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| 2013

APRIL 22 | 2013


No peac e war-wea for ry vets

caseyw eeklycr anbourn u

showcasing local business


local business advertising feature

Hearing tests? Sounds good epean Hearing is offering free hearing checks for adults and hearing aid trials of the new Verso hearing aids by Resound in May and June. The Verso hearing aid, worn in each ear, works to help eliminate background noise. ‘‘Hearing aids worn in each ear are able to focus on the speaker and not the background noise,’’ says Nepean Hearing’s David Beer. ‘‘Often the signs of a hearing problem creep up very gradually over a number of years. Voices become indistinct and some television programs are difficult to hear. You may miss out on the first words of a sentence and then the whole conversation can be lost. ‘‘We’re offering a 20 per cent dis-


count on Verso hearing aid purchases. Nepean Hearing offers personalised services and the practice is staffed by university-trained audiologists. It’s a fully OHS accredited provider.’’ Mr Beer says there are a full range of digital hearing aids for pensioners and private clients. ‘‘Our hearing aid prices, for private clients and pensioners who elect a top-up aid, are at least 20 per cent less than the larger clinics. ‘‘Pensioners and DVA clients can choose from a wide range of free of charge aids.’’ To arrange a hearing check or hearing aid trial, call Nepean Hearing at 10 Davey Street, Frankston, on 9783 7520. Nepean Hearing is also at 184 South Gippsland Highway, Cranbourne. Phone: 5996 1117.

Listen up: David Beer, Sarah Claudius and Tony Wilms of Nepean Hearing offer free hearing checks.

Picture: Gary Sissons

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April 22, 2013

Frankston Clinic

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Cranbourne Clinic

1/184 South Gippsland Highway, CRANBOURNE

local business advertising feature

Garden wisdom here in spades omerville Garden Supplies is offering generous monthly specials to help keep your garden in prime condition — as well as your bank account. Somerville Garden Supplies owner Mark Fulton is a Baxter resident who has been run the business for three years. ‘‘Although I took over the business in July three years ago, it is actually a fourth-generation business running for at least 25 years,’’ he said. Mr Fulton’s grandfather started the family traditional garden business by setting up Fultons in Hawthorn in 1954. ‘‘My dad and his two brothers took that over about 16 years ago, and about 10 years ago they bought Oasis in Wantirna,’’ Mr Fulton said. ‘‘Four years ago, dad and I set up Bayside in Cheltenham and when he retired, three years ago, I came and bought this place.’’ The business is operated by Mr Fulton, two


other full-timers and two casual staff. ‘‘My dad tries to help out here and there when he can during his retirement years.’’ Mr Fulton said there had been a noticeable growth in the business. ‘‘Reality television shows, such as The Block, inspire people to perform their own garden makeovers and are a huge factor in the business growth. ‘‘The people who are into DIY are a large part of our business and we’re more than willing to offer some advice on landscaping or general gardening to help them with their transformations.’’ Somerville Garden Supplies sells a variety of good quality products at a competitive price for residential and commercial premises. The products include a selection of palms including, Bangalo, Cocos, Chinese Windmill and Canary Island date palms.

At your service: Somerville Garden Supplies is there for all your garden needs. Somerville Garden Supplies stocks general sand and soils for paving, sleepers and garden edging. The business trades seven days a week and is open most public holidays.

Picture: Daryl Gordon

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local business advertising feature

Snippets of style C

salon services for hair and beauty. Hairhouse Warehouse sells a range of hair products including shampoos, conditioners, hairspray and hair treatments. ‘‘We also sell styling tools such as hair straighteners, curling irons and blowdryers,’’ Mr Margaritis said. ‘‘We stock Matrix, L’Oreal, Redken, De Lorenzo, Ghd, Hairglo, Silver Bullet and many more brands.’’ The store has added a new men’s range American Crew and started stocking Morroccan Oil. ‘‘There’ll be a new line coming in as well. Unfortunately, I’m not allowed to name it as yet,’’ Mr Margaritis said. Both his Hairhouse Warehouse stores include a salon. ‘‘We have qualified beauty assistants who specialise in waxing, body piercings and basically everything in beauty.’’ Qualified hairdressers can provide basic trims and cuts to hair colouring, foils, styling and hair extensions. Across Australia, Hairhouse Warehouse has achieved phenomenal success with 130 salons

More than just hairdressers: Hairhouse Warehouse in Cranbourne stocks a vast range of hair products and styling tools. Picture: Daryl Gordon plans for 200 stores around the nation and overseas. The Cranbourne store has seven staff members and is seeking an extra retail assistant for the team.


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ranbourne Hairhouse Warehouse, which opened 12 years ago, is keeping its trendy touch with new management. The store’s new manager Brooke Lambeth started managing the Cranbourne outlet early last year. ‘‘I’ve been hairdressing for about 27 years and had my own business in Lang Lang for about 14 years that I sold last October. After my first overseas trip, I started here in early February,’’ Ms Lambeth said. ‘‘I manage the salon and retail and have six girls on staff at the moment.’’ One point of pride for Ms Lambeth is the atmosphere at the Cranbourne store. ‘‘I love the fact that I’m working with an amazing bunch of girls. It’s got a really nice team feel, a good family feel to it. I love the busy hype and the challenge of keeping everything on schedule and keeping the girls up to date in the industry with all the training we do.’’ Tony Margaritis, the owner of the Cranbourne and Parkmore Hairhouse Warehouses, is proud of the success of the popular chainstore that specialises in hair products, body piercing, and

local business advertising feature

Mower centre creates a buzz elbourne’s Mower Centre & The Red Shed Ride On Mower Superstore — a family-owned and operated business — is helping keep lawns around Cranbourne wellmanicured. Owner Michael Pollock and his wife Jacinta opened the Melbourne’s Mower Centre in 2001 after a shopping trip to buy a mower. ‘‘We went to the store’s closing-down sale to buy a mower for ourselves and ended up talking to the owner about why the store was closing down and decided to buy it,’’ Mr Pollock said. The couple did not expect that the company would extend to another five stores, including the Red Shed Ride On Mower Superstore. Across the five stores, there are 32 staff members to help you buy the right product. Melbourne’s Mower Centre & The Red Shed Ride on Mower Superstore offer lawnmowers,


ride-on mowers and outdoor power tools such as brushcutters, chainsaws and blowers. ‘‘We stock a wide range of equipment, including brands such as Husqvarna and Honda. Aside from simply selling our products to customers, we provide help to maintain their product,’’ Mr Pollock said. Melbourne’s Mower Centre & The Red Shed Ride On Mower Superstore prides itself on not just sales. The business also offers service and repairs, giving customers a more efficient service. For two years in a row, the business has been recognised with Honda’s award for its power equipment Victorian metropolitan dealer of the year. The Cranbourne store, the newest of the five stores, opened a year ago at 215 South Gippsland Highway. Phone: 5998 4154.

At your service: The Cranbourne team at Melbourne’s Mower Centre and Red Shed Ride On Mower Superstore. Picture: Gary Sissons

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CT or X-ray? Yes, we scan


IG Radiology has continued to expand its services since owner Ebenezer Fashogbon started the business in Traralgon in 2005. ‘‘We opened practices in Rosebud, then Pakenham and most recently in Cranbourne in February,’’ Mr Fashogbon said. ‘‘We offer X-ray, CT scanning and contrast CT services, all bulk-billed. We offer ultrasound services with some bulk-billed and 3D obstetric ultrasound for a private fee.’’ GIG Radiology has eight staff at its Cranbourne practice. ‘‘Our business has always has a philosophy to offer the people service and quality at an affordable cost. This philosophy has not changed since the inception of our business model in 2005,’’ Mr Fashogbon said. GIG Radiology is open Monday to Friday, 9am to 5pm.

Great gig: The team at GIG Radiology Cranbourne, Karen, Ebenezer and Sandra, offer service and quality at an affordable price.

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April 22, 2013

APRIL 22 | 2013

BATTLE GOES ON No peace for war-weary vets




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Harmony flourishes in fertile ground RELIGIOUS and ethnic harmony is being sown in a flourishing garden in Hampton Park. The community garden at Hampton Park’s Uniting Church has become a social space where people of all races, nationalities and religions meet, socialise and put their green thumbs to work. Minister Mat Harry said everyone was welcome to help tend the garden no matter what their sex, race or religion. ‘‘The community that is formed around the garden needs to be reflected in the broader sense.’’ Mr Harry said the garden — currently growing fruit, flowers and vegetables — was designed to promote a sense of belonging and connection. The garden has 40 plots for rent, costing up to $40 a year. But Mr Harry said expansion was on the horizon, after eight cubic metres of soil was delivered to the garden for a working bee last week. Hampton Park’s Nema Singh, who grows zucchinis , was among 20 at the working bee. Ms Singh, a Hindu, said she was happy to socialise and work with people of different religions and nationalities . ‘‘The garden promotes unity and we respect

COVER: As Anzac Day approaches, Vietnam veteran Peter Godfrey talks about the battle soldiers face when they return home. Picture: Daryl Gordon

Working together: San Niksafat, left, and Neema Singh are happy to work together and with others in a Hampton Park community garden. each other for our differences,’’ she said. Iran asylum seeker San Niksafat, who is on heavy working restrictions as a condition of his stay in Australia, says the garden gives him the opportunity to connect with people he

normally wouldn’t. Mr Harry said he hoped to use the garden to heal religious divisions, which had surfaced over a controversial proposal for a mosque in Doveton. — Chad Van Estrop

Mosque row heads to tribunal BY CATHERINE WATSON THE controversial Doveton mosque is headed for a hearing at the Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal after its planning permit was declared invalid last week. Casey Council issued a permit for the mosque, in Green Street, earlier this month after the VCAT advised it had received no objections. However, at a brief hearing at the VCAT on Thursday, deputy commissioner Helen Gibson acknowledged that Catch the Fire Ministries, which plans to build its new church and head-


quarters next to the mosque site, had lodged an appeal within the required 21 days. She said the permit was therefore invalid and must be revoked. Ms Gibson apologised to the church group and the council for the error. Catch the Fire’s objection will be heard at the VCAT in July on a date yet to be set. Catch the Fire Ministry’s pastor Danny Nalliah said the church group would argue that the council failed to consider community concerns in approving the application for the mosque on March 12. Thirty objectors and more than 2000 petitioners opposed the mosque.

Mr Nalliah said that if the VCAT rejected the appeal against the mosque, the church intended to appeal to the High Court or Supreme Court. He welcomed Ms Gibson’s apology but said he was disappointed it had cost his church almost $2000 in professional fees to rectify the error. Under planning laws, the tribunal does not award or pay costs. Casey mayor Amanda Stapledon also welcomed VCAT’s apology, which she said cleared the council of all blame. It was the first time the council had experienced an error by the tribunal.


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13 14 15 24

Railroaded Strategy leaves Casey stranded

Feature story Dealing with the trauma of war

Lyndhurst poll Candidates have their say at forum

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Casey Scorpions’ Troy Davis takes a mark in their victory over Essendon on Saturday. See page 25 for a full match report.

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The Weekly welcomes letters no longer than 250 words. All letters are subject to editing and must include a name, address and phone number. Post: The Editor, PO Box 318, Dandenong 3175, or email Post a web comment to any story at An MMP Media publication 142-144 Frankston-Dandenong Road PO Box 318, Dandenong, 3175

Another case of misinformation Two years ago misinformation was circulated in the community by a local resident suggesting that Casey Council wanted to establish a level crossing at Aylmer Road, Lynbrook. As a result, the then mayor, Cr Shar Balmes, sent a letter and brochure to residents clarifying that what the council wanted was an underpass. The misinformation campaign is now being repeated, with a letter to the editor from Julia Welham (Weekly, April 8) claiming that resident action was needed to stop the council building a level crossing at Aylmer Road. I can categorically clarify that: ■ The council’s advocacy efforts in relation to this matter are firmly focused on the state government contributing funding for an underpass. ■ The option of a level crossing is not being pursued by the council. ■ The state government is responsible for the provision of rail infrastructure. It is disappointing that some residents continue to peddle misinformation to the Lynbrook and Lyndhurst communities.

Phone 9238 7777 Classifieds 13 24 25 Distribution 5970 4803 Advertising fax 9238 7682 Editorial email Website Editor Greg Videon 9238 7646 News Editor Narelle Coulter 9238 7654 Regional Sales Manager Ben Sutton Sales Manager Ricky Thompson 5970 4824 Real Estate Client Relationship Director Matt Maasdijk 8667 4795 Publisher Antony Catalano Published by Metro Media Publishing Pty Ltd (ACN 141 396 741). All material is copyright and no part of this publication may be reproduced without written permission of the editor. Responsibility for election comment is accepted by Antony Catalano, 214-220 Park Street, South Melbourne, Vic, 3205. The Weekly endorses the Media, Entertainment and Arts Alliance’s “Code of Conduct”. All significant errors will be corrected as quickly as possible. Distribution numbers, areas and coverage are estimates only. For advertising terms and conditions, visit and

Cr Amanda Stapledon, Casey mayor



Blonde and brilliant

IN the lead-up to the Lyndhurst byelection, the Weekly requires all letters and comments on municipal issues submitted for publication, whether online or in print, to carry the author’s or commentator’s full address and telephone number, for purposes of verification only. The Weekly reserves the right to exclude material that is not fully identified. The editor’s decisions on such matters will be final.

smash hit in New York and London, Legally Blonde The Musical is coming to Melbourne. The first-rate, allAustralian cast — including David Harris and Lucy Durack, pictured — is said to make the show outrageously good and altogether way too enjoyable. Enter now for your chance to win double passes to see Legally Blonde The Musical on Tuesday, May 14 at the Princess Theatre. To enter, using competition code 1, visit and follow the links. Entries close at 11.59pm on Monday and will be drawn at 10am the next day at 112 Cubitt Street, Richmond. Winners will be notified in writing and their names published at, where the terms and conditions are also available.


Narrow streets force parking fines Why should residents have to pay for extra car parking spaces after estates have been built? Why isn’t common sense used when an estate is planned? Do the developers not look at how wide the streets are? Sadly, these days it seems to be about squeezing the maximum number of houses into the smallest amount of space to make money, and the councils approve this. Then they fine residents for parking on nature strips in estates approved by the council. Leanne Clark (via web)


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notify the council at the next ordinary meeting. It was also alleged that between February 8-May 3, 2011 Mr Tyler failed to disclose that the claim had been referred to the Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal. The claim was settled in a mediated hearing at VCAT in 2011. The charge sheet states that Mr Tyler had a direct interest in whether the matter should be defended or settled, how much should be paid to settle the claim and whether the council should fund a legal defence. In April last year, a motion to sack Mr Tyler was defeated 6-5 but councillors voted to refer the matter to the Municipal Association of Victoria for an independent investigation into the council’s handling of the claim. The matter was referred to the Local Government Inspectorate. Mr Tyler continues as Casey CEO.

Your community voice the way you want it! There’s now one destination that lets you choose the way you access your local news. You’ll find all the latest breaking updates, as well as the current edition of the Weekly available for you to read online. If that’s not enough, you can even find out where to pick up your nearest copy by simply entering your postcode.




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When the birds feel at home on your sculpture you know you’ve made it. Sculptor Folko Kooper’s iron brolga in the Marriott Waters estate was enhanced by a visiting shag early one morning. Closer inspection shows a third participant in the picture — the fish or frog in the shag’s mouth.

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THE media was waiting, along with several former Casey councillors and other residents, but the man they were waiting to see, Casey chief executive Mike Tyler, did not appear. Mr Tyler was scheduled to appear in the Dandenong Magistrates Court on Thursday charged with twice failing to disclose an interest to the mayor and council. But the matter was adjourned until May 16 by consent of the prosecution and defence. The Victorian Local Government Investigations and Compliance Inspectorate alleges that between July 16-August 17, 2010 Mr Tyler failed to disclose a former council employee’s claim against him and the council alleging sexual harassment. Under the Local Government Act, he was obliged to notify the mayor as soon as he became aware of the claims and to


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[ 11 ]


April 22, 2013


Rail plan leaves Casey in cold

Homes sought for seized border collies


CASEY Council has an unusual problem: finding good homes for 38 border collies. The 27 puppies and 11 adult dogs were seized from a Cannons Creek business last month. The council has charged the owner of the business, John Tresize, with 51 counts of conducting a domestic animal business on unregistered premises along with other offences under the Domestic Animal Act and Prevention of Cruelty to Animal Act. The dogs have been in the Casey pound, at the Lost Dogs Home in Cranbourne, since they were seized. In Dandenong Magistrates Court on Friday, the council was granted an order to rehouse the dogs after May 10, allowing the 21 days stipulated under the act. The case against Mr Tresize, which began last Thursday, will continue in court next month. The case is the second prosecution in Victoria under Oscar’s Law, named after a puppy rescued from a dog-breeding ‘factory’ in central Victoria in 2011. Both cases have been brought by the council. Residents considering adopting the dogs and puppies can register an expression of interest by emailing the council at caseycc@casey — Catherine Watson

‘We had hoped the state government would have made a commitment to undertake works to Casey’s train network in the short term.’ —Amanda Stapledon

VICTORIA’S latest rail strategy has no plans to cater for up to 200,000 new residents expected to move into Casey by 2036. Casey’s two long-awaited stations are not even mentioned in the strategy, which has projections for the next 20 years. Almost all the projects to benefit the growth suburbs will occur in the west, including new stations at Tarneit and Wyndham Vale. There is no mention of stations at Cranbourne East and Clyde to serve the tens of thousands of people now living in the area, with about 80,000 more expected in the next 20 years. Casey Council’s transport manager Paul Hamilton said the state government needed to reassess the rate of development in the south-east if it could not provide public transport to the area. ‘‘A plan of this calibre should effectively address the needs of Casey’s growth areas, and this strategy, in its current format, does not.’’ Casey mayor Amanda Stapledon said she was disappointed the strategy did not deliver the urgent public transport upgrades needed in Casey, particularly the new stations. ‘‘We had hoped the state government would have made a commitment to undertake works to

Slow going: Victoria’s new rail strategy condemns Casey residents to continue the daily car crawl. Picture: Josh Robenstone

Casey’s train network in the short term. The state government has allocated vast amounts of land to be brought within the urban growth boundary, people have moved in and, ultimately, basic transport services are needed by residents including local buses, adequate roads and an accessible train network.’’

Over the next 20 years, patronage on the Cranbourne/Pakenham lines is projected to grow by at least 5 per cent a year — the highest rate in the state — but the network plan makes little provision for the anticipated growth. The only mention is an unspecified upgrade of the Dandenong line, but not the full duplication which is considered necessary to increase capacity. The strategy also fails to mention a projected rail freight link from Dandenong to the expanded Port of Hastings. ‘‘While the state government has made a commitment to progress plans for the Port of Hastings, it’s unfortunate that the strategy provides no detail as to how rail freight services will share the Dandenong/Pakenham corridor and link in the future to the Port of Hastings,’’ Mr Hamilton said.

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FEATURESTORY Thefrontline MIKE Annett knows the trauma of soldiering at first and second hand — his father fought in New Guinea in World War II and as a regular soldier, Mr Annett was on peacekeeping duties. If peacekeeping sounds like a walk in the park, it’s misleading, says Mr Annett, the CEO of the Victorian branch of the RSL. In Rwanda, Australian soldiers on peacekeeping duties saw hundreds of people massacred. Even though they were armed, they could do nothing because of the guidelines under which the UN operates. ‘‘Partners don’t understand how the person they loved has changed so much,’’ Mr Annett says. ‘‘It’s a huge issue for them to deal with, quite apart from the effect on the children.’’ The experiences of earlier veterans were no less harrowing, he says. ‘‘The fellows who served in bomber command who flew at night over Germany. Half of them were killed. During the day they were back in Britain eating bacon and eggs and preparing to fly again that night knowing there was a high chance they would not return that night. You can’t even begin to imagine how it changed them.’’ When they returned from war, they were just expected to get on with things. ‘‘That’s why the RSL was so strong after Word War II. It was the only outlet for men to share their experiences. Whether they drank too much was another matter.’’

Peter Godfrey was proud to serve Australia, to stop the spread of Communism. ‘‘We were brainwashed,’’ he says. Picture: Daryl Gordon

Peter and Diane Godfrey, February 1970, when he was home on leave from Vietnam. He was ‘‘happy-go-lucky, laid back,’’ Diane says.

Nightmare on civvy street P

eter Godfrey sat at home one day with a bottle of whisky and a knife, weighing up life and death. He wasn’t crazy. He wasn’t even depressed. He just felt desperately tired of being alive. He chose to carry on, but many of his army mates chose differently. In 40 years, he knows of at least eight who killed themselves. The first suicide happened nine months after they got back from Vietnam. Many more happened in the 1980s and ’90s. Now he’s thinking of the boys coming back from Iraq and Afghanistan. ‘‘Us men, we’re brave and strong, we don’t cry,’’ he says, although his eyes are glistening with tears. ‘‘We get on with the job, but back home we’re still wired to kill.’’ There will be breakdowns and suicides, he predicts, and heartbreak for their partners and families and communities. Returned soldiers are a ticking time bomb. He should know. Twenty-five years after he returned from the war in Vietnam, he ended up in a psychiatric ward in the Repatriation Hospital. His wife Diane had to pick up the pieces. ‘‘She had to look after the house, the family and her own husband. I don’t know how she stuck it.’’ It took the doctors, nurses and psychiatrists years to put him back together again. Two years of intensive psychotherapy, 15 years of counselling. Step by step, day by day. It’s 18 months since he’s had to see his psychiatrist, but it’s still difficult. Every morning he says to himself, ‘‘Come on, Peter. Be happy. Smile.’’ He is sceptical now of old men who send young men to war. “Weapons of mass destruction — a load of hogwash. There’s companies making billions from war.’’ Peter was 21 when he was called up for national service in 1969. Back then he believed all the propaganda. He was proud to serve Australia, to stop the Communists. He and Diane got engaged before he left for Vietnam. He was 21, she was 17. They’d met at

Soldiers are trained to kill . . . then expected to settle back into ordinary life as though nothing has changed. CATHERINE WATSON talks to a veteran who spent 25 years trying to forget the past, before it all came back. the Dandenong Town Hall, where she was helping out in the men’s cloakroom. He was a sharpie, she recalls. Happy-go-lucky, laid back, one of the lads. ‘‘Nothing like he is now.’’ When he came back from Vietnam, he was different. Noises made him jumpy. You had to be careful of what you said. It was like walking on eggshells. When she saw him getting wound up she’d suggest he went for a walk. She asked him what the matter was but he didn’t say a lot and so she got on with things, pouring her time into their two children and the new house. ‘‘I did wonder if our marriage was going to last. It was really tough, for the kids as well. Unbeknown to me he started drinking while I was at work.’’ It wasn’t until he had his breakdown that she learnt a bit about what was going on. In the Repat, he was heavily sedated for a long time, just a shell of a man. At one point she doubted he could ever come back, but now she realises his doctors knew what they were doing. As for what happened in Vietnam, ‘‘I still don’t know exactly what happened. And I guess I don’t want to know’’. What happened, Peter says, is that he and all the other 20 year olds were programmed to kill. “The Viet Cong weren’t human. That’s how we were brainwashed. We hear about the things the Americans soldiers do to Afghans — urinating on bodies — and people say that couldn’t happen, but soldiers do strange things in war. As far as I know, Australian soldiers are no different.’’ He was an infantryman in Vietnam. The routine was four weeks in the jungle then 10 days back at base. The army supplied liquor at 1 cent a can so they’d come back and drink themselves


April 22, 2013

silly. Sometimes they went to Vung Tau, an R&R town where women and drugs were laid on for the soldiers. Then they’d head back into the jungle. ‘‘It was all about survival. You’re tired. You’re on duty 24 hours. We did ambushes. You see shadows, you see branches moving.’’ His first kill was a young Viet Cong soldier wearing a Ho Chi Minh shirt and shorts. The interpreter found a diary in the dead soldier’s pocket and read it. ‘‘I miss my mum and dad back home and I miss my fiancee ...’’ That sounds like me, Peter thought. ‘‘I can remember trying to get the blood off my hands. The earth is red in Vietnam. And nothing I did would get rid of this blood. I couldn’t sleep for 21⁄2 days.’’ More than 25 years later, when he was in the Repatriation Hospital, he told a psychiatric nurse some of what he had done. ‘‘Peter,’’ she said. ‘‘It wasn’t your fault.’’ He’d never thought of that possibility. For 25 years he’d blamed himself. He’d been in a prison and suddenly he’d been told the door was open. It didn’t fix everything but it started him on the way back. He still finds it hard to relate to civilians. Civilians don’t know — and he doesn’t want them to know. Most of the people he knew from the army are now on disability pensions. That’s the ones who haven’t died, either by suicide or from cancer that many believe is linked to exposure to Agent Orange, the defoliant used to clear the jungle. When Peter came back from Vietnam, his whole body and nervous system had changed. He married Diane soon after his return but never spoke about it. He couldn’t stand loud noises. He had trouble sleeping. He couldn’t go anywhere where there were Asian people. Even now if a

helicopter goes overhead, he crouches down. He had a full-time job, worked in a service station at the weekend and had a lawnmowing round. That was the only way he could cope. Go, go, go. The crunch point came when he hit his boss. He couldn’t remember it afterwards. He’d never been a violent man. Then it all started coming out. At 2.30 one morning he stood at the back of his house and watched enemy soldiers climbing over his fence, coming to murder Diane and the kids. Finally one day he told Diane, ‘‘There’s something wrong’’. It probably saved his life. Eventually, through the Department of Veterans Affairs, he got to see a doctor, who said, ‘‘Peter, you’ve got post traumatic stress disorder’’. ‘‘What a load of hogwash!’’ he said. But he knew he’d lost control. He did two stints at the Repat. There he met men from all the Australian wars — WWII, Korea, Vietnam, Iraq, Afghanistan, as well as peacekeepers from the many conflicts. It is still happening, he says. In 1999, Peter was put on a full disability pension. He wondered how he would fill in the rest of his life, so he became a volunteer pensions officer with the Cranbourne RSL, helping broken men like himself. ‘‘I can remember one WWII veteran pouring out his story. His wife was there and she said to me, ‘I didn’t know any of this’.’’ As for himself, he’s making progress. A few years ago, he got a call from a man in Clayton who had found his mobile phone. He had a Vietnamese name. As he drove over there, Peter did some deep breathing. He’d spent the years since the war avoiding Asians. ‘‘He gave me the phone. I shook his hand. I clasped his hand. He didn’t know what was going on, but for me it was building a bridge. It took me 35 years to shake hands with a Vietnamese. He wasn’t the enemy. He was normal.’’ If you or someone you know is experiencing an emotional crisis, call Lifeline, 13 11 14.


Bridge too far?: David Linaker.

Hot seat: Martin Pakula.

elected, I’d love to say Taylors Road will close shortly after. ‘‘But I’ve always been one of those representatives to tell the truth rather than use a byelection to tell people what they want to hear.’’ He pledged to have talks with opposition environment spokeswoman Lisa Neville on formulating a hazardous waste policy — something Victoria does not have. Greens candidate Nina Springle said she’d aim for a fiveyear shutdown of Taylors Road, and seek superior technology to manage hazardous waste. Lyndhurst electors can vote between 8am and 6pm on Saturday. See for booth addresses.


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Marking Anzac Day

Parking review in train

Thousands of Cranbourne residents are expected to mark Anzac Day at a dawn service at the Cranbourne RSL or an Anzac Day march later that morning. The dawn service is at the RSL club, on the South Gippsland Highway, starting at 5.45, with breakfast to follow. The march will leave from the car park at the rear of Ritchies supermarket at 10.15, finishing at the cenotaph in High Street. There will also be a service at the Pearcedale Hall from 6am.

Casey will review its parking regulations to address concerns about residents being booked for parking on nature strips outside their homes. Last year the council fined 922 drivers for infringing the statewide regulation. Calling for a review, Cr Gary Rowe said many residents had few parking alternatives. He has also asked council officers for a report on providing a heavy vehicle parking area in the city for owner-drivers of trucks. The report will be considered on May 7.

Burglary, kidnap charges

Three charged on robberies

A 31-year-old Warneet man faces multiple charges related to an alleged aggravated burglary and kidnapping in Cannons Creek last Monday. Rodney Shaw appeared in the Melbourne Magistrates Court last Wednesday and was remanded in custody to reappear on May 29. He has been charged with aggravated burglary, kidnapping, recklessly causing injury, intentionally causing injury, drug offences and weapons offences. Casey detectives executed a search warrant at a house in Rutherford Parade, Warneet, last Tuesday.

Three Casey residents are among six people charged over a series of armed robberies in Springvale and Mulgrave between April 5-8. Isaiah Magele, 18, Hampton Park, was charged with one count of armed robbery, and Parawai Tai-Rakena Taki, 21, Cranbourne West, was charged with two counts. They appeared in the Melbourne Magistrates Court last Tuesday and were remanded in custody to appear again on May 27. A 16-year-old Hampton Park youth was charged with one count of armed robbery and remanded to the Children’s Court.

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Voters ‘go for the party’ LABOR’S candidate for Saturday’s Lyndhurst byelection tackled pointed questions head-on at a ‘meet the candidate’ forum in Hampton Park last Wednesday. Martin Pakula, hot favourite to win the safe ALP seat, defended himself against queries about living outside the electorate, being a ‘‘Labor Party man’’ and whether he would close the Lyndhurst toxic waste dump. The forum was organised by Residents Against Toxic Waste in the South East. Most candidates said the toxic waste dump in Taylors Road shouldn’t be near homes. Independent candidate David Linaker raised the crowd’s ire by confessing he wasn’t ‘‘greatly concerned’’ by odours in landfills in Taylors and Hallam roads. Rather, his main issue was publicising a proposed bridge, replete with solar panels and tidal and wind turbines, across the heads of Port Phillip. Another candidate Bobby Singh, of Hampton Park, revealed himself as a Labor member suggesting he was an unendorsed local alternative to Mr Pakula — who pointedly raised his eyebrows. Mr Pakula, who said he lived in ‘‘the City of Bayside’’, disputed the best candidate was independent or lived in the electorate. ‘‘The vast majority vote for the Labor, Liberal or the Greens party candidate. They don’t vote for the individual personality but for the philosophy of the party.’’ On Lyndhurst’s hazardous waste dump, he said: ‘‘If I’m


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[ 15 ]


Touch of opulence Space, features make this house simply grand

STEPHEN TAYLOR PROPERTY EDITOR his 50-square family home is big enough for two families. It is impressive, too, with its porch and grand columns and balcony. A sweeping porcelain-tiled hallway has an opulent staircase straight out of Gone With the Wind. Prepare to be impressed. Off the hallway the lounge and dining room have large windows and quality drapes. A spacious bedroom has built-in wardrobes and bathroom. Further along, a fully equipped laundry and under-stairs storage space are handy. At the rear a huge family room has space for entertaining and access to an enclosed sunroom. Large windows look over the paved backyard. The adjoining kitchen has plenty of cupboard


space, dishwasher, granite bench-tops and glass splashbacks. The staircase, with white banisters, leads to a living area with chandelier and balcony. Five spacious bedrooms have built-in wardrobes, with the main bedroom having an en suite with spa, shower and toilet. There’s family bathroom. Features include high ceilings, alarm, ducted vacuum and heating and cooling. The double garage has a remote-controlled door and handy second kitchen. The landscaped backyard is low-maintenance. On a 717-square-metre block, the eight-yearold house is handy to Westfield Fountain Gate, Monash Freeway access and Narre Warren railway station.

29 Grenfell Rise, Narre Warren South Bedrooms: 6 Bathrooms: 3 Living areas: Lounge, family/meals The rest: Dining, feature staircase Price: $640,000-plus Agent: L J Hooker Hampton Park 9702 8388, Aren Aliu 0403 613 988

CRANBOURNE EAST - SOUGHT AFTER-SELDOM FOUND $799,500 (213070) Beautiful lifestyle property on 2 Acres. Enjoy your very own “Botanic Gardens”. Plenty of room to move, great neighborhood, true future investment (Zoned Urban Growth) STCA. In the residence you

Finning 148 High Street, Cranbourne [ 16 ] CASEY WEEKLY – CRANBOURNE – YOUR COMMUNITY VOICE


gardens plus a courtyard for your outdoor entertaining, 2 car garage, 2 car carport, water bore and plenty of room for large shedding.

For further details or an inspection: Call Jason Brown 0423 768 424

OPEN 7 DAYS April 22, 2013

5996 1200

24 Hours


Roomy and relaxed ambience maintenance front gardens. Extras include ducted heating, downlights, and airconditioner to the rumpus upstairs. Low-maintenance floor coverings make cleaning up easy. The block of 747 square metres is handy to transport, schools, childcare centres and shops. ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ●

35 Banyalla Drive, Cranbourne West Price: $430,000-$460,000 Agent: Ray White Cranbourne 5995 2003, Paul Ringeri 0412 364 893

- Safe - Affordable - Secure Long Term Tenure

A lifestyle village for the over 50s 249 High Street Hastings Victoria, 3915


The lifestyle you want The freedom you deserve email us at


5979 2700


A.H: Brad Wilcox 0419 583 634 G5899364AD-a22Apr©FCNVIC

n a quiet court this quality home has lots of living space for a growing family. Well maintained and pleasantly presented, it has three bedrooms with wardrobes — the main bedroom has an en suite and open wardrobe — and open study area. Three sizeable living zones cater for relaxed and formal gatherings. The well-appointed kitchen has ample cupboard and bench space, meals area and powder room. Step out to an oasis with entertainment deck, substantial rear yard, secure fencing and garden shed. There’s a lock-up double garage and low-



$190,000 Sample Only

Sample Only

• Low maintenance • 24hr security access • A carefree lifestyle • Freedom to travel • Economical • Full time on site managers • Social Club • Community Centre Buy

Melbourne’s new Australia’s new home for property home for property Now available at

April 22, 2013



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[ 17 ]


Bright, sleek and beautiful his contemporary family home has been designed to capture natural light. The entrance with gleaming tiles leads to a lounge room. A study and main bedroom with chic en suite enjoy garden views. There is also a central bathroom. In the hostess kitchen are a bright splashback, spacious Caesarstone bench-top, stainless-steel appliances, 900mm stove and dishwasher. There’s solar hot water and recycled water. Features include two split-system units and ducted heating. The exterior is a blank canvas with space for a pergola, pool or caravan space. The double garage has rear access and roller


door. From the rear of the 807-square-metre block, you can enjoy views to the Dandenongs. At the front is parkland with walking tracks in the planning stage. The Sierra estate is near schools, Thompson Park, shops and transport. It’s handy to the Monash Freeway and EastLink. ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ●

12 Mannavue Boulevard, Cranbourne North Price: $405,000 Agent: Ray White Cranbourne 5995 2003, Denis Hennequin 0401 962 278

Open For Inspections Wednesday 24th April

1:00pm - 1:30pm

6:00pm - 6:30pm

5 Harbour Street, Beaconsfield 2/2 Hotham Street, Cranbourne 19 Wiltshire Avenue, Cranbourne East 12 Mannavue Boulevard, Cranbourne North 9 Helmsdale Court, Cranbourne 104 Majestic Boulevard, Cranbourne 25 Ratcliffe Way, Lynbrook

31 Broad Oak Drive, Cranbourne East 22 Gwenton Avenue, Cranbourne East

1:00pm - 3:00pm

5:00pm - 5:30pm 1/36 Greenaway Terrace, Cranbourne East 6 Cherry Tree Lane, Narre Warren 2 Kemsley Green, Cranbourne East 36 Elizabeth Street, Cranbourne North

Saturday 27th April 10:00am - 10:30am 14 Islington Avenue, Cranbourne North 1/5 Hoddle Court, Cranbourne

Lot 107 Wattle Way, Longwarry Lot 140 Waratah Way, Longwarry Lot 141 Waratah Way, Longwarry Lot 143 Waratah Way, Longwarry

2:00pm - 2:30pm

1 Kara Walk, Cranbourne 2/95-101 Breens Road, Cranbourne West 6 Cherry Tree Lane, Narre Warren 1/36 Greenaway Terrace, Cranbourne East 1 Hawkshead Place, Cranbourne North 9 Henry Lawson Drive, Lynbrook

14 Hunter Court, Cranbourne 35 Banyalla Drive, Cranbourne West 7 Flash Dan Drive, Cranbourne East 1 Eldershaw Drive, Lynbrook 4 Ruffles Court, Cranbourne West 40 Trafalgar Way, Cranbourne East 31 Sierra Walk, Cranbourne North 9 Aspendale Place, Lyndhurst

12:00pm - 12:30pm

3:00pm - 3:30pm

22 Gwenton Avenue, Cranbourne East 9 Damian Court, Cranbourne 36 Elizabeth Street, Cranbourne North 53 Fairhaven Boulevard, Cranbourne West 42 Mansfield Street, Berwick 30 Tobin Way, Lyndhurst 9 Parkside Mews, Cranbourne West

4:00pm - 4:30pm

11:00am - 11:30am

2 Kemsley Green, Cranbourne East 27 Sandstone Drive, Botanic Ridge 76 Mannavue Boulevard, Cranbourne North 31 Broad Oak Drive, Cranbourne East 32 Callista Street, Botanic Ridge

Cranbourne West 4 Ruffles Court I’M DECEIVING FROM THE FRONT


Offering 3 very generous bedrooms with built in robes, large lounge room which leads out to the pergola for year round enjoyment and secure yard. Light and bright functional kitchen with overhead cupboards and ample storage space throughout the home. Walking distance to parklands and just a short drive to all amenities.



April 22, 2013




View Saturday 2:00 - 2:30pm Kate Rushton 0408 104 953 5995 2003


Hampton Park 91 Willow Drive


2B 4C

Be Impressed by the Size

Step up to the good life his large family home is in a prominent location in the Botanic Ridge estate, a short distance from the Settlers Run clubhouse. It has a family area, lounge room, fully equipped kitchen and a large meals area. At the front, the main bedroom has huge walk-in wardrobes and extra storage space. An en suite has double vanities and stone bench-tops. Features include hardwood floors, airconditioning, 2.7 metre ceilings and quality fittings. Relax in the built-in alfresco area.


● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ●

69 Station Creek Way, Botanic Ridge

Three bedrooms are on offer, master with en-suite and walk in robe, three large living areas, study, sunken lounge, rumpus room, family meals, ducted heating, air conditioning, enclosed pergola, double garage, double carport. Close to all amenities.

Price: $495,000-plus Agent: Stockdale & Leggo Cranbourne 5996 1444, Keith Sloan 0409 708 706

For Sale $325,000 Plus Buyers View Saturday 11.30-11.50am Contact Jamie Leigh 0406 993 120

LJ Hooker Hampton Park 9702 8388 Shop 20, 166 Somerville Road






Hampton Park 124 Somerville Road


Hampton Park 4 Nirringa Drive

The Complete Package The homes offers four bedrooms, master with en-suite and Walk in Robe, large lounge room, formal dining, second living are overlooked by the kitchen, huge pergola, swimming pool, spa, refrigerated cooling and ducted heating.

Four Bedrooms With Two Separate Living Offering four bedrooms, master with en-suite and walk in robe, large lounge room, hostess kitchen, meals/family area, ducted heating, gas appliances, low maintenance backyard, enclosed pergola, double garage, close to all amenities.

For Sale $350,000 Plus Buyers View Saturday 12.20-12.40pm Contact Metin 0439 955 526

Auction Sat 18 May @ 10.30am View Saturday 1.00-1.20pm Contact John 0411 873 123 LJ Hooker Hampton Park 9702 8388

LJ Hooker Hampton Park 9702 8388 Shop 20, 166 Somerville Road

Shop 1, 166 Somerville Road






Hampton Park 7 Brunel Court

Lynbrook 164 Paterson Drive

Key Location with 3 Living Areas!

Open Plan Living In Key Location!

Situated in a quiet cul-de sac and within close proximity of Monash Freeway Access, Hampton Park Shopping Centre, Hallam Train Station, Schools and Public Transport is this beautifully presented family home! Comprising of 4 good size bedrooms, the master bedroom with full en-suite and WIR.

The home features three bedrooms, en-suite, built in robes, a formal lounge, dining room, open plan kitchen, dishwasher, separate meals/family area, powder room, balcony, ducted heating, split system a/c, double garage and close to all amenities.

For Sale $350,000 Plus Buyers View Saturday 11.40-12.00pm Contact Aren 0403 613 988

For Sale $330,000 Plus Buyers View Saturday 12.30-12.50pm Contact John 0411 873 123 LJ Hooker Hampton Park 9702 8388

LJ Hooker Hampton Park 9702 8388 Shop 20, 166 Somerville Road

Shop 1, 166 Somerville Road All information contained herein is gathered from sources we consider to be reliable. However we cannot guarantee or give any warranty about the information provided and interested parties must solely rely on their own enquiries.

2B All information contained herein is gathered from sources we consider to be reliable. However we cannot guarantee or give any warranty about the information provided and interested parties must solely rely on their own enquiries.

April 22, 2013


[ 19 ]

Bel Air Estate

NO DEPOSIT NEW HOMES No Deposit? No worries, call us to find out how.


Best Value House & Land Packages in Town

Homes from $300,000* LUXURY UPGRADES FOR FREE!!! Bel Air Estate

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• Ready To Move Into • No Progress Payments • Turn Key Home • Huge Stamp Duty Savings on Incomplete Homes • Including Stone Benches • Concrete to Driveway, Paths & Alfresco • 900 Upright Stainless Steel Cooker ENTER • Choice of Laminate or tiled floors VIA • Gas Ducted Heating HEATHER • Modern Stainless steel appliances GROVE including Dishwasher

Tim Selimi 0411 989 344

9702 8388

Kabir Malimar 0433 668 247

John Deo 0411 873 123 All information contained herein is gathered from sources we consider to be reliable. However we cannot guarantee or give any warranty about the information provided and interested parties must solely rely on their own enquiries.


April 22, 2013

*Units from $300,000

Residential | Commercial | Rural | Finance



Artist’s impression of Nunkeri Park & wetlands due for completion 2013.

Grand Land Sale Save $15,000 on any lot!

Homesites WERE from $191,000 NOW from only $176,000 Limited time only – offer ends May 30*

Save $15,000 on any homesite purchased before May 30, at the Cascades on Clyde Grand Land Sale! These new release lots, sized from 400m2 to 452m2 are ideally located in the ‘Waterside’ release beside the soon to be completed picturesque Nunkeri Park and wetlands. SH











• Children’s playground








• 4 unique recreational parks





• 20ha of open space and landscaped parklands



Cascades on Clyde is a growing family community featuring:


• Cycling and walking paths

• NBN ready: optic fibre cabling to your door • Class A recycled water for green gardens all year round

Visit Rob and Danny at the Cascades Land Sales Centre on Lindsell Blvd Enter via Berwick Cranbourne Road, Clyde North (Mel ref 134 K3) Open seven days, 12 midday – 5pm (03) 5998 5275

• Minutes to schools and colleges

Grand Land Sale prices from only $176,000 VWO 34174

• Proposed Woolworths supermarket and specialty shops next door

Information contained is correct as at the time of publication. *Grand Land Sale terms and conditions available at the sales office. Promotion period 15/4/13 to 30/5/13. April 22, 2013


[ 21 ]


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13 24 25


13 24 25

Weekly Classifieds Public Notices

Domestic Services

13 24 25


Clairvoyants and Astrology Friday 26th April Patterson Lakes Community Centre For further details G5960581

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FIRE WOOD Dry split Red Gum $280 per ton, Dry split Yellow Box $350 per ton, Split Mallee Stumps $330 per ton, Mountain Ash $250 per ton.


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Computer Services PC LAPTOP Mac, wireless, internet, network, virus etc. repair, 23yrs exp. Charge $40-$120 neg. ✆ 9769 2006 or 0401 018 489.

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The Competition and Consumer Act provides that advertised prices for goods and services which attract GST should be GST inclusive. Prices should not be quoted as being 'excluding GST' or 'plus GST' or by the use of words or phrases conveying similar meaning. Readers are entitled to expect that the advertised prices are the actual prices at which they can purchase the particular goods and services. Metro Media Publishing will not knowingly accept for publication any advertisement which may be in breach of the Competition and Consumer Act or any other relevant law.

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For Casey Weekly - Cranbourne are as follows:

• domestic • commercial • offices • builders cleaning • windows • 5 years experience • free quotes • police check available • 24hours 7 days. Phone 0427 000 343



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Training and Career Services

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Sunday 28 April at 10am Inspection Sat 27th April 1pm – 3pm A/C Harvey Waste & Harvey Excavation (who are closing business) 49 Cameron St, Cranbourne

ALL ADVERTISERS - PLEASE NOTE Multiple Insertions - Errors in multiple insertion advertisements after the first day of publication are not the responsibility of the publisher. Please check the first day advertisement and advise of any error to the appropriate sales department. Cancellation - Cancellations are not accepted after deadline.To ensure cancellation is effective, cancellations must be phoned through to the appropriate sales department prior to deadline & advertisers will be issued with a cancellation number for each advertisement. Disclaimer - Metro Media Publishing regret that it is not possible to verify information other than that conveyed in editorial content of the newspaper. Although Metro Media Publishing endeavour to ensure the accuracy of everything published, the Competition and Consumer Act requires Metro Media Publishing to disclaim any belief in the truth or falsity of information which is supplied and which is published in other than editorial content. The publisher reserves the right to omit or alter any advertisement. The advertiser agrees to indemnify the publisher for all damage or liabilities arising out of the published material. Indemnity - Any other liability of the Publisher or any of its officers, employees or agents howsoever arising in respect of an advertisement or series of advertisements, and which does not arise by any lack of care or skill on the part of the Publisher, is limited to a total of $50.00 for each advertisement or series. The Publisher makes the stipulation contained in the preceding sentence on behalf of its officers, employees and agents and, in addition, the Advertiser agrees with the Publisher not to bring or be party to or assert any action claim counterclaim or set-off against any of them at variance from the protection sought to be extended to them by this condition. Terms & Conditions - Full copies of Metro Media Publishing's Terms & Conditions relating to classified and display advertising are available at all branches or by phoning any of the numbers below. Printed & Published by - Antony Catalano of 214-220 Park Street, South Melbourne 3205 for Metro Media Publishing (who accepts responsibility for election and referendum comment). The Casey Weekly Cranbourne is printed at Rural Press Ltd, 30-32 Grandlee Drive, Wendouree, Vic, 3355. Classified advertising (all papers): 13 24 25 Dandenong: 9238 7777 Werribee: 9731 2777 Airport West: 8318 5777

Trucks & trailers – hook truck & bins – containers – trucks parts – crane – forklift – building materials – mulcher– concrete pre fab panel business, concreting equipment plus a range of hitachi excavators, trucks & other machinery. Strictly payment on day of sale only by cash, eftpos or CC (CC fee 1.5%) no cheques… BP applies on a sliding scale to all sales… visit our website for full details & photos…. catalogue available week prior to auction.

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Driver Interstate Minimum HC Licence required for delivering new furniture interstate. Position to suit a reliable, competent, hands on operator. Must be fit and willing to work. Casual start with view to permanency after qualifying period. Please forward resume to: For further information: 0419 875 516 G5961350

✭ Dancers Required ✭

Excellent opportunities now exist to join a great team of entertainers at Club Shoop. Experience is not essential as training is provided. For more information call Dem on: 0402 267 911.

To advertise or place your wedding photo in this section contact one of our friendly staff on


13 24 25


Motoring Car and Truck Hire RENT & buy from $10 per day. Bad credit & pensioners welcome. From no deposit. No application refused. Credit Lic Reg No: 7 E 2 9 6 7 9 8 1. P l e a s e p h o n e 03 9794 7171 or 0433 929 970.

13 24 25

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Email: or go to our website:

Cars New and Used PLEASE NOTE: Private party sales are open to negotiation, therefore statutory charges may vary and are not included in quoted prices. G5876158


13 24 25


April 22, 2013


[ 23 ]


INBRIEF Cricketers win THE Melbourne-based Young Cricketers Development Program has claimed its hat-trick of wins at an annual under-17 cricket tournament in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, earlier this month. The YCDP has sent sides to the competition for several years and this year’s side featured a number of junior players from the Dandenong District Cricket Association. The team beat a Malaysian XI to claim the Twenty20 tournament for the third straight year. YCDP development manager Vernon Tissera said the team — led by Peter Mathison, Johann Jayasinha and himself — had done very well to beat the Malaysian side, which had beaten a strong Sri Lankan team in the semifinals. Tissera said the tours taught players much about cricket and also about different cultures as they played and mixed with cricketers from Malaysia, Sri Lanka and India. The YCDP side was captained by Liam Wolters and included Rama Davies, Clayron Landers, Liam George, Loughlin O’Connor, Riley Sheldon, Cleyon Landers, Billy Green, Mitchell Forsyth, Cameron Scott and Schintha Peiris. The program will send its first girls’ team on a tour to Sri Lanka and Malaysia in July.

Karate day Australia Shukokai Karate Dojo is inviting people from across south-east Melbourne to visit the club when it hosts a special open day this Saturday. The club has been operating in Dandenong for more than 40 years and recently moved into a new dojo on Greens Road, Dandenong. It wants to welcome new and old faces to its many classes. Chief instructor Sensei Ennio Aselmi and other members will hold demonstrations and participation activities covering karate, boxing, kick boxing, Pilates, weights, gym work, self-defence, massage and other disciplines. The open day runs from 10am-2pm and will be at the new dojo at 2-147 Greens Road, Dandenong.

Casey loses Casey Comets were beaten 3-1 by Box Hill United in their Women’s Premier League game at Wembley Park on Friday night. The loss takes the Comets’ record to one win and two losses for the season with a must-win clash against Altona City at Comets Stadium from 3pm on Sunday.

Waves beaten Peninsula Waves suffered their first loss of the Victorian Netball League championship season to Monash University on Saturday night. The Waves went down 60-51 to the impressive university team in their first home match for the season. Peninsula Waves now clash with North East Blaze on Wednesday night at the State NetballHockey Centre.

Coach tips beaten Cavs to improve against Pakenham CASEY Cavaliers coach Stewart Baird says his team will not be judged on its loss but rather the way it responds in its next Big V State League 2 match. The Cavaliers were beaten 73-62 by a committed Mornington Breakers outfit at the Mornington Basketball Stadium on Saturday night. Baird was disappointed in his team’s performance but backed it to respond against Pakenham at Pakenham this Saturday night. ‘‘I won’t judge them on losing but the way that we respond in our next game,’’ he said. ‘‘It was disappointing to lose but it was more disappointing to lose the way that we lost. ‘‘We didn’t really bring to the game what has been working for us either offensively or defensively.’’ The Cavs lacked the cohesion of previous weeks

despite the best efforts of Dylan Wayman (15 points) and Dean Johnson, who played his best game for the club. They drew within eight points with three minutes to play in the final term and were scoring freely but couldn’t stop the Breakers scoring with Dan Christian netting 27 points for the victors. ‘‘At that stage we were scoring a lot more freely than we had been but on the same token we couldn’t stop them from scoring,’’ Baird said. ‘‘We weren’t applying enough pressure on the guys that didn’t have the ball.’’ In good news for the Cavs, Jonno Hawes has been cleared of a fracture in his leg and is expected to resume playing in the next few weeks while Tim Morgan is also close to resuming from injury.

Comets on a winning trot BY BRAD McGRATH CASEY Comets made it three in a row with a gutsy 1-0 win over Warragul United in their State League 3 soccer clash at Comets Stadium on Saturday. From the outset United pressed hard and it took a brilliant save from Comets keeper Robbie Acs inside the first five minutes to stop them going a goal down. The Comets then missed a golden opportunity when Marce Janneker hit the underside of the crossbar, with the ball bouncing back into play. The teams went into half-time at a 0-0 deadlock with the defences of both teams well on top. The Comets then suffered a massive blow when Simon Webster was sent off after the umpire adjudged a tackle to be dangerous. Comets coach Stan Webster rejigged his line-up with Jason Rand moving into the defensive post vacated by Simon Webster. Although United was on top for a short period after the dismissal of Webster, the Comets regrouped to dominate proceedings with 10 men. The dominance of the Comets led to a penalty but John McCluskey missed and the resultant follow-up was disallowed due to an encroachment. Shortly afterwards, the Comets took a free kick near the penalty area with Sean McLaughlan spearing the ball into a dangerous position. Warragul United was unable to get the ball clear and Chris Reid finally broke the deadlock. ‘‘It was a great effort to win with 10 men,’’ Webster said. ‘‘Warragul are probably the best team we’ve played so far.’’ The Comets are now second on goal difference behind Doncaster with a clash against Berwick City under lights at Berwick on Friday night. The Comets will be bolstered by the inclusion of Scottish recruit Frank Gibson, but Simon Webster will miss through suspension. ‘‘They are a decent side and will be hard to beat on their home ground,’’ Webster said.

Another win: Casey Comets’ Sean McLaughlan controls the ball in their win over Warragul on Saturday. Picture: Rob Carew


April 22, 2013

‘‘We could have all 12 players on the roster ready to go in the next couple of weeks,’’ Baird said. The Casey Cavaliers division 2 women recorded a 61-46 victory over the Mornington Breakers with Jessica Szalek (13 points and 12 rebounds) and Leah Swain (11 points and 19 rebounds) dominant for the victors. Breakers’ Sinead Power did her best to keep her team in the contest and finished with 12 points and five rebounds. Mornington Breakers defeated the Cavaliers 83-68 in the Youth League 2 clash with Anthony Pegg top-scoring for the victors with 17 points. Casey’s David Gormlie was its best with 17 points and nine rebounds. — Brad McGrath

Eagles escape with narrow win BY BRAD McGRATH BEACONSFIELD was denied a huge win in a Casey Cardinia League clash against ROC at Officer Recreation Reserve on Saturday. The Eagles booted the opening seven goals of the match and held ROC goalless for more than a quarter as their midfield dominated proceedings. From this position the Roos booted the next six goals and stemmed the flow of scoring by the rampant Eagles. By three-quarter-time the match was in the balance with a 15-point margin separating the two teams. ‘‘We gave them a seven-goal start,’’ ROC coach Steve Coates said. ‘‘We didn’t switch on until the 10-minute mark of the second quarter and then we kicked the next six goals. After the slow start we were really good — we were accountable, our skills were really good and we did everything we trained for and we know that we can do it.’’

Despite the spirited performance, ROC went down by nine points after cutting the margin to three points early in the final term. Kane Hughes booted successive goals for the Eagles to put the margin back out to 15 points when ROC threatened. Michael McPhie booted four goals for the victors while Hughes, Kane Airdrie, Ben Kerrigan and ruckman Scott Meyer were prominent for the Eagles. ‘‘It was close in the end. We were seven goals to nothing up and then we took the foot off the pedal and we slacked off and they started to play some good footy,’’ Eagles coach Clint Evans said. ‘‘They [ROC] are a really good young side and I told the boys that to beat them would be bigger than the win against Berwick.’’ ROC was best served by star recruit Ryan Hendy who was prominent through the midfield and floating forward while Matt Clarke booted five goals opposed to Eagles defender Shaun Pollard. ‘‘We’ve got to learn to get over the line in these

games — we have to have that belief that we are good to get those wins,’’ Coates said. Doveton has shown it is in the mix to play in September by stunning fellow finals contender Tooradin-Dalmore by 42 points on Saturday. Doveton ace Matt Stocco was the catalyst for the victory with six majors while coach Shannon Henwood led the midfield superbly. Narre Warren flexed its considerable muscle for a 131-point victory over Keysborough, with Aaron McIver and Kerem Baskaya booting eight goals apiece for the victors. Chris Collins and Matt Lee were also prominent for the Magpies. Michael Downie was the best for Keysborough. Berwick had a 26-point victory over Pakenham, with Tim Gunn and Jordan Andrews both booting four goals. Cranbourne spearhead Marc Holt booted 16 goals in a 175-point demolition of Hampton Park. Ryan Davey and Nick Barker were also strong contributors.

Scorpions put Essendon to the sword


FINALSCORES TAC Cup: Dandenong Stingrays had a bye. Victorian Football League: Frankston Dolphins 14.12 (96) d Collingwood 12.11 (83); Casey Scorpions 25.12 (162) d Essendon 11.13 (79). Casey Cardinia League:Casey Cardinia League: Doveton 13.14 (92) d Tooradin-Dalmore 7.8 (50); Cranbourne 30.24 (204) d Hampton Park 4.5-29; Berwick 14.11 (95) d Pakenham 9.15 (69); Narre Warren 28.22 (190) d Keysborough 9.5 (59); Beaconsfield 10.9 (69) d Roc 9.6 (60). Peninsula Football League: Bonbeach 24.18 (162) d Chelsea 9.7 (61); Karingal 9.12 (66) d Mt Eliza 7.12 (54); Seaford 16.13 (109) d Pines 8.12 (60); Frankston YCW 18.12 (120) d Langwarrin 7.6 (48); Mornington 14.12 (96) d Edi-Asp 7.9 (51). Nepean Football League: Red Hill 20.11 (131) d Crib Point 15.7 (97); Sorrento 22.19 (151) d Hastings 11.11 (77); Dromana 21.20 (146) d Pearcedale 4.8 (32); Rye 13.15 (93) d Devon Meadows 10.7 (67); Frankston Bombers 10.14 (74) d Rosebud 9.13 (67); Tyabb 18.12 (120) d Somerville 11.18 (84). For full results go to THIS WEEK Victorian Football League:

A SWAG of Melbourne players guided Casey Scorpions to a crushing 83-point win over Essendon at Windy Hill on Saturday. The Scorpions were brilliant from start to finish as youngster Jesse Hogan again led the way with a four-goal haul in the 25.12 (162) to 11.13 (79) victory. Scorpions coach Rohan Welsh said his team was doing all the right things and praised their ability to work hard for four quarters. The Scorpions’ ability to start each quarter at top intensity proved a deciding factor in the clash against the newly formed Essendon team. ‘‘The way we went about it today was probably the best we have all year,’’ Welsh said. ‘‘Blokes like Fitzpatrick and Hogan, Page and Best at ground level in the forward line, it puts the opposition under pressure. ‘‘We had a real focus to start quarters well and it was driven by the players. The first contest you’re involved in, you win that contest. The way we started was the way we finished the game. They still had that mindset in the last quarter.’’ The Scorpions, who led by just four points at the first break, blew the game apart in the second term with seven goals to three to take a 28-point break into half-time. James Magner and Jordie McKenzie lead the way with 31 possessions each through the midfield while slippery small David Rodan was electrifying in a best-on-ground display that included three goals. Welsh praised players including Sam Blease, Jake Spencer, James Magner, captain Evan Panozza and Michael Riseley. On a day where Casey’s stats said eight players collected more than 30 possessions it

Casey Scorpions v Williamstown, Casey Fields, 6pm; Frankston v Geelong, Frankston Oval, 2pm (Sunday). TAC Cup:

Young gun: Casey Scorpions’ Jesse Hogan fires off a handball in their big VFL win over Essendon at Windy Hill on Saturday. Picture: Michael Copp was hard to fit six in the best. But Riseley stuck to his task manfully against brilliant young Essendon tall Joe Daniher and Panozza was solid all day. But it was the Scorpions’ midfield that set up the victory. ‘‘You look at Spencer. He was sensational for us. The way he tackled and spread from the contest was fantastic,’’ Welsh said. The performance of Hogan was another huge positive for the Scorpions with the 17 year old having eight goals from two VFL hit-outs. ‘‘He is just a power forward, he has a strong

work ethic which is a great attribute to have and when the opposition has the footy he gets after them and from that point of view it is very promising,’’ Welsh said. The Scorpions development team recorded a 52-point demolition of Frankston’s development team at Casey Fields on Friday night. Michael Boland and Sam Waters were prominent for the Scorpions. Casey Scorpions clash with Williamstown at Casey from 6pm on Saturday night. April 22, 2013

Western Jets v Dandenong Stingrays, Burbank Oval, 1pm (Sunday). Casey Cardinia League: Beaconsfield v Doveton, Holm Park Reserve, 2.15pm; Narre Warren v Berwick, Kalora Park, 2.15pm; Keysborough v Cranbourne, Keysborough Reserve, 2.15pm; Pakenham v Roc, Toomuc Reserve, 2.15pm; Tooradin v Hampton Park, Tooradin Recreation Reserve, 2.15pm. Peninsula League: Mornington v Chelsea, Alexandra Park, 2.15pm; Karingal v Frankston YCW, Ballam Park, 2.15pm; Langwarrin v Pines, Lloyd Park, 2.15pm; Seaford v Edi-Asp, Miles Reserve, 2.15pm; Bonbeach v Mt Eliza, Bonbeach Oval 1, 2.15pm. Nepean League: Tyabb v Crib Point, Bunguyan Reserve, 2.15pm; Rosebud v Somerville, Olympic Oval, 2.15pm; Pearcedale v Sorrento, Pearcedale Recreation Reserve, 2.15pm; Rye v Frankston Bombers, RJ Rowley Reserve, 2.15pm; Red Hill v Dromana, Red Hill Showgrounds, 2.15pm; Hastings v Devon Meadows, Thomas Barclay Oval, 2.15pm. All games on Saturday unless otherwise stated.


[ 25 ]

local business advertising feature

Gutter experts out to protect in all seasons


In 2007, Four Seasons received an award for excellence in design and innovation — the first of its kind in the industry. Spending time to research and develop an innovative product, the company came up with Maxi Mesh. It is not only firerated ‘0’ but is also used by local government departments, schools, shires and CFA brigades. Customers can be assured of quality Australian-made products designed to stand the test of time. Four Seasons was founded on a wealth of experience from the consultants through to the fitting team. With many of the Four Seasons team having had over a decade in the industry, customers can be assured they are dealing with the best. For an obligation-free quote, phone the team at Four Seasons on 1300 302 523, or visit

Award-winning business: Four Seasons staff Michelle, Jo, Karen.

Why clean your Gutters?


Denise’s Gutter Before

Denise’s Gutter After

Four Seasons Gutter Guards are guaranteed for 20 years and provides protection all year round! No leaves in Autumn, No more overflow in Winter, No weeds or birds in Spring and a CSIRO fire rating 1 for fire protection in Summer! 20% OFF PLUS A FREE GUTTER CLEAN* [to the value of $250.00] Call us today at

1300 30 25 23 - Offer expires 3/5/13

*Valid on the day of quote only. Not to be used with any other special. [ 26 ] CASEY WEEKLY – CRANBOURNE – YOUR COMMUNITY VOICE

April 22, 2013




t’s not often you can claim to have developed an award-winning business in your own backyard, but Four Seasons Gutter Protection can. Formed in 2003, Four Seasons is a wholly Australian-owned-and-operated company. It was set up to satisfy the need for a product that was maintenance free while addressing concerns about dust, sludge and leaf build-up in household gutter systems. The flow control mesh designed and developed by Four Seasons has become the market leader in Australia and New Zealand. Four Seasons is also certified by the Australian Made, Australian Grown campaign as a supplier and manufacturer — testament to its quality and workmanship. In 2010, it became the first national company to be registered with the Australian Made campaign.

local business advertising feature

Great deals underfoot at Floorworld ith their decades of combined experience in the flooring industry, it was a natural progress for husband and wife team Cameron and Paula Sharp to buy a Floorworld store 13 years ago. Mr Sharp has owned Cranbourne Floorworld since April 2000 and the Mornington store since last August. ‘‘I run both businesses and split my time between the two, but my wife Paula is at the Cranbourne store and always happy to help with all your flooring needs,’’ he said. ‘‘Paula has over 10 years’ experience in the flooring industry and I have more than 20 years’ experience in all aspects of flooring.’’ Mr Sharp says the main point of difference with their businesses is they are owner-operated, so customers can get the best personal service. ‘‘Because we own and run the business we’re able to ensure the customer has the best possible care from start to finish on all jobs. ‘‘Our trades workmanship is of an excellent standard.’’ Sharp’s Floorworld offers an array of brands exclusive to Floorworld and reasonably priced high-end flooring. ‘‘We’re happy to look at all quotes and do our utmost to be the most competitive. ‘‘As a small business we can be very competitive because




‘We’re happy to look at all quotes and do our utmost to be the most competitive.’ — Cameron Sharp we have less overheads and have the bonus of the buying power of Floorworld.’’ The Cranbourne couple are community-minded, supporting local business. Floorworld offers a wide range of carpets, timber, laminate, bamboo and vinyl cushion flooring. With a variety of traditional styles and colours, mixed with new and innovative concepts, Floorworld has a flooring product to suit any contemporary or traditional-style home as well as commercial applications. With decades of combined experience and more than 33 locations around Australia, you can trust your Floorworld retailer to help you to make the right flooring choice — one that also suits your budget. Sharp’s Floorworld is at 1/270 South Gippsland Highway, Cranbourne (5996 8365) and at 5/1 Mornington-Tyabb Road, Mornington (5975 9222).


Flooring experts: Cameron and Paula Sharp with their children Emily, Alexandria and Thomas. Picture: Daryl Gordon





Shop 5,1 Tyabb Road

(opp McDonald’s)

Ph: 5975 9222 CRANBOURNE

270 South Gippsland Highway

Ph: 5996 8365


April 22, 2013


[ 27 ]

local business advertising feature

Pawsitively beautiful fter starting Clipperworld from home nine years ago, Ann and Gary Martin soon found the business took on a life of its own and so they moved to a factory in Station Street, Cranbourne. The business has since expanded even further with their three factory premises housing Clipperworld, the Victorian College of Dog Grooming and Clippers of Casey. Kylie Tatti, one of the directors of the business, came on board after 20 years’ grooming experience and was just what the business needed. Ms Tatti, who joined the business at the start of last year, does the dog grooming on the premises, while their Victorian College of Dog Grooming experts teach do-it-yourself groomers, right through to a certificate III in dog grooming. Clipperworld sells all types of dog grooming equipment: from small nail clippers to professional grooming tables and dryers. Clipperworld is at Factory 5, 50 Station Street, Cranbourne. Phone: 5996 2777.


Pampered pets: Kylie Tatti and Michelle Martin with poodle Char.


Picture: Gary Sissons

PROFESSIONAL DOG & CAT GROOMING SERVICE Ear cleaning and plucking when needed Thorough blow-drying All Trims, traditional or puppy cuts Cat grooming Specialising in Poodles

Grooming Clipping Carding Shampoo Flea rinse





April 22, 2013

local business advertising feature

Notes from learning curve hen Carol Campbell started Nepean Industry Edge Training four years ago, she asked herself the question — ‘What would you do if you were brave?’ That simple question has now become the motto for her business and an affirmation of how Ms Campbell lives her life. NIET is a Mornington Peninsula-based training organisation offering comprehensive, tailored training programs to a variety of industries, including business administration, event management, hospitality, aged care, childcare and first aid. ‘‘After working as a trainer for many years, I realised we were falling short on the service we offered people. We might have been good at training but we needed to be inspiring. That’s why I started NIET,’’ she said. ‘‘I started the business by myself and at the time my children were younger, but you have to have tenacity and just keep going and believe in yourself.’’ This philosophy has become the point of difference for NIET compared with other training companies, and a factor in the success of the


business, she said. ‘‘When we look at going back to study it’s very scary and many people don’t do it because they’re scared they aren’t going to succeed. Our philosophy is to inspire and motivate people, and from the first contact we like to engage them. ‘‘Our trainers inspire students all the way and support them through the training program. We want to motivate them to achieve more and see the inspiration they can be to their kids and family. ‘‘The power of one decision can have a domino effect and an impact on everybody around you.’’ NIET trains a variety of people — from students who’ve just left school and aren’t sure about their job pathway, to people wanting a new career path and parents who want to join the workforce because their children have gone to school. ‘‘We’re very strong in our aged care and nursing on the peninsula and run training on site at Domain By The Bay, who have just won, in collaboration with us, the National Staff and Training Development Award. ‘‘Often on-site training is also turning into real


Braveheart: Carol Campbell started NIET by asking herself, ‘What would you do if you were brave?’ Picture: Daryl Gordon

jobs. In the past six to eight months we have noticed the stability of the business, in that we have continuity. ‘‘We’ve trained over 6000 students and, with our beautiful office in Frankston, are a far cry from the study that we started out in my home.’’ NIET now has 18 trainers, with staff including paramedics and nurses for aged care.

Government Funding now available to eligible Lots of program times & locations to suit you! applicants!

Evenings and days available for most courses!

Aged Care courses run on-site at Domain by the Bay Mornington

Tel : 9770 1633 • Fax: 9783 1001

‘‘I look at all the feedback from every course and make the biscuits nicer if I need to,’’ Ms Campbell says with a laugh. ‘‘We have people who say, ‘this has changed my life’.’’ NIET is at Level 1, 405 Nepean Highway, Frankston. Phone: 9770 1633, or go to

• Anaphylaxis 0 1 E A T • Cert IV • White Card Marriage • Diploma of cy n ra b le Ce are Childcare • Cert III Aged C Asthma Mgt. • re a C ild h C • Cert III • Frontline Mgt. G S •R Frankston • Food/RSA Business Award id • First A 2012

Finalist 2011 Smart Business Fastest Growing Companies Finalist 2011 Smart Company Top 50 Finalist 2012 Smart Business Fastest Growing Companies Finalist 2012 Frankston & Mornington Peninsula Business Awards Nepean Industry Edge Training

Fastest Growing Business Award 2012

Check out our new website - Like us on facebook - follow us on twitter!


9770 1633 *Training delivered with Victorian and Commonwealth Govt funding April 22, 2013



[ 29 ]

local business advertising feature

All decked out eautify your outdoor living spaces with the warmth of merbau timber decks and paling fences. Conveniently located in Lynbrook, Merbau Australia has a huge stock of quality merbau decking lengths and will cut to fit your project. Supplying dressed merbau and treated pine, Merbau Australia will help you source the right amount for your project, all at the right price. Merbau Australia opened its Lynbrook store about five weeks ago and is proving popular with do-ityourselfers and the commercial industry. Manager Con Yiallouros says business is growing every day. ‘‘Business is going good here seeing we haven’t even been here for two months yet,’’ Mr Yiallouros said. ‘‘We are getting more tradies here and people doing their own gardens as

• • • • •

Merbau Australia is at Unit 5, 2/8 corner of South Gippsland Highway and Northey Road, Lynbrook. Phone: 8768 8960.

Deck the halls: Con Yiallouros displays some of his merbau timber.

Picture: Gary Sissons

Merbau Treated Pine Hardware en p O Fencing Noywnbrook &eld L ellfi b p Turf Cam

Lynbrook Cnr South Gippsland Highway and Northey Road Ph: (03) 8768 8960 [ 30 ] CASEY WEEKLY – CRANBOURNE – YOUR COMMUNITY VOICE

Hoppers Crossing Unit 1/411 - 413 Old Geelong Road Ph: (03) 8360 7788 April 22, 2013



well. We have staff who can give advice on the best thing to purchase and how to construct the decks as well. We normally have two staff to help out.’’ Merbau Australia sells merbau inset links from 1.8 to 5.7 metres in length. All timber is kept indoors and is kiln dried. ‘‘The merbau is used for decking and sold to the public and tradespeople. We also sell treated pine F7, synthetic turf, and make custom made gates, planter boxes, bar tables and have screening, and fencing packages available as well,’’ Mr Yiallouros said. Merbau Australia is open Monday to Friday, 8am till 5pm, and Saturday from 8am till 1pm.

Deer Park 40 Westwood Drive Ph: (03) 8361 8600

Campbellfield 43b Cooper Street Ph: (03) 8339 2445

local business advertising feature

Dees barrack for our city hen Melbourne Football Club player Mitch Clark looks at the photo of himself as a ‘lollipop lady’, taken during the club’s community camp in February, he knows that he’s part of something special and long lasting. ‘‘This community is where so many great things are happening for the club,’’ Clark said. ‘‘We get to meet and interact with everyone from school kids to local business leaders and it’s always rewarding. The club and its programs are really becoming part of the City of Casey.’’ The community camp is just one of the feature pieces in an evolving assembly of programs, and Clark names some of the favourites among players and participants.


‘‘There’s Read Like a Demon, encouraging reading from a young age. Then there’s Dare to Dream, working with teenage girls to raise their self-esteem and confidence. It’s a great program and gets a lot of support. We have junior clinics and regularly take part in business breakfasts.’’ All the club’s programs hold a special appeal for different sections of the Casey population, catering for everything from linking local business through to the simple act of players meeting junior supporters at training. ‘‘We are lucky enough to train at an amazing facility like Casey Fields and be part of this community through all these great programs. We genuinely want the kids in this community to feel like we are their club,’’ Clark said

See The Dees: Mitch Clark as a ‘lollipop lady’ during the club’s community camp earlier in the year.

We’re recruiting the next generation of Dees’ supporters, and we want you to be one of them. If you’re aged 1-6 and live in the City of Casey, you could be one of the first 1000 to get a FREE Melbourne guernsey!


April 22, 2013


[ 31 ] 10 Prestwick Green Cranbourne

417 N/Warren Nth Rd Narre Warren Nth

Sophistication & Elegance On 1034m2

6.33 Hectares In The Heart Of It All!!

3 BR + study property, modern features such as ducted heating, ceiling fans, 2 split system air conditioners and 650ltr water tank. Master BR with huge ENS with separate toilet and WIR. White timber kitchen with 4 spacious lounge areas. Cafe blinds, fish pond, another coonara in the outdoor area & 1034m2 block. Spacious shed & large double garage with high clearance panel door.

6.33 hectares or approx. 16 Acres of undulating land. With potential for part subdivision due to its low density residential zoning this property. Currently has on offer a 5 BR + study home with multiple living areas, 2 bathrooms, beautiful balconies + a triple garage with internal access. Mains water, bus stop opposite the driveway, Monash Freeway & Fountain Gate within 5 minutes drive.






Fixed Date Sale Tuesday 28th May 6pm (if not sold prior) Inspect Saturday 12 noon Agent Keith Sloan 0409 708 706




Fixed Date Sale Tuesday 28th May 6pm (if not sold prior) Inspect By Appointment Agent Keith Sloan 0409 708 706

38-40 Brookvale Cls Beaconsfield

60 Warrego Circuit Sandhurst

29 Golden Grove Dr Narre Warren Sth

39 Stateley Drive Cranbourne East

One Of Beaconsfield’s Finest! $870,000+

Be Part Of The Club!

Ex Display Quality On A Grand Scale...!

Fresh & Modern In The Hunt Club Estate

Approx. 2/3 of an acre (2535m2). Elevated alfresco terrace, IG pool & low maintenance gardens. Stunning atrium, 2 living areas with fixed bar, beautiful kitchen, 4 BRs + study, ENS & WIR to master, cooling, heating, heightened ceilings, 3 car garage & side access. Fixed Date Sale Tuesday 23rd April 6pm (if not sold prior) Inspect By Appointment Agent Keith Sloan 0409 708 706

Wonderful 506m2 block, ready to build that dream home. Sandhurst has set a new standard for residential living with world class golf facilities, tennis courts, restaurants, cafes and bars. Only moments to Monash Freeway, Eastklink & Peninsula Link. Fixed Date Sale Tuesday 30th April 6pm (if not sold prior) Inspect By Appointment Agent Keith Sloan 0409 708 706

5 BRs + study, WIR & ENS to master, multiple living areas, 3 bathrooms. Triple garage with separate washroom, enclosed alfresco area with stone bench tops & cafe blinds. Kitchen with caesar stone benches & butlers pantry. Ducted heating & cooling & alarm. Fixed Date Sale Tuesday 14th May 6pm (if not sold prior) Inspect Saturday 11:00am Agent Steve Mencev 0425 420 456

Hunt Club Estate, 4 BR + study home featuring open plan design. Huge backyard, double garage with internal & rear access + URL alfresco. Full ENS, ducted heated, evaporative cooling, s/s appliances including dishwasher & a huge 900ml oven! Fixed Date Sale Tuesday 21st May 6pm (if not sold prior) Inspect Saturday 3:00pm Agent Kate Linden 0417 525 437

31-33 Main Street Narre Warren North

39 Viewgrand Drive Berwick

2/8 William Street Cranbourne

8 Rebecca Court Cranbourne North

This Is Modern Living!!

Big Block - Huge Home - Gigantic Garage!

Living In Luxury

You Will Not Be Disappointed!

4 BRs all with BIRs, 2 bathrooms plus powder room & 3 impressive living zones. Reverse cycle heating & cooling, double glazed windows, gas log fire heating, impeccable kitchen & ducted vacuum. 692m2 block, oversized double garage & alfresco area. Fixed Date Sale Tuesday 28th May 6pm (if not sold prior) Inspect Saturday 1:00pm Agent Keith Sloan 0409 708 706

Approx. 723sqm, 4 BR Porter Davis home, with a park across the street. Ducted heating & cooling, multiple living areas inc. theatre room! Alfresco area URL with DBL mains gas BBQ’s, triple garage with rear & side access. WIR & ENS to master & huge backyard. Fixed Date Sale Tuesday 28th May 6pm (if not sold prior) Inspect Saturday 3:00pm Agent Adam Congiu 0400 760 873

BRAND NEW 2 BR town home, entertainers kitchen with dishwasher overlooking the spacious meals & family room. With luxury fittings including ducted heating, s/s appliances, dishwasher, remote garage door with internal access, landscaping & even a clothesline! For Sale Price Offers Over $299,000 Inspect Saturday 1:00pm Agent Kate Linden 0417 525 437

Located in a quiet family friendly court, 3 large BRs, full ENS & WIR to master, 2 bright spacious living areas, gas heating, wall mounted air conditioner & well appointed kitchen. Spacious & secure backyard, fantastic outdoor entertaining area & large double garage. For Sale Price $319,000 Inspect Saturday 12 noon Agent Andy Reid 0451 085 998

8 Oak Post Place Cranbourne East

41 Gregson Grove Lyndhurst

5 Burgan Court Cranbourne West

69 Station Creek Way Botanic Ridge

Great Opportunity To Get Into The Hunt Club

Welcome Home - Lifestyle & Location..

Multi-Living Excellence On 2 Storeys!

Your Family Opportunity Awaits!

Quiet court location, 3 BRs, full ENS, multiple living areas including formal lounge, floating floors & a central kitchen with an island bench. Gas heating, evap. cooling, alarm system & solar electricity. Double garage with internal access and a huge decked pergola area. For Sale Price $359,000 Inspect Saturday 1:00pm Agent Tammy Cavey 0402 789 137

Marriott Waters Estate, 3 BR Porter Davis home, full ENS & WIR to master, BIRs to other BRs, 2 separate living areas, ducted heating, s/system air conditioning, kitchen with s/s appliances & WI pantry. Decked patio area plus double garage with internal access. For Sale Price $399,000 Inspect Saturday 2:00pm Agent Steve Mencev 0425 420 456

4 BRs plus study, 3 bathrooms including an ENS to master & ENS to ground floor BR, 3 living areas, covered outside area for entertaining and separate gated access ideal for caravans. Ducted heating, s/s cooling & double garage with internal access. For Sale Price Buyers Over $420,000 Inspect Saturday 2:00pm Agent Kate Linden 0417 525 437

Highly sought after Botanic Ridge, kitchen with brand new s/s appliances & stone bench tops, large meals area, lounge area & a separate lounge. Master with WIR & huge ENS with double vanities. Hardwood floors, air con, ducted heating, 2.7 ceilings & built in alfresco. For Sale Price $495,000 Plus Inspect Saturday 3:00pm Agent Keith Sloan 0409 708 706

5996 1444

Shop 2 & 3, 207 South Gippsland Highway Cranbourne


April 22, 2013

9704 9899

5 Webb Street Narre Warren

Casey Weekly Cranbourne  

Casey Weekly Cranbourne 22-04-2013

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