URQWVÄ&#x2020;+RPHVÄ&#x2020;8QLWV Ä&#x2020;2IILFHVÄ&#x2020;6FKRROVÄ&#x2020;%DQNVÄ&#x2020;+RWHOV Ä&#x2020;%XLOGHUV&OHDQV

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Plans may be viewed between the hours of 8.30am to 5.00pm Monday to Friday or online at: www.surfcoast.vic.gov.au>Building & Planning>Planning Services>Planning Permit Applications on Public Notices

Mobile service and free quotes Call Peter on

Please quote this number when making enquiries

0411 339 094

18-Jun-2013

*B

2-Jul-2013

If you object, the Responsible Authority will tell you its decision. Please be aware that copies of objections/submissions received may be made available to any person for the purpose of consideration as part of the planning process, in accordance with the Planning & Environment Act 1987. Personal information will only be used by Council in accordance with this Act.

TO PLACE YOUR EMPLOYMENT OR PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE SURF COAST & BELLARINE TIMES Âť CALL CHERYL Âť 5264 8412 EMAIL Âť

DROP IN Âť 95 Beach Road, Torquay

classies@surfcoasttimes.com.au

BOOKING DEADLINES Âť

CLASSIES Âť

Friday at 2pm


sports TOTAL

FOOTBALL

GOLF

SURFING

SOCCER

CYCLING

NETBALL

CLOUD BREAKS FOR KING KELLY Slater, 41, continues to create history that will be near impossible to repeat. Slater posted his 53rd world tour victory last week, claiming his second consecutive Volcom Fiji Pro over Mick Fanning, in pumping six-to-eight foot barrels at Cloudbreak. Fanning had the lead, but Slater came back to win with 19.80 out of a possible 20, to Fanning’s 15.87. In his quarter final against Sebastian Zeitz Slater’s deep backhand tube riding scored him a perfect 20, the second of his career, and only the fourth in ASP history. He now sits atop the world tour ratings, with 26,950 points. Fanning is hot on his tail with 26,200 points and South African Jordy Smith is currently in third spot on 23,450. This Friday is International Surfing Day – a way to celebrate the sport of surfing and give something back to the oceans, waves and beaches that give us all so much. Locally surfers will enjoy a wave, and Quiksilver in Torquay will host a special screening of Storm Surfers (next Friday night June 28). Surfrider Foundation will be there, and there will be appearances by big wave surfers Tom Carroll and Ross ClarkeJones. Head to Surfrider Foundation Surf Coast Branch on Facebook for more information. Photo: ASP/KIRSTIN

Coutas keep it coming BY ALI DEANE TOM LIMB’s Queenscliff Coutas have the depth, form and the hunger for another premiership and with a 10-0 win loss record this year they are on their way to going three in a row. Queenscliff drove home a 56 point win over Geelong Amateur on the weekend in the top of the tables clash at Queen’s Park. The Coutas winning streak doesn’t look like ending this week in round 11, where they meet Newcomb

Power at home. With players like Eddie Grout, a 36 deep playing group, and confidence from their dream run in 2013, Saturday’s match, 15.10-100 to Geelong’s 6.8-44, put the full stop on the first half of the season. “These last few weeks we have definitely built into some form. I was unsure how it would unfold, but we managed to switch it on,” Limb said. “Geelong was definitely in form and they’re a really good side. “We’ve got a lot of players coming through the

side, and when they put on the jumper, they do what they’ve got to do. They’re prepared to do what they’ve got to do to get the side over the line.” Limb said there was no way they thought they could be in this position, despite coming off last year with the premiership, as defending champions. “The hunger is definitely there across the group. Our premiership of 2011 was our first in 36 years, and the drought was broken. There is a window there. And we’ll do what we’ve got to do to get up there.” There are other good sides in the competition too,

admitted Limb, with Torquay, Barwon Heads and Drysdale all playing good football. Geelong Amateur currently sits in second spot on the ladder, followed by Torquay, Drysdale and Barwon Heads. “It’s a long season, and we’ve got a long way to go. “We make sure we’re switched on every week, and this week will be no exception. The guys are full of confidence, but Newcomb has been competitive this year. We’re heading out to play four quarters of footy, and we’re confident we can get the job done.” For results from round 11 see page 86.

WINTER SURFBOARD CLEARANCE

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82

MY BIG CATCH WITH GARRY KERR

FISHING REPORT ANGLESEA

Whiting continue to be caught off the inshore reefs, rocks and beaches along the coast. Some nice King George whiting catches have taken place Good salmon and some whiting are being reported being caught off the Lorne Pier Good sized salmon up to three pounds continue to be caught in good numbers off surf fishing beaches in our region Though the Anglesea River is producing plenty of small bream, it is still producing some nice sized bream. For all the latest fishing news and all the right advice drop by and see us and we will do our best to get you out there, fishing productively with the right gear and the right bait. The Great Ocean Road Outdoor Centre Anglesea, phone 5263 2330.

APOLLO BAY

Salmon off Wild Dog and Marengo beaches continue on both lures and blue bait Whiting continue to be caught in the harbour and of the rocks some couta and trevally Bream and mullet are still being caught in the river systems Some small tuna have also been caught off Apollo Bay. For all your bait and tackle in Apollo Bay contact Steve or Jen; they will be more than pleased to help you, phone 5237 6434.

BARWON HEADS

The Barwon River is producing some nice trevally Salmon, whiting and bream are also being caught in the river.

TORQUAY

Still some snapper being caught offshore Whiting are being caught on inshore reefs Salmon continue to be caught off the beaches Spring Creek still is producing some small to medium bream. Remember the Torquay Tackle and Sports. For all the best advice in Torquay on tackle and bait, drop in and see Gareth and Jonathan. They will do their best to ensure you get the most current information available, phone 5264 8207.

QUEENSCLIFF

St Leonards is producing some really good sized whiting, as well as some cuttlefish Swan Bay is still producing garfish Point Lonsdale has a few salmon as well as garfish to be caught The White Lady is producing whiting as well as the odd squid The creek is producing some small trevally, as well mullet and salmon.

SURFBOARDS

Tuesday 18 June 2013

What does the future of our snapper fishery look like? Fisheries Victoria scientists have conducted an annual survey of juvenile (baby) snapper (315 centimetres in length, under one year of age) abundance in Port Phillip Bay since 1993 using research trawls. Port Phillip Bay is known to be the most important spawning and nursery area for snapper in central and western Victoria. Spawning in the bay is responsible for most of the replenishment of the “western” snapper stock, which extends from Wilson Promontory to south east South Australia. Because most of the snapper in the western stock originate from the spawning in Port Phillip Bay the surveys of baby snapper in Port Phillip Bay provide a leading indicator of future snapper fishery production for central and western Victoria. The survey is therefore critical for the snapper fishery assessment process and for informing the expectations of recreational and commercial fishers into the future. Sampling with the small research trawl is conducted at nine areas within Port Phillip Bay, with sampling areas located in the known major snapper nursery areas in the bay such as Hobsons Bay, between Mordialloc and Frankston, and near Point Wilson. The small baby snapper are most common in depths between 10 and 18 metres. Over the 21 years of information from trawl surveys, it has become clear that snapper spawning success is highly variable from year to year and that this variation is a major influence on the variation in catch rates experienced by recreational and commercial snapper fishers. The variation is linked to factors influencing survival of snapper during their first few weeks of life (the larval stages). It is thought that variation in the availability of certain types of microscopic planktonic food for the snapper larvae is a key factor in influencing their highly variable survival rates in the bay. Over the last 5 to 10 years, snapper catch rates have increased due to high spawning success in summers 2000/2001, 2003/04, 2004/05. These groups of fish dominate the catches at the moment. It takes 3-4 years after birth for a snapper to reach the legal minimum length of 28 centimetres and about 6-7 years to become an adult fish (over 40 centimetres length). Over the last seven years, the surveys showed three years of around average spawning success and,

WED 19 Time 0002 0656 1211 1856

Ht 0.53 1.39 0.73 1.49

THU 20 Time 0047 0800 1304 1945

Ht 0.49 1.40 0.81 1.45

My Big Catch proudly sponsored by:

OVER 150

Photos: if you have some real catches send in please forward them to the email below, with type of fish, weight, length, location and your name. Email photos to mybigcatch@bigpond.com.

TIDE PREDICTIONS FOR PORT PHILLIP HEADS

FRI 21 Time 0140 0909 1407 2042

adult snapper will increase. My Opinion: It is obvious our fisheries are subject to a number of environmental factors that can have huge affects on spawning rates and stability. We need to commence a program to look at our streams and estuaries that feed into our bays and oceans and the health of these feeders if we are to maintain a healthy eco system for snapper spawning into the future. My thanks to Paul Hammer from Fisheries for providing the above information.

Ht 0.45 1.44 0.88 1.43

SAT 22 Time 0242 1019 1518 2145

Ht 0.40 1.51 0.91 1.42

Times stated are Australian Eastern Standard Time (24 hour clock). During daylight saving time one hour needs to be added to the times stated.

SUN 23 Time 0350 1127 1633 2257

Ht 0.35 1.58 0.90 1.44

MON 24 Time 0459 1228 1743

Ht 0.29 1.66 0.83

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ANGLESEA

worryingly, four years of very poor spawning success or complete failure of spawning altogether, leading to forecasts of declining adult catch rates over the next five years. As such, the March 2013 survey was very important and keenly anticipated. The results from the 2013 survey are very encouraging. The number of baby snapper that have survived from this summer’s spawning is the equal third highest in 21 years. This new group of fish will be noticed by fishers over the coming two years by the wide spread abundance of small pinky snapper (15-22 centimetres length), particularly in the bay and coastal waters, while in three years’ time catch rates of legal size snapper will increase, and beyond six years’ time the catch rates of larger

TIDE TIMES

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111 GREAT OCEAN RD

Juvenile snapper picked up in the annual Fisheries Victoria survey.

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sport

Tuesday 18 June 2013

83

Athletes set to Locals shine in Forrest Run master Geelong BY ALI DEANE

THE start line was wall-to-wall with runners from all over Australia but it was our local athletes that shone at the inaugural Run Forrest on the long weekend in June. Torquay’s Peri Gray blitzed the challenging 21 kilometre course with the fastest overall women’s time of one hour, 49 minutes, 32 seconds, while over in the men’s was Scott McGraw from Jan Juc with a time of 1:37:20. In the shorter 10 kilometre, Geelong’s Scott McPherson ran home in 39:21 and Emily Cust crossed the line in 44:33. Event director Mick Sheehan from Southern Exposure said it was really great to see so many locals competing in the field of almost 500 that took on the challenging trails of the hinterland town of Forrest. “It was a very hard event, with undulating terrain and obstacles. “There was some confusion with the direction in the 10 kilometre event, so it was full of surprises, but across all categories runners were very strong and adapted well to the trial running terrain. “The course was world class, the weather certainly turned it on, and many of the runners want to return and bring their friends.” The courses traversed through pristine parts of the Otways, around Lake Elizabeth, and some challenging single-track. “It was a fantastic turnout, there were some really good local runners and it was great to see that the spread of competitors was half-half women and men. “It didn’t just cater for elite athletes, you’ve got your Peri Grays and Scott McGraws, but we had runners across the board. Geelong mayor Keith Fagg had a good day out, and it was great to have David O’Brien of the (state) upper house there.”

BY ALI DEANE

Run and won - Scott McGraw from Jan Juc and Torquay’s Peri Gray blitzed the challenging half marathon trail run in Forrest. Here they are in action, and with the inaugural Run Forrest champions trophies.

From all reports Run Forrest will return next year, expecting to draw even more competitors. In the mean time, local sporting enthusiasts will be turning their attention to Southern Exposure’s Mountain Bike Festival, the Surf Coast 100 in Anglesea this October, entries are open now. Southern Exposure thanked event sponsors of Run Forrest - Patagonia, Headsox and Hoka One One running shoes.

THIS October Geelong will be host to the XIV Australian Masters Games drawing participants from across Australia together for eight exciting days of sport. Sixty sports will be contested from athletics, to rowing, volleyball, sailing, darts, boxing, gymnastics, football, cycling, equestrian and surfing. The only requirement for athletes is to meet the age requirement – for most sports it is 30 years or over. Elaine Janes of Ocean Grove only started her sport of weightlifting at the age of 57, and she will be representing Geelong Weightlifting Club in the October Masters Games in powerlifting. Janes holds the title from the 2011 World Masters Weightlifting Championships in Cyprus, two silvers and a bronze from world championships and took home silver from the 2009 World Masters Games in Sydney. She has competed in many masters games, and has just returned from the Australian Masters Weightlifting Championships in Launceston on the weekend. Before the Masters in Geelong, Janes will travel to the World Masters of Weightliftng in Torino, Italy in July. Janes’ philosophies match those of the Australian Masters Games, centred on the benefits of sport for health, wellbeing, and positive active lifestyles with social outcomes and opportunities. “I’ve done a few now, but even just to try it, you don’t have to qualify, you can just go in it,” Janes said. “It’s never too late to start, and you are never too old.” Head to australianmastersgames.com or call 4242 4304 for more information on your sport, and to enter. And if you are part of a team looking for additional players, email amg.admin@unisport.com.au to register your details.

GET THE LATEST FOOTY NEWS @ KROCKFOOTBALL.COM.AU THIS WEEK ON K-ROCK Friday, June 21 Saturday, June 22 Sunday, June 23

Hawthorn vs. West Coast Eagles St Kilda vs. Melbourne Brisbane Lions vs. Geelong Cats

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84

golf

Tuesday 18 June 2013

ANGLESEA GOLF CLUB THE Pennant Season is over for 2013 and unfortunately no new flags have been added to the club collection. Friday was the last round for our ladies. The firsts were hosting Division 2 and therefore not in control of any results. They finished third on the ladder behind winners Lonsdale 1 and Curlewis. The seconds finished at the bottom after a 4/1 defeat at the hands of Curlewis and will be relegated to Division 3 for next year. Division 4 lost to winners Curlewis 5/0 at Lonsdale and finished the season third on the ladder – only games difference from second. In Division 6 we finished 5th with a final round 4/1 loss to 13th Beach.

LONG WEEKEND The course was busy over the long weekend and weather provided plenty of opportunity for golf. Saturday was stableford and our ladies winner was Sue French with 35 points, with Veronica Shaw runner up with 32 points. In the mens event, the winners were Travis Capon in A Grade with 39 points, Wally Karnilowicz in B Grade with the same score on a countback from Richard Stark, and Phil Francis in C Grade with 36 points. NTP winners for the day were David Hitchcock, Phil Warne, Kevin Friel and Stuart Johnson. Sunday was Par and our lady winner was Chris Branch scoring 1 up, with Vida Brenner runner-up with 2 down. John Etherington had the best score of the day with 4 up winning C Grade, Ross Duff won A Grade with 3 up and Roger Zimmerman won B Grade with 1 up. NTP winners were DJ Wylie, Rosie Jackobi, Golf Links Road, Anglesea Clubhouse: 5263 1582 Pro Shop: 5263 1951

THE SANDS TORQUAY

WITH MARGOT SMITH

Carl Rayner and Darren Hawkins. The final of the Chas Gibbs was also played on Sunday and Colin Kosky had a close tousle with Graham Rees, winning on the 19th hole. It was back to stableford for the Monday and Veronica Shaw made it one better to win, with Robyn Schepers runner up. Winners in the mens were Mark Eskrigge with 41 points in A Grade, Geoff Howlett in B Grade with 36 points and Lynton Rowe in C Grade with 37 points. NTP winners were Ray Danks, Sam Chisholm, and Lynton Rowe.

Saturday’s event was a two person Ambrose replacing the charity and we had a large field and a full clubhouse after. David McGuane and his partner were the best for the day scoring a nett 62. It was back to individual rounds on Sunday and stableford again. Maria James won the ladies with 33 points, DJ Wylie won A Grade with 37 points, David Hitchcock won B Grade with 41 points and Graeme Mills won C Grade with 39 points. NTP winners were Bernie Dilger, Vida Brenner, Ken McLennan and Ted Steven.

seniors with -2. For A Grade Ken McAllum had the winning score +3. Ron Sharman took out B grade with +1. NTPs James Wood, Anthony Cosgrave, Alan Tompkin, Ken Nunn and Mark Thompson. Phillip Brown won the jackpot. Saturday our president showed the way as a true leader taking out A Grade with 40 points. B Grade with 40 points went to Herb Hertaeg. C Grade was won by Graeme Sharp scoring 35 points. Don Jennings had 38 points to win the seniors. Inge Oliver scored 35 points to win the ladies. NTPs Wayne Bent, Ian Sumner, Graeme Riches, KevLeeman and Don Jennings. Andrew Young got an eagle on the 11th and Robert Muffet scored one on the 18th. Wayne Bent hit the jackpot. Friday turned into a mixed competition with Ian Sandner taking out first place scoring 40 points. NTPs John Brunt and Alan Tompkin and Paul Brunt keeping it in the family won the jackpot. Sunday there was a mixed stableford and finishing out in front Andrew Carr with 42 points. NTPs Ted Fitzpatrick and Warren Gaunt. Robert Muffet scored an eagle on the 11th while the jackpot went to Craig Willian. The winning team in the final round of the foursomes was Tim Sinnott and Ainsley McAllum with 70. We will wait for all cards to be checked before announcing the overall Mixed Foursomes champions. Stayed tuned.

Email: info@angleseagolfclub.com.au Web: www.angleseagolfclub.com.au

1 Great Ocean Road, Torquay Phone: 5261 1600 Pro Shop: 5261 1677

Email: torquay@racv.com.au Web: www.torquaygolfclub.com.au

MIDWEEK RESULTS The men only just got in before the weather closed in on Wednesday and washed out golf for Thursday. Mark Hannan won A Grade with 3 up, Allan Smith won B Grade with 4 up and Bob Stephens won C Grade with 3 up. NTP winners were Colin Jarratt, Peter Gannon twice and Michael Elmore.

WEEKEND RESULTS

LADIES

MEDLEYS

THURSDAY: Once again, Thursday weather was not friendly for golf and due to constant driving rain the ladies decided to call the comp off. Saturday Stableford: This was won by a visitor Jane MacCullum from Yarra Bend with a score of 30 points on a count back from our Division 3 Pennant captain Wendy Muller.

Tuesday 9 Hole Par: Ritva Harley showed everyone the way today with 18 points to win from Frances Searle who had 16 points. Sunday Stableford: Lee Walsh was a narrow winner beating Chris Totton on a count back both finished with a score of 1 up.

MENS

Tuesday 18 June – 9 Hole Medley & Senior Citz Wednesday 19 June– Stableford Thursday 20 June – Ladies Foursomes Stableford– WGV Doris Chambers Saturday 22 June – Par – Ladies & 4BBB Par - Men Sunday 23 June– Stableford

2 Sands Boulevarde, Torquay Clubhouse: 5264 3333 Pro Shop: 5264 3307

FROM THE GOLF SHOP

LOOKING back to Sunday 9 June for the first of our results for this week and in A Grade Domenic Tempone from the Woodlands GC had the winning score of +4. In B Grade Ross Martin in some good form of late also scored +4. Eleanor Douglas finished on top for the ladies with -3. NTPs Russell Mitchell and Dave McPhail. Joe Magliano hit the jackpot. Monday 10 June and Greg Baeck had 40 points to win on count back from Ray Frost who also scored 40 points. NTPs Brian Baranski and Trevor Doolan. Ted Fitzpatrick had an eagle on the 10th but that was not good enough as David Hando, a visitor for the day, showed the best thing to do is just put it straight in the hole off the tee, yes that’s right a hole in one on the par 4 10th. Garry Fletcher won the jackpot. Tuesday and congratulations to Cheryl Brunt as she was this month’s medal winner scoring 66 nett that score was the best of the day and good enough to earn her the A Grade win as well. B Grade went to Margaret Walsh with 70 nett. Sandra Martin came home with 71 nett to win C Grade. NTPs Mandy Buckley, Christine Rudd and Glen Petty. Merle Whitnall got the jackpot. Ainsley McCallum had the best putting score of the day with 26 putts. Wednesday and the conditions did not look ideal but as usual most men were keen for their golf and as it turned out most of the field made it back to the warmth of the clubhouse before the rain really came down. Bob Gough won the

FROM THE MEMBERS’ ROOM

Wednesday Stableford: New member Cameron Gidley-Baird was the winner of A Grade with a score 2 down on a count back from Phil Eltringham. While in B Grade, Gary O’Brien showed everyone how it should be done in the worst conditions of the day with a great score of 1 up. Runner-up was George Richards with square. The NTP on the 5thwent to Ian Treloar and Lawrie Gudykunst won the NTP on the 13th. Saturday Stableford: There were 3 grades and some very good scores. The winner of A Grade was Michael Saba shooting one under the card to finish with a score of 40 points to win from Dean Bernasconi who shot 5 under the card to have 38 points. B Grade was won by Bruce Hay with 37 points from Dick Fowlston with a solid 36 points. In C Grade, Jim Marendaz was far too good with a score of 40 points to win from Lawrie Gudykunst with 34 points. The NTPs went to Jamie Hewitt on the 5th, Phil Eltringhamon the 7th, Noel Mullen on the 13thand ArbrieNimbon the 17th

TORQUAY GOLF CLUB

COMING UP

Golf Memberships: 5264 3304 Email: sands@peppers.com.au Web: www.thesandstorquay.com

PORTARLINGTON GOLF CLUB I HAVE been taken to task by a club member for not reporting on some of our interclub events so now I must rectify. Firstly, congratulations to Jenny Edmanson for her great win in the Marrum Cup Nett event. Congratulations also to the team of John Pearson, Kim Bright, Bob Mainsbridge and Ian Flanders on winning the Winchelsea Shield. They had a great day of golf but were less successful in bringing the old “club bus” all the way back home. Last weekend, we ran the two day Men’s Hemsworth Trophy Multi Round Event. Some excellent scores were shot on Saturday but the challenge is to back up with a second excellent round on Sunday. Dieter Menzel and Alexander Hirst brought in an excellent score Saturday but couldn’t sustain the performance. Jim Wilson and Ian Flanders were not sprinters but this is an event where the stayers take the trophy. Well done to all who made the cut. (Is that all right Ian? Will you stop being a pest now?) While talking of the “Club Bus”, there are actually two vehicles and the older one was the bus that didn’t quite make it home. It now has a new water pump and is ready to spring into action if needed. The regular “Club Bus” is a shiny new machine with an obliging driver ready to collect you and bring you to and from the club. If you are planning a big night out, it is recommended you contact the club for information about this service. This way you can have your nice night and get home with a minimum of fuss. 130 Hood Road, Portarlington Tel: 5259 2492 Fax: 5259 2959

WITH TOM SCARFF

Saturday 8 June Men’s 4BBB, 158 players Winners Dieter Menzel and Alex Hirst 10 from David Hyslop and Bob Svorinich 8 count back from Mick Whyley and Gavin Whyley. NTP 2nd Todd Sormaz, 5th Brian King, 17th James Flanagan. Pro Pin Kane McKenzie.

Saturday 8 June Ladies 4BBB 34 players Winners Barbie Schwarz and Sue Handley 6 count back from Bev Munis and Sharon Powell 6 and Margaret Holt and Val Tither 4. NTP 5th Louise Blomley, 17th Gweneth Barnett. Pro Pin 2nd Sally Shaller.

Tuesday 11 June Men’s Stableford 137 players A Grade winner Ross Gibbs 38 (handicap 10) count back Milorad Gelic 38 (8); B Grade Paul Smelter 42 (16) from Henry Wasiak 40 (16); C Grade winner Bill Evans 42 (23) from Matt Tomkinson 37 (23) count back Kevin Hough 37 (24). D Grade winner Norman Walley 35 (28) from Steve Cogger 34 (29) count back Mick Reynolds 34 (27).

Wednesday 12 June Ladies SWDLGA Silver Salver Ladies Foursomes 64 players Winners Jenny Durante and Angela Kiely 75.5 from Jill Barker and Wendy Thomas 77.5 and Angela Foott and Jenifer Champion 77.5 Pro Shop: 5259 3361 Email: info@portarlingtongolf.com.au Web: www.portarlingtongolf.com.au

For all enquires please call 03 5264 3303 or email us at membership@thesandstorquay.com T H E S A N D S T O R Q U AY. C O M


sport

Tuesday 18 June 2013

85

Girls power onward

Surf Coast FC girls are leading the region in the game and making an impression across Victoria.

IT WAS another great weekend for the Surf Coast Football Club girls and women last weekend, with the state league womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s team powering to the top of the table after a spectacular 4-0 away win against the previously unbeaten Melbourne Western Suburbs squad. In a gracious after match concession, the Western Suburbs coach acknowledged the quality of the young Surf Coast team who put on a football clinic, moving the ball to all parts of the ground with some beautiful sequences of passing. Whilst the Western Suburbs women were unlucky not to score, with one shot rolling into the post off the uneven grass surface, Surf Coast maintained dominance throughout the day. It wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a day to single any players out, with everyone contributing. The Surf Coast under 14 metro girls also continued on their merry, unbeaten way crushing a feisty Bundoora United team 7-0. Assistant Coach Joe Centorbi said â&#x20AC;&#x153;our girls faced their toughest game this season against a very physical and rough Bundoora United teamâ&#x20AC;?. â&#x20AC;&#x153;However, once again our girls shone and played with amazing skill and fairness, bringing Bundoora to their knees. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Everyone was so proud of our girls and the spirit with which they played.â&#x20AC;? Goal scorers for the under 14 girls included Lara Heric 2, Coby McInerney 2, Caitlin Pickett 2 and Georgia Gordon 1.

TORQUAY gymnast Elly Bayes with her silver trophy for beam and gold for bars and floor at the recent Victorian National 6 Championships in Melbourne. The smiley dynamite placed first overall to be named the Victorian champion for National 6 (level). Bayes will now turn her focus to Tasmania in September, after being selected for the Victorian State Team.

NETBALL SCORES ROUND 10 A GRADE Modewarre 46 V Torquay 55 GOALS Modewarre: S Fisher 23, R Thompson 23. Torquay: A Vogels 40, K Lock 15. BEST Modewarre: Z Tennant, S Fisher E Ovens. Torquay:

Drysdale 41 V Ocean Grove 44 GOALS Drysdale: M Leahy 20, J Maddock 8. Ocean Grove: Z Woods 32, L Bell 12. BEST Drysdale: O Wilson, D Flynn, C Pring. Ocean Grove: S Breed, K Ollis, M Sanders.

Geelong Amateur 35 V Queenscliff 39 GOALS Geelong Amateur: G Hansen 19, S Lipari 16. Queenscliff: L Dick 20, L Cayzer 19. BEST Geelong Amateur: K Fagan, S Lipari, A Kluver. Queenscliff: L Hedley, L Cayzer, R Godfrey.

Newcomb 33 V Portarlington 75 GOALS Newcomb: S Vernon 19, T Schram 10, G Irvine 4. Portarlington: C Bull 59, N Nicholls 12, A Lundberg 4. BEST Newcomb: T Schram, G Irvine, S Vernon. Portarlington: P Jones, R Reynolds, Z Tompkins.

Barwon Heads 27 V Anglesea 56 GOALS Barwon Heads: J Johnson 20, R Whitehead 5, D Miles 1. Anglesea: J Weichert 35, B Caldwell 18, R Trennery 3. BEST Barwon Heads: T Hobbs, D Miles, K Brasier. Anglesea: J Weichert, R Trennery, B Dangerfield.

B GRADE Modewarre 34 V Torquay 54

Geelong Amateur 43 V Queenscliff 41

M Wilkinson.

GOALS Geelong Amateur: T Jarman 26, E Fraser 9, S Mallett 8. Queenscliff: H Stephens 17, B Heard 16, R McDonald 8. BEST Geelong Amateur: S Mallett, E Tannouri, E Flynn. Queenscliff: T Vakidis, R Hand, J Cunningham.

Barwon Heads 25 V Anglesea 21

Newcomb 30 V Portarlington 63 GOALS Newcomb: L Abbey 16, A Jennings 7, S Vernon 7. Portarlington: C Roll 43, M Pickering 10, N Nicholls 10. BEST Newcomb: C Mits, J Claridge, B Jones. Portarlington: C Munday, T Paul, S Keating.

Barwon Heads 18 V Anglesea 43 GOALS Barwon Heads: B Roberts 8, S Wallace 6, B Mckinnon 4. Anglesea: H Van Gemst 18, E Larkin 18, S Benney 7. BEST Barwon Heads: M Lord, S Chapman, K Middleton. Anglesea: R Matthews, E Cook, E Bews.

C GRADE Modewarre 11 V Torquay 36

Newcomb 18 V Portarlington 39 Barwon Heads 17 V Anglesea 44

GOALS Barwon Heads: K Daley 13, B Elliston 12. Anglesea: R Caulfield 8, S Williamson 7, E Sedgwick 6. BEST Barwon Heads: Z Smith, B Elliston, M Bassett. Anglesea: R Dangerfield, M Cunningham, E Vaughan.

D GRADE Drysdale 18 V Ocean Grove 27 GOALS Drysdale: EL Bergman 12, J Preece 4, D Murrell 2. Ocean Grove: A Douglass 17, C Slevin 10. BEST Drysdale: M Henderson, K Mannix, E Hobbs. Ocean Grove: E Mooney, C Slevin, A Douglass.

Geelong Amateur 34 V Queenscliff 15 GOALS Geelong Amateur: J Bish 23, E Crompton 10, L Morrison 1. Queenscliff: A Coltish 8, S Bland 7. BEST Geelong Amateur: Z Hunter, J Bish, S Coulter. Queenscliff: A Coltish, L Jensen, S Bland.

GOALS Modewarre: A Lapozzuto 5, SL Frasin 4, J Sessions 2. Torquay: R Burns 30, L Van Halen 6, BEST Modewarre: S Barry, JA Kerlin, H Dunn. Torquay: R Baulch, C Mckay, N Hayes.

Drysdale 15 V Ocean Grove 26

Barwon Heads 18 V Anglesea 43

Geelong Amateur 48 V Queenscliff 12

GOALS Modewarre: AJ Logan 21, E Noble 9, A Silver 4. Torquay: E Moerenhout 43, P Lewis 7, R Hepworth 4. BEST Modewarre: C Sutcliffe, E Goodacre, AJ Logan. Torquay: A Borgia, N Petran, T Card.

GOALS Geelong Amateur: L McAuley 32, C Giuffrida 16. Queenscliff: R Bullock 6, C Downs 4, G Shapter 2. BEST Geelong Amateur: R Nuske, B Foster, C Giuffrida. Queenscliff: S Hellard, P McDonald, G Shapter.

Drysdale 37 V Ocean Grove 46

Newcomb 24 V Portarlington 20

GOALS Drysdale: H Rundell 23, Z Vaughan 14. Ocean Grove: E Whorlow 29, T Birch 17. BEST Drysdale: H Rundell, R Blair, M Browne. Ocean Grove: Z Woolnough, G Scott, K McIntosh.

GOALS Newcomb: M Mahoney 14, J Wallis 10. Portarlington: E Hoare 9, D Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Connor 6, C Roll 3, A Mclennan 2. BEST Newcomb: C Ritchie, M Mahoney, C West. Portarlington: T Allen, T Stephens,

GOALS Barwon Heads: E Cross 17, L Snookes 7. Anglesea: M Dangerfield 24, K McGregor 7. BEST Barwon Heads: L Snookes, H Aitken, E Cross. Anglesea: M Dangerfield, M Caulfield, C Venables.

UNDER 19 Modewarre 22 V Torquay 28 Ocean Grove 14 V Drysdale 38 Geelong Amateur 14 V Queenscliff 36 Barwon Heads 14 V Anglesea 17 Drysdale 29 V Ocean Grove 36 Geelong Amateur 21 V Queenscliff 19

Join before the 1st July and receive 8 months membership for $500 all KPENWUKXGQHLQKPKPIHGGCHĹżNKCVKQPHGGUâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; Offer valid from 1st June 2013

Drysdale 21 V Ocean Grove 22 Geelong Amateur 9 V Queenscliff 34 Newcomb 15 V Portarlington 26 Barwon Heads 21 V Anglesea 13 Modewarre 11 V Torquay 22 Modewarre 4 V Torquay 28 Drysdale 22 V Ocean Grove 40 Geelong Amateur 15 V Queenscliff 27 Newcomb 1 V Portarlington 32 Barwon Heads 22 V Anglesea 35

UNDER 13 SECTION 1 Modewarre 6 V Torquay 18 Drysdale 8 V Ocean Grove 31 Geelong Amateur 19 V Queenscliff 22 Barwon Heads 35 V Anglesea 19

UNDER 13 SECTION 2

UNDER 17 SECTION 1

.LFNRIIWKHQHZĂ&#x20AC;QDQFLDO\HDUZLWK DZLQWHUZDUPHUPHPEHUVKLSVSHFLDO IURP$QJOHVHD*ROI&OXE

UNDER 15 SECTION 1

UNDER 15 SECTION 2

Newcomb 16 V Portarlington 32 GOALS Newcomb: S Marsden 9, J Doyle 7. Portarlington: N Voigt 12, R Bebic 8, E Baker 7, T Laverty 5. BEST Newcomb: J Doyle, S Marsden, L Wallmeyer. Portarlington: N Voigt, A Elliott, K McAuliffe.

GOALS Drysdale: B Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Dowd 8, E Taylor 5, B Connally 2. Ocean Grove: C Nash 13, F Needham 8, K Carroll 5. BEST Drysdale: I Burnett, T Maher, E Taylor. Ocean Grove: C Nash, S Degenaro, T Splatt.

UNDER 17 SECTION 1 Modewarre 19 V Torquay 41 Drysdale 14 V Ocean Grove 39 Geelong Amateur 13 V Queenscliff 18 Barwon Heads 14 V Anglesea 30

Drysdale 4 V Ocean Grove 33 Geelong Amateur 11 V Queenscliff 20 Newcomb 6 V Portarlington 9 Barwon Heads 30 V Anglesea 1

CLUBHOUSE HOURS Bistro: Open 7 days a week. Lunch 12-2pm and Dinner 6-8pm Office: Mon - Fri 9am-4.30pm Pro Shop: Open 7 days a week

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86

Tuesday 18 June 2013

sport BELLARINE FOOTBALL LEAGUE SCORES Wakefield, R. Law, C. Leeman, R. Eddy, S. Herben.

ROUND 10 SENIORS Drysdale Ocean Grove

6.1 3.2

9.4 6.8

12.5 17.9 (111) 11.11 12.12 (84)

GOALS: Drysdale :T. Mullane-Grant 4, J. Hildebrand 2, A. Robinson 2, S. Wells 2, L. Matthews 2, R. Holwell 2, J. Wilson 1, T. McGuire 1, B. Carmichael 1.Ocean Grove :D. Freeman 4, T. Gavin 3, K. Williams 1, B. Sneddon 1, J. Rawlings 1, B. Ricardo 1, D. West 1. BEST: Drysdale: S. Wells, B. Carmichael, A. Robinson, S. Bensted, L. Matthews, B. Malone Ocean Grove: B. Weadon, M. Laidler, B. Ricardo, L. Rock, T. Doherty, S. Rankin. Barwon Heads Anglesea

8.4 2.0

12.8 19.11 26.18 (174) 4.3 5.3 6.3 (39)

GOALS: Barwon Heads: D. Hovey 6, B. Backwell 6, N. Hill 3, J. Taylor 3, H. Ellis 2, L. Michell 2, A. Walsgott 2, Z. Gubbins 1, R. Wallace 1.Anglesea: S. Kent 2, L. Murphy 1, T. Norman 1, S. Gray 1, B. Vermeulen 1. BEST: Barwon Heads: J. Holland, Z. Gubbins, R. Wallace, A. Walsgott, H. Smith, J. Power. Anglesea: S. Kent, L. Murphy, A. Caldwell, H. Ververs, T. Norman, H. Veale. Newcomb Power 3.6 Portarlington 1.1

4.7 3.4

8.11 13.12 (90) 6.4 8.7 (55)

Portarlington 0.0 Newcomb Power 0.0

0.0 0.0

0.0 0.0

10.8 9.6

(68) (60)

GOALS: Portarlington: Newcomb Power: BEST: Portarlington: Newcomb Power: Geelong Amateur 2.3 Queenscliff 2.1

3.7 4.3

6.11 10.13 (73) 6.6 6.7 (43)

GOALS: Geelong Amateur: T. Balding 5, L. Hollis 1, P. Kopke 1, M. Cramp 1, R. Saunders 1, T. Kent 1. Queenscliff: D. Mair 1, V. Clementson 1, W. Bland 1, L. Niven 1, L. Gibbs 1, K. Johnson 1. BEST: Geelong Amateur: A. Coulter, M. Cramp, T. Balding, R. Saunders, B. Shell. Queenscliff: J. Smith, M. Golightly, M. Farrell, V. Clementson, N. Bucovaz, W. Bennett. Torquay Modewarre

7.0 0.1

11.2 13.4 19.5 (119) 1.3 1.7 1.5 (11)

GOALS: Torquay: M. Burns 4, P. MacDonald 3, B. Girvan 3, D. Morgan 2, B. Clarke 1, A. O’’Keeffe 1, M. Sprigg 1, J. Graham 1, S. Hill 1, O. Briody 1, A. Bladen 1. Modewarre: L. Nilon 1. BEST: Torquay: D. Carew, D. Morgan, A. O’’Keeffe, S. Diamond, O. Briody, P. Bennett. Modewarre: C. Robinson, D. Morter, L. Klug, J. Fraser, M. Llewwllyn, T. Kane.

COLTS DIVISION 1

GOALS: Newcomb Power: L. Edmondson 4, A. Saltalamacchia 3, M. Etheridge 2, R. Brady 1, L. Morrison 1, M. Kennedy 1, A. Jamieson 1.Portarlington: P. Rutherford 2, S. Hoysted 2, D. George 1, D. Jeffrey 1, S. Wiffen 1, J. Muscat 1. BEST: Newcomb Power: M. Etheridge, M. McCormack, M. Sharp, J. Hobbs, A. Saltalamacchia, A. Noonan Portarlington: M. Porter, J. Muscat, S. Wiffen, J. Geoghegan, R. Hoskin, T. Shanley.

Grovedale Tigers 1 2.4 Lara 1 2.1

5.11 6.13 8.15 2.3 4.5 6.5

(63) (41)

South Barwon 1 Colac

1.3 2.0

3.3 4.4

6.8 4.5

7.10 5.11

(52) (41)

Newtown & Chilwell 2.2 Mary’s 1 1.0

4.6 1.2

5.9 3.3

5.10 (40)St 5.6 (36)

Leopold 1 Bell Park 1

0.0 0.0

0.0 0.0

12.0 6.0

Queenscliff 2.5 Geelong Amateur 1.0

Torquay 1 Joseph’s 1

6.6 2.3

13.8 15.10 (100) 4.6 6.8 (44)

GOALS: Queenscliff: Geelong Amateur: D. Zaparenkov 4, R. Ferguson 1, T. McArlein 1. BEST: Queenscliff: Geelong Amateur: A. Lovick, D. Zaparenkov, G. Atkins, C. Vince, M. Grant, T. Weber. Torquay Modewarre

6.1 4.3

11.3 19.5 23.9 (147) 5.5 8.8 9.10 (64)

GOALS: Torquay: S.Hughes 13, D.Allit 2, J. Day 2, J. Carracher 1, A. Giglio 1, A. Gleeson 1, J. Garner 1, A. Bird 1, R. Ganz 1. Modewarre: J. Moorfoot 3, C. Ovens 2, T. Smith 1, J. Loving 1, C. Senserrick 1, J. Finch 1. BEST:Torquay: A. Gleeson, S. Hughes, A. Giglio, J. Fitzpatrick, R. Ganz, D. Sprigg. Modewarre: C. Ovens, D. McFarlane, L. Minogue, J. Moorfoot, T. Anderson, L. Anderson.

RESERVES Drysdale Ocean Grove

5.3 0.1

10.6 14.9 17.13 (115) 0.3 1.4 2.5 (17)

GOALS: Drysdale: N. Malcher 3, K. Carr 3, S. Scott 2, E. Hill 2, D. Thomas 1, J. Ristevski 1, B. Dinneen 1, Z. Mastracola 1, J. Wilson 1, X. Wilson 1, S. Reyment 1.Ocean Grove :T. Kent 1, A. Habgood 1. BEST: Drysdale: E. Hill, S. Scott, J. Ristevski, N. Malcher, L. Timmins, B. Dinneen. Ocean Grove: M. Davies, B. Dumesny, W. Nevill, J. Stapleton, R. Vesikuru, J. Woolhouse. Barwon Heads Anglesea

3.3 3.2

10.5 12.7 20.13 (133) 4.2 6.5 7.5 (47)

GOALS: Barwon Heads: M. Boothey 6, L. Flinn 4, J. Read 3, M. Benham 3, K. Johannesen 2, J. Roberts 1, M. Atkins 1.Anglesea :S. Herben 3, R. Eddy 2, Z. Wakefield 1, R. Law 1.BEST: Barwon Heads: M. Atkins, E. Weir, M. Boothey, L. Flinn, M. Benham, J. Timms. Anglesea: Z.

0.0 0.0

(72) (36)

COLTS DIVISION 2 1.2 3.2

2.3 4.2

4.5 4.5

5.10 (40)St 4.6 (30)

GOALS: Torquay 1: D. Thornton 2, C. Voss 1, M. Robb 1, H. Thompson 1. St Joseph’s 1: N. Jones 1, B. Kiss 1, B. Hyde 1, D. O’Halloran 1.BEST: Torquay 1 :W. Campbell, K. Doyle, R. Harrison, L. Hogan, J. Grossman, J. Viney. St Joseph’s 1: J. Hickey, L. McCoy, T. Atkins, N. Balic, T. West. Ocean Grove 1 Drysdale 1

4.3 3.4

9.3 3.8

11.4 17.6 (108) 4.8 5.10 (40)

GOALS: Ocean Grove 1: C. Habgood 6, C. West 6, B. Warren 3, D. Thorley 1, C. Durran 1.Drysdale 1: R. Binder 2, R. Humpage 1, S. Leahy 1, D. Mannix 1. BEST: Ocean Grove 1: R. Procter, T. Darker, D. Moroney, S. Dedini, C. West, C. Habgood. Drysdale 1: R. Humpage, T. Elliott, D. Mannix, N. Moriarty, C. Senior, M. Simons. Barwon Heads GWSP

5.2 2.0

9.6 3.0

12.8 17.8 (110) 5.1 6.1 (37)

GOALS: Barwon Heads: S. Michell 6, B. Close 3, B. Michell 2, T. Ollis 2, S. Stanford 2, J. Heard 1, C. O’Leary 1. Geelong West St Peters: K. McEwan-Walsh 1, M. Pope 1, M. Ward 1, S. Nichols 1, J. Tabor 1, N. Cavallo 1. BEST: Barwon Heads: S. Michell, J. Cole, J. Heard, S. Everett, T. Membrey, T. Ollis. Geelong West St Peters: J. Maddock, N. Toohey, L. Dillon, M. Ward, J. Lolait, K. McEwan-Walsh. Geelong Amateur 1.2 Albans 1.3

3.8 2.5

10.9 13.11(89)St 2.5 2.6 (18)

GOALS: Geelong Amateur: R. Dickson 5, A. Widdicombe 4, N. Nott 2, P. Slack 1, D. Dunoon 1. St Albans: J. Spalding 1, T. Caudullo 1.BEST: Geelong Amateur: L. West, M. Farrell, N. Nott, J. Olliff, O. Lee-Laurie, R. Dickson. St Albans: D.

McFarlane, D. McInnes, J. Whatnall, T. Caudullo, J. Watson-Serle, S. Muir.

COLTS DIVISION 3 Inverleigh Portarlington

4.4 2.1

12.5 17.10 21.14 (140) 4.2 7.2 9.3 (57)

GOALS: Inverleigh: C. Meehan 4, B. Vicars 4, H. Malady 2, R. Rice 2, D. Grundell 2, B. Van Dreumel 2, L. Platt 2, J. Drew 2, J. Brown 1. Portarlington: L. Vagg 3, T. Morgan 2, N. Cini 1, N. Carter 1, R. BakerHutchinson 1, L. Vagg 1. BEST: Inverleigh: C. Meehan, J. Drew, D. Grundell, J. Pearce, J. Fitzgerald, H. Malady. Portarlington: N. Carter, T. Morgan, L. Vagg, B. VanVledder, A. Wedge, L. Vagg. Werribee Centrals 2.2 Bell Post Hill 1.1

4.4 1.2

7.8 2.5

11.10 (76) 2.9 (21)

St Mary’s 2 North Geelong

8.3 0.1

14.7 20.9 25.12 (162) 1.1 1.1 1.2 (8)

North Shore Modewarre

5.0 1.3

8.0 5.4

9.2 13.3 10.4 11.6

(81) (72)

GOALS: North Shore: M. Habib 6, J. Cleary 2, N. VanDerPol 2, B. Short 1, J. Large 1, B. Ryan 1. Modewarre: Z. Wemyss 3, N. Hogan 2, L. Wylie 2, J. Hilsdon 1, J. McInnes 1, R. Peart 1, M. Harrison 1. BEST: North Shore: J. Large, J. Large, M. Vasilevski, A. McKeown, N. VanDerPol, A. Pont. Modewarre: L. Wylie, S. Fowkes, B. Glynn, J. McInnes, N. Hogan, M. Harrison. Queenscliff Belmont Lions

4.1 1.3

8.3 3.6

14.4 19.11 (125) 4.12 4.12 (36)

GOALS: Queenscliff: Z. Henderson 5, J. Evans 3, J. Lindrea 3, B. Thompson 3, T. McKenzie 2, S. Symes 1, N. Cayzer 1, J. McCabe 1.Belmont Lions: K. Picone 2, C. Pedersen 1, J. Davies 1. BEST: Queenscliff: J. Lindrea, Z. Henderson, J. Chapman, T. McKenzie, S. Hicks, D. Caddy. Belmont Lions: J. Smith, M. Harrison, R. Wylie, C. Pedersen, C. Dyett.

COLTS DIVISION 4 Anglesea BH/Queenscliff

0.0 0.0

0.0 0.0

0.0 0.0

10.11 (71) 6.7 (43)

GOALS: Anglesea: N. Cooper 4, B. Tekin 2, T. Liddy-Corlett 1, L. Cruickshank 1, L. McVean 1, J. McAuley 1. Barwon Heads/ Queenscliff: T. Friswell 2, H. Fleet 2, J. Koster 1, G. Booth 1. BEST: Anglesea: J. Quick, B. Tekin, J. Lynch, L. Solly, N. Cooper, M. Bourke. Barwon Heads/ Queenscliff: J. Connoley, T. Friswell, M. Randone, J. Evans, J. Reid, H. Fleet. Leopold 2 Bannockburn

2.1 5.3

4.4 6.3

7.6 8.4

12.7 10.5

(79) (65)

GOALS: Leopold 2: J. Benjamin 3, C. Kos 2, J. Karalekas 2, J. Welsh 2, D. King 1, J. Harwood 1, C. Ferguson 1.Bannockburn: J. Thewlis 7, K. Fulton 1, J. Dalton 1, B. Jorgensen 1. BEST: Leopold 2: J. Welsh, D. King, S. Blackwell, J. Karalekas, W. Smith, C. Ferguson. Bannockburn: K. Fulton, J. Thewlis, R. Wood, D. Huntly-Mitchell, T. Donovan, J. Varcoe. East Geelong Corio

2.1 3.4 0.1 2.2

5.5 4.3

7.9 6.3

(51) (39)

GOALS: East Geelong: A. Bird 3, S. Alford 1, L. Greaves 1, J. Loverso-Kanellos 1, M. Ficarra 1. Corio: J. Tate 1, A. Grace 1, L. Hayes 1, M. Gerrard 1, A. Norman 1, D. Jakupek 1.BEST: East Geelong: A. Bird, M. Ficarra, D. Jennings, A. Palmerio, J. Dixon, D. Bond. Corio: J. Tallentyre, D. Jakupek, K. Connor-Kent, J. Tate, N. Caldwell, B. Devlin. South Barwon 2 Anakie

1.2 1.0

5.4 2.3

8.5 3.6

8.10 8.8

(58) (56)

GOALS: South Barwon 2: C. Buller 3, K. Berg 1, H. Paulus 1, H. Purcell 1, B. Partyka 1, J. Arnold 1. Anakie: D. Paton 3, Z. Testa 3, D. Fairchild 1, C. Walmsley 1.

BEST: South Barwon 2: B. Mayes, J. Arnold, H. Purcell, L. Nagle, C. Beazley, J. Doyle. Anakie: H. Spiller, B. Peters, S. Eibl, Z. Testa, C. Emond. Grovedale Tigers 2 2.6 Ocean Grove 2 0.0

9.8 2.0

13.10 18.14 (122) 3.0 3.2 (20)

GOALS: Grovedale Tigers 2: D. Looker 3, N. Martin 3, A. Turley-Sunderland 3, M. Harding 2, A. Johnson 2, J. Cobb 1, T. Rankin 1, J. Edwards 1, B. Nelis 1, B. Dale 1. Ocean Grove 2: P. Britt 1, M. Awramenko 1, J. Teague 1. BEST: Grovedale Tigers 2: N. Martin, C. O’Neil, A. Johnson, M. Harding, J. Edwards, B. Dale. Ocean Grove 2: M. Awramenko, J. Diment, J. Copeland, J. Stirling, D. McManus, J. Lane.

UNDER 16 DIVISION 1

BFL LADDERS SENIORS Team

W L D

QUEENSCLIFF

10

0

0 1184 720 164.44

F

A

% Pts

GEELONG AMATUER8

2

0 1150 605 190.08

32

TORQUAY

7

2

1 1233 750 164.40

30

DRYSDALE

7

3

0 1061 726 146.14

28

BAROWN HEADS

6

3

1 1201 842 142.64

26

OCEAN GROVE

4

6

0 1236 951 129.97

16

NEWCOMB POWER 2

7

1 657 1238

10

MODEWARRE

2

8

0 787 1145

75.31

8

ANGLESEA

2

8

0 742 1234

60.13

8

0

9

1 450 1590

28.30

2

PORTARLINGTON

53.07

RESERVES TORQUAY

10

0

0 937 344 272.38

36

Torquay Papworth 6.3 Leopold 1 1.0

7.5 4.4

11.11 11.12 (78) 4.4 4.5 (29)

DRYSDALE

9

1

0 1113 350 318.00

36

OCEAN GROVE

6

4

0 796 687 115.87

24

South Barwon 1 Grovedale 1

4.1 0.2

9.5 0.3

13.8 17.12 (114) 1.4 1.5 (11)

MODEWARRE

6

4

0 685 636 107.70

24

GEELONG AMATEUR5

4

1 820 532 154.14

22

St Joseph’s 1 Bell Park 1

2.1 0.0

4.3 2.2

7.4 3.5

BARWON HEADS

5

4

1 765 576 132.81

22

QUEENSCLIFF

4

6

0 571 638

89.50

16

St Mary’s 1 N&C Eagles 1

5.2 0.0

11.5 14.12 22.16 (148) 0.1 2.1 2.2 (14)

ANGLESEA

2

8

0 510 915

55.74

8

NEWCOMB POWER 1

9

0 407 1193

34.12

4

PORTARLINGTON

1

9

0 322 1055

30.52

4

Drysdale 1 OGCC 1

1.1 0.0

2.11 3.14 4.16 2.1 4.4 5.5

Lara 1 Modewarre

4.3 1.2

5.5 1.4

7.11 12.15 (87) 1.6 1.7 (13)

GWSP 2.2 Barwon Heads 1 0.3

4.4 3.4

9.7 3.4

12.8 4.5

(80) (29)

UNDER 16 DIVISION 2 Anakie North Geelong

3.1 1.3

4.2 2.4

7.3 3.4

10.3 5.7

(63) (37)

Portarlington Lara 1

2.1 3.3

5.2 5.4

5.3 7.6

9.4 8.8

(58) (56)

St Albans 1 0.4 Barwon Heads 1 1.1

6.7 2.1

10.13 19.15 (129) 2.1 2.1 (13)

Ocean Grove 1 Geelong Amateur

10.4 13.10 17.12 (114) 1.3 3.4 5.4 (34)

6.3 1.1

UNDER 16 DIVISION 3 St Joseph’s 2 Drysdale 1

4.3 0.0

7.7 2.0

11.12 16.16 (112) 2.1 3.2 (20)

South Barwon 2 North Shore

1.0 2.3

2.2 2.7

6.3 2.7

7.5 6.10

Corio Queenscliff

2.2 7.5 1.1 1.1

9.9 1.1

12.11 (83) 1.2 (8)

St Mary’s 2 Anglesea

0.3 0.7

6.6 2.7

8.7 4.10

3.5 2.7

(47) (46)

(55) (34)

UNDER 16 DIVISION 4 East Geelong Bell Park 2

1.0 2.3

4.3 3.3

6.4 3.4

8.5 6.7

(53) (43)

Winchelsea Modewarre

2.0 1.3

7.2 4.3

12.2 13.4 4.3 5.3

(82) (33)

GWSP Bannockburn

4.2 0.3

6.3 3.3

10.4 14.5 5.4 7.8

(89) (50)

UNDER 16 DIVISION 5 St Joseph’s 3 Lara 2

4.6 0.0

10.7 13.12 17.18 (120) 1.0 1.0 1.0 (6)

N&C Eagles 2 Ocean Grove 2

2.0 1.5

2.1 1.6

5.3 1.7

Grovedale 2 Belmont Lions

5.3 3.0

9.5 4.2

13.10 18.16 (124) 6.2 8.2 (50)

5.5 1.9

(35) (15)

UNDER 16 DIVISION 6 Torquay Jones St Mary’s 3

4.4 0.0

Anakie 2 1.0 Barwon Heads 2 2.2

10.9 12.1216.16 (112) 2.0 3.0 3.1 (19) 5.4 2.3

5.5 2.5

8.9 3.5

(57) (23)

UNDER 14 DIVISION 1 Torquay Bumpstead1.4 1.9 N&C Eagles 1 0.0 0.1

4.9 0.1

6.9 2.3

(45) (15)

Colac South Barwon 1

3.0 1.1

4.0 2.2

4.0 3.4

5.2 3.6

(32) (24)

St Mary’s 1 St Joseph’s 1

2.0 0.3

2.2 1.3

4.4 2.3

6.5 2.4

(41) (16)

Grovedale Tigers 4.0 Bell Park 1 0.0

6.3 0.2

9.7 3.2

10.8 5.3

(68) (33)

UNDER 14 DIVISION 2 Leopold 1 3.2 Geelong Amateur 10.0

6.2 1.2

10.2 11.4 1.4 2.4

(70) (16)

11.7 3.6

FOOTBALL & NETBALL CLUB

Saturday 22nd June from 2.10pm OCEAN GROVE MEMORIAL RECREATION RESERVE

(40) (35)

(73) (24)

UNDER 14 DIVISION 3 Winchelsea Inverleigh

3.1 0.0

6.2 0.0

8.4 1.0

9.4 1.2

(58) (8)

Queenscliff Portarlington

4.1 1.0

6.2 2.0

8.6 2.0

12.7 2.0

(79) (12)

St Mary’s 2 St Albans 1

5.3 0.0

5.3 0.0

8.7 0.0

10.8 3.0

(68) (18)

UNDER 14 DIVISION 4 North Geelong St Joseph’s 2

2.2 1.0

2.3 1.0

3.3 1.2

3.6 3.5

(24) (23)

Bannockburn Corio

1.4 1.2

3.5 1.4

3.8 2.5

4.13 3.6

(37) (24)

Torquay Dunstan 2.0 Grovedale Black 0.2

4.3 0.3

5.3 5.5

6.4 5.9

(40) (39)

Thomson Anglesea

9.3 0.0

10.8 12.10 (82) 0.1 1.2 (8)

4.3 0.0

UNDER 14 DIVISION 5 Drysdale 2 Torquay Nairn

0.0 0.4

1.4 1.5

1.5 3.7

6.5 3.8

(41) (26)

South Barwon 2 2.1 Geelong Amateur 21.0

4.6 1.0

6.7 4.2

9.10 5.4

(64) (34)

St Mary’s 3 N&C Eagles 2

1.6 0.0

4.9 0.0

8.11 12.16 (88) 0.0 0.0 (0)

North Shore Lara 2

1.4 0.0

2.7 2.0

2.12 7.12 2.0 2.2

(54) (14)

UNDER 14 DIVISION 6 Barwon Heads 2 0.3 St Joseph’s 3 0.2

0.6 3.2

1.7 4.3

3.10 4.3

(28) (27)

Belmont Lions GWSP 2

3.2 2.2

3.3 3.3

4.3 3.7

5.8 4.8

(38) (32)

Bell Park 2 OGCC 2

1.5 1.0

2.9 1.0

2.11 3.13 1.0 1.1

(31) (7)

UNDER 14 DIVISION 7 Grovedale Gold Drysdale 3

1.0 1.0

1.1 1.0

2.3 2.2

5.5 2.2

Leopold 2 Lara 3

5.1 0.0

6.3 0.0

8.6 0.0

13.13 (91) 0.0 (0)

South Barwon 3 Torquay Pyers

1.0 0.0

2.5 1.3

4.7 1.3

6.7 1.5

(43) (11)

St Mary’s 4 St Joseph’s 4

0.0 0.0

0.0 0.0

0.0 0.0

9.17 1.3

(71) (9)

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40

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(35) (14)


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Bellarine Times: June 18 2013