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Airport lifts economy to new level
inbrief Council enviro champs Sustainablility champions are kicking goals for Hume. The TED talk Better Block, about transforming streets into places for people, will be screened at the Hume Enviro Champs August meet up. Residents are invited to bring local sustainability project ideas and a plate to share. August 14, at Broadmeadows Global Learning Centre from 6.15pm.
By John Hazeldene AN EXTRA 1.6 million people flew in and out of Melbourne Airport over the past 12 months, a 6 per cent increase on the previous year and a much-needed boost to Victoria’s economy. The passenger numbers reached 29.85 million compared with 29.82 million the previous year. Airport spokeswoman Anna Gillett said that for every international flight that lands (Melbourne Airport averages about 45 a day), about $250,000 is injected into the state’s economy. She said the airport was directly responsible for providing 14,300 jobs, two-thirds of which were held by people from neighbouring communities. The airport employee number is expected to rise to 23,000 in the next 20 years. Ms Gillett said 28 per cent of people working at the airport lived in Hume, while one in six jobs in Hume related to airport operations. The airport indirectly sustains the employment of a further 43,000 people, Ms Gillett said. The highest increase in the number of overseas visitors was from Argentina, up by more than 44 per cent this financial year compared with the last. This was followed by Hong Kong, up 19.7 per cent, Taiwan 19.5 per cent, and Italy 16.1 per cent. The Australian Bureau of Statistics says tourism grew faster than all other sectors of the economy in 2011-12, contributing $112 million a day around the nation. Victoria’s Tourism and Major Events Minister, Louise Asher, last week unveiled a new tourism strategy, highlighting the importance of increasing direct air services from Melbourne airport to the growing
Nominate your teacher Nominations are now open for Hume council’s teachers’ scholarships. There are six categories and each category winner receives a $4000 scholarship, which can be used to learn about new models, ideas and approaches to learning, knowledge or skill development in Australia or overseas. Runners-up receive $500 towards professional development. Nominations close September 9. Details: hume.vic.gov.au or phone 9356 6999.
Letcher to run for Calwell
international tourism markets of China, India and South East Asia. “[The] 2020 tourism strategy has been developed to ensure Victoria realises its full potential as a tourism destination of choice for travellers from fast-growing Asian economies and across Australia,” Ms Asher said. Last year’s state budget earmarked $2.6 million for attracting new air services over the next four years. The minister said Tourism
Victoria’s strategy was to grow visitor numbers so that tourism contributed $34 billion to the state’s gross domestic product by 202021. That would generate an extra 109,000 jobs over the intervening period. Sichuan Airlines began direct service flights from Melbourne to Chengdu in western China in February, while Jetstar began its new direct Honolulu service late last year.
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Qantas, AirAsiaX, Garuda Indonesia, and Etihad Airways have also increased services, with Emirates and Singapore Airlines adding Airbus A380 services. Airport authorities have released a master plan for airport expansion, including a proposal for a third runway. A public meeting will discuss the plans at Hume Global Learning Centre in Broadmeadows from 6pm today.
Sunbury’s Bryce Letcher is the Palmer United Party candidate for the federal seat of Calwell, which includes parts of Hume. The father of three boys and a business owner said he understood the issues that affected residents in the area. “Calwell is full of smaller businesses that are in trouble in these tough economic times. When businesses are in trouble, so are their employees and job losses are not what Australia needs.”
Healthy careers open day Kangan Institute’s Centre for Health and Nursing will hold an open day on Saturday, August 10. The day will help aspiring health practitioners to naviagte their many possible career options. From 10am until 2pm, level 1, 21-31 Hall Street, Moonee Ponds. Details: 13 TAFE (13 8233) or kangan. edu.au.
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Pupils make the day that brings Australians back to earth National Tree Day, launched in Planet Ark in 1996, is Australia’s largest tree-planting and nature care event. Each year, more than 200,000 people take part in planting bees at more than 3000 sites organised by councils, schools, businesses and communities across the country. Since its launch, more than three million participants have planted 18.6 million native trees, shrubs and grasses. Planet Ark’s National Tree Day manager Debbie Agnew said recent research had highlighted problems such as shrinking backyards, too much “screen time” and long working hours were eating away at Australia’s renowned outdoor way of life, as well as our health. “National Tree Day is a call to action for all Australians to get back outside,” Ms Agnew said.
– Helen Grimaux SHAWN SMITS
PLANTING a forest proved the perfect way to commemorate National Tree Day at Greenvale last week. More than 2500 indigenous grass and tree seedlings went in the ground at Bradford Avenue Reserve, thanks to the mighty efforts of 666 primary school pupils, who are all members of Hume council’s sustainability taskforce. Southbank construction company Australand sponsored the planting bee, bringing in Greenvale Primary School pupils for the hands-on work, although plenty of adults also got their hands dirty. Sponsors, including Plantmark, Iramoo Indigenous Nursery and the Brite Services nursery, donated seedlings and mulch. The council also hosted an event on Sunday at The Tarnuk, Westmeadows, with the Friends of Upper Moonee Ponds Creek group planting a mix of indigenous trees, shrubs and grasses as part of an ongoing biodiversity project.
Hands-on task: From left, Lara, Yasemin Ozbey and Ben with results of some of the seedlings planted.
Council changes direction on land care HUME council will merge its sustainable land management and natural heritage taskforces after reviews of both programs next year. At its meeting last week, the council foreshadowed a shift in its environmental management thinking and endorsed its new 2013-15 sustainability taskforce. The taskforce includes nine residents, two rural land management representatives, three from local environment groups, a business and industry member and representatives
from two primary schools and one secondary school. Councillor representative Drew Jessop highlighted the progress so far on strategic directions the council has taken in implementing its 2009 ‘pathways to sustainability and environmental framework’. Cr Jessop paid tribute to the “hardworking people on the land” and acknowledged that most of Hume’s natural heritage assets were on private land. “There are 228 rural landowners now receiving a rate rebate for all the right reasons,” he said. Cr Jessop spoke of education
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‘There’s a lack of knowledge about the flora and fauna of this area.’ programs set up to guide new landowners and of responsibility for roadside weed and rural pest management that was increasingly being shifted to councils by the state government. “Finding alternative rabbit control measures is always a problem in places like Hume,” Cr Jessop said.
Father’s Day Sunday 1 September 2013 st
He told the council meeting that 60 per cent of the projects identified in Hume’s 2011-15 strategy had been accomplished and the rest were “on track”. “People don’t understand the outstanding features of Hume, the remnant vegetation in 100 and more sites,” he said. “There’s a lack of knowledge about the flora and fauna of this area; it is not well understood.” Cr Jessop highlighted the Sunbury flora program, community group efforts along the waterways of the Moonee Ponds and Merri creeks
and the council’s donation scheme supplying rural landowners with native plants and grasses. Responding to Cr Jessop’s report, Cr Helen Patsikatheodorou noted the importance of a “strategic action tracker”, a reporting tool used to keep track of the council’s land management and natural heritage projects. “Until I read this I was not aware of all the things we do,” Cr Patsikatheodorou said. “This is a very important tool. It’s a great read about what council is involved with in land management.”
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By Helen Grimaux
Band-Aids ‘won’t fix’ black spot By Helen Grimaux
responsible,’’ Cr Nunn said. “If council could, it would’ve been done by now.” She said more than 23,000 cars passed through the intersection each day, describing queues of cars waiting to exit Hanson Road and access Craigieburn Road, and with long waiting times before the line shortened. The council resolved to continue to lobby the state government and VicRoads to make the intersection safe, and it will develop an advocacy and information campaign to raise awareness of the safety issues and responsibilities associated with the intersection. A report presented to the council last week said the intersection was unlikely to qualify for government black spot funding as accident statistics did not warrant it. ‘‘Accidents may not be reported but they’re happening,” Cr Nunn said. In the five years to December last year, VicRoads recorded three casualty crashes at the intersection. A further report to the council about the performance of the intersection, including a safety report and assessments on delays caused by traffic build-ups, will be presented to a strategy and policy meeting of the council in November.
HUME councillor and deputy mayor Casey Nunn always anticipated the lack of parking at Craigieburn station would be the main issue for her constituents. “But Hanson Road won hands down,” she told the gallery at the council meeting last week. “I turn 30 next month and I remember being on L-plates and my dad saying, ‘Don’t go there; avoid that intersection at all costs’,” Cr Nunn said, describing inordinate efforts taken to avoid the troubleplagued intersection. Since development of a new town centre and residential estates to the north of the old town centre, Hanson Road has become a major link from the old town into the new. “There have been slight improvements,” Cr Nunn conceded, referring to right-turn lane alterations developed at the intersection by VicRoads in consultation with the council and community. “But these have been Band-Aid solutions for a gaping gunshot wound,” the Aitken ward councillor said. All stakeholders acknowledged the contentious intersection needed proper signalling, which may happen once Craigieburn Road is duplicated from the Hume Highway past the new town centre, she said. VicRoads, which is responsible for the management of Craigieburn Road, has altered line-marking at its intersection with Hanson Road in an effort to reduce the potential for accidents. “This is not a council road; it’s VicRoads that is ultimately
‘These have been Band-Aid solutions for a gaping gunshot wound.’
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Lightbulbs make cents An MMP Media publication PO Box 740, Niddrie, 3042 12 Howes Street, Airport West, 3042
By Helen Grimaux
Editor David Bonnici Regional Sales Manager Nicole Becchetti 8318 5777 Sales Manager Andrew Mahon 8318 5777 Publisher Antony Catalano
For circulation information see adcentre.com.au 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, 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 www. theweeklyreview.com.au and www.adcentre.com.au
Shining light on savings: Amadis Lacheta and John Holmes discuss the benefits of energy-saving downlights.
HOW many cents does it take to change a light bulb? A whole lot of commonsense when it comes to paying the bills. Hume council’s Business Efficiency Network (BEN) is talking both cents and sense to business owners, large and small, and the program is already paying dividends to members. BEN co-ordinator Amadis Lacheta said lighting alone could account for more than 30 per cent of electricity bills. Replacing inefficient halogen and incandescent light globes with energy-efficient and relatively costeffective LED lights could reduce both bills and carbon emissions, as BEN members are learning. John Holmes, owner of the Black Horse hotel-motel at Bulla, had a lot of light bulbs to change – 115 halogen globes put a very expensive price-tag on the upmarket look of downlighting. With the support of the council’s sustainable business program, the 115 halogens bulbs were changed
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Phone 8318 5777 Classifieds 13 24 25 Distribution 9238 7777 Advertising fax 8318 5736 Editorial email email@example.com Website humeweekly.com.au
to 7w LED bulbs. He has saved about $2290 on his annual bill and reduced by 35.5 tonnes the amount of greenhouse gases his enterprise generates each year [the equivalent of taking eight cars off the road permanently]. Apart from lighting, BEN focuses on projects that make practical differences immediately. Ms Lacheta said food businesses should install manual timers to turn off non-perishable drinks fridges overnight. She urged people to investigate the possibilities open to them and their businesses at Positive Charge, a program run through the Moreland Energy Foundation. The next BEN meeting will investigate Lean Six Sigma methodology, which helps determine where process and product efficiencies can be made. The free breakfast meeting is on August 27, 8am-11am, at Broadmeadows Global Learning Centre. RSVP at eventbrite.com/ event/7466639921 or phone 9205 2273.
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Windbreak is the talk of the town By Helen Grimaux
tesselated screens at Kingswood Drive’s intersection with Hamilton Street at the Hume Highway. The arty windbreak is part of a much bigger and more expensive roadside planting and shared pathway project to shield the old town from the highway, Cr Nunn told the Weekly, pulling out the plans to prove her point. But old Craigieburn is going to have to wait until the new town centre opens the arterial heart of Craigieburn Road to all its chambers before it’s out of gridlock long enough to appreciate roadside art. At present, about 23,000 cars a day do the Craigieburn Road crawl-by of construction hoardings, negotiating trucks of all sorts. The only relief in sight is the opening of Craigieburn Central, due by Christmas. Colour and unity: Aunty Gloria Norrey, Karen Jones, Gail Radford, Troy Blow and Aunty Diane Kerr at the mosaic unveiling.
TO the sounds of a didgeridoo, Hume Indigenous Planned Activity Group members celebrated the unveiling of an Aboriginal-themed mosaic at the front of Sunbury Community Health Centre. The mosaic, created by the group, is of serpents and representative of the Dreamtime. The centre’s Aboriginal engagement officer, Gail Radford, said the mosaic was a big thing for the indigenous community. Ms Radford said her role at the health centre was about building relationships between the Sunbury and indigenous community. “I have formed a Sunbury Aboriginal community reference group, which is for anyone interested in being involved and working together,” she said. “We’re looking at holding events like a Koorie night market and organising a group for older women and, hopefully in the long term, a community hub.”
– Tara Murray
Intersection blues: Page 5
“MY HUSBAND works with a Tamil and he says they’re taking Australia for a ride . . . I’m talking about economic refugees.” Prompted by the recent plan by Prime Minister Kevin Rudd to turn around the refugee boats, this was just one of a number of opinions expressed around the supper tables after last Monday’s Hume council meeting. But the thread died out as talk turned to a Craigieburn ‘art statement’, aka ‘‘a windbreak’’, according to Aitken ward councillor and deputy mayor Casey Nunn. There was no talk of the ‘Sunbury out of Hume’ proposal, the financial case for which is due out this week. Instead, centre stage was given to Craigieburn reactions to the strong colours of a new $50,000 councilfunded roadside art statement, a series of alternating yellow and orange
Mosaic magic marks the dreamtime
July 30, 2013 \ WEEKLY – YOUR COMMUNITY VOICE 7
insidestory Permanent underclass status beckons for young people living in outer Melbourne as social infrastructure buckles under immense pressure. Helen Grimaux reports.
where hope is on the outer
Concerned: Youth Projects chairperson Melanie Raymond.
oung people of Melbourne’s rapidly growing northern and western fringes do not live in one of the world’s most “liveable” cities. These areas are the underbelly of the metropolis for tens of thousands of “youth” caught up in a housing boom driven by the resettlement of the largest refugee and multicultural community after Greater Dandenong. New residents are moving in on older generations whose blue-collar, working-class profiles are tied to manufacturing and the airport. The older ’burbs of the north and west are now flanked with motorways connecting the city to its gateways, creating corridors that are progressively being in-filled by subdivisions along the Hume, Calder and Western highways. New estates are signed off every few months, but there’s nowhere near enough money for the social building effort needed to cope with Melbourne’s relentless urban sprawl. While governments pay families to keep young people at school, there’s not much money if young people fail the system or the system fails them. The safety net is a patchwork of church-based and not-for-profit agencies, parent-run associations and volunteer networks. All youth and family organisations and agencies contacted by the Weekly say Peter they are stretched for every dollar. The Langdon May state budget came and went, with the north and west most noted by their absence in announcements on youth funding. TAFE cuts and recent losses in the manufacturing sector have impacted badly on community pysche, and there seems to be no one leading, no one in charge of planning how to get people out of the economic doldrums or – more importantly – how to get young people into the workforce and continuing to learn.
THE YOUTH WORKER
Youth Projects board chairman Melanie Raymond grew up in Coburg and has worked with young people in Melbourne’s north for more than 25 years. Raymond points to the latest government figures showing the queues at Broadmeadows Centrelink of unemployed 15 to 24-year-olds are the longest in the state. Last month, more than 3000 people registered for youth allowance and unemployment benefit Newstart. “Clients are in worse shape than ever before,” Raymond says. “Housing circumstances are precarious – more than half are a risk of homelessness, are couch surfing and living in unstable accommodation. “They are hungry and struggling to live on Newstart.” In Broadmeadows, the youth jobless rate has jumped to 16 per cent, about three times higher than the 5.1 per cent Melbourne average. Raymond is also concerned by new data coming out of the north and Sunbury areas about changing drug use among young people, with a shift away from cannabis-smoking to steroid and methamphetamine use. Any of these mixed with alcohol fuels an angry cocktail. She wants a northern investment fund to build
physical and social infrastructure and break the cycle of welfare dependence, low skills and lack of social mobility. “Melbourne’s outer north will become a permanent underclass of people locked out of economic and social life without further investment in the region,” Raymond says. “Collaborative investment from all levels of government and the private sector are needed to build the skills and future capacity of these northern growth areas. “In a tough environment, Youth Projects works with young people to make the life-changing turnaround from welfare dependence and poverty into work and training,” Raymond says. “Many come from backgrounds where no one in their family or extended networks has ever had or kept a job, or finished school.” Raymond says Youth Projects is always on the lookout for new employers willing to give young people a go, either as short-term workers or as longer-term options. “Those who do have addressed job vacancies and found reliable local workers,” Raymond says.
Young people are psychologist Peter Langdon’s specialty. He has been on call for some of the western suburbs’ more infamous moments, when streets erupted with neighbourhood violence and school yards of young people were impacted. Too many kids, he finds, are living ‘virtual’ lives. Face to face skills are diminishing – why talk when you can text? But texting cuts down brain activity – facial expressions, voice nuances and body language are lost. Texting is so quick; talking takes mental effort. Langdon wants town planners to think about young people as they “renew” our town centres and build new ones. Town planners, he says, need to leave spaces for young people, and councils need to get out and start talking to young people in less advantaged areas and step into their shoes for a couple of days. “We could also see graffiti as an artform, as expression, not as vandalism,” he says. “Graffiti dates back beyond the Roman times; it’s on all the temples.” What we need to arm young people with, Langdon says, is awareness about experimentation with alcohol and drugs, the personal and physical threat factors, and addictive elements that can trap them in unhappy and often violent relationships. While community life seemingly lacks connective fibre, Langdon urges young people to reach out when they need help, to walk in the door of Youth Projects, Headspace, Dianella, Lentara, the City Mission or Mission of the Streets and Lanes, to find people of good faith who can open doors and show them other pathways to get through the “youth” years in good shape. For an extended version of this story, visit sunburyweekly.com.au Melanie Raymond at Youth Projects www. youthprojects.org.au Peter Langdon at Creative Solutions www.cscpsychology.com.au
July 30, 2013 \ WEEKLY – YOUR COMMUNITY VOICE 9
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Red alert for young strugglers By Helen Grimaux
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Jobs fair: Hume Council is hosting a jobs fair at the Hume Global Learning Centre in a bid to fill vacancies in the Craigieburn shopping centre and surrounds. From noon on August 28 at 75-95 Central Park Avenue, Craigieburn. Details: 9205â€‰2858. Goal spot: Join author and CEO of the Goal Spot For Women, Sophie Trpcevski, for a presentation on â€œhow to help women create a mindset of empowermentâ€?; on August 8, noon2.30pm, at Hume Global Learning Centre, 1093 Pascoe Vale Road, Broadmeadows. Details: 9205â€‰2835. Hume sings: Join With One Voice choir to remove barriers and improve health. No experience necessary; Wednesdays at 6-7.15pm, Homestead Community and Learning Centre, 30 Wiltshire Drive, Roxburgh Park. Details: 8679 6088.
HUME, Brimbank and Dandenong lead Melbourne in the â€˜disadvantage stakesâ€™, according to the Australian Bureau of Statisticsâ€™ socio-economic indexes for areas. The disadvantage formula is derived from factors such as low income, low education levels, high unemployment, and jobs in relatively unskilled occupations. Red Group, led by Joe Duncan, tries to make a difference by being an employer partner in Youth Projects (see Inside Story, page 9), which offers jobs to the young. Mr Duncan knows that if you start from a low base, getting a break is the only way out of the poverty trap. â€œI come from a rough background,â€? the Coolaroo-based manufacturer said. â€œMy mum was a single parent; we were poor and we lived in a very bad area. I struggled to make it. I got some breaks and thatâ€™s why I try to help others.â€? The Red Group has just secured
the Australia-wide Coles contract to take all its soft plastic recycling as a partner in the supermarket giantâ€™s schools program. Mr Duncan and partner Liz Kasell promote their workplace as an educational enterprise, and have structured their business as a place where young people can get experience. Red Group collects the soft plastics people canâ€™t recycle through council bins â€“ all the bits of plastic packaging that donâ€™t have the recycling triangle or a PET food-grade plastic number. Even newspaper cling wrap goes into the Red bins at schools and supermarkets. â€œAnyone can export plastic; we process it and turn it into new things,â€? Mr Duncan said. â€œWe make benches, tables and chairs, tree netting, all sorts of things ... otherwise it all goes to China and then theyâ€™ll sell it back to us.â€? Many young people needing a break are sent to the Red Group for real-life experience, especially when the conveyor belts are in
In the driverâ€™s seat: Ihab Mamhoud doing his daily rounds at Red Group.
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To market: Visit the Highlands Farmersâ€™ and Community Market on the third Saturday of each month from 9amâ€“2pm. At 1 North Shore Drive, Craigieburn. Details: highlandsfarmersmarket.com.
â€œSome are pretty good,â€? Mr Duncan said. â€œIt gives them a platform to apply to bigger companies with a reference that shows they have had experience.â€™â€™
full production. Most young jobseekers, Mr Duncan has found, respond to being given a chance and some, such as Ihab Mamhoud, have become part of the Red team.
Roast of the day with vegetables or
Chicken Parma with chips & salad or
Fish & chips with salad
Bread & butter pudding with cream
Pot of tap beer or
Glass of house wine
Pineapple fritter with ice-cream
Pot of soft drink or
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Parents, children, grandparents and couples living in the Hume area now have a central contact point for information and advice on improving relationships within their family. The Family Relationship Centre offers a range of professional and confidential services to help separating couples and families that are separated.
Your Centre can help by: • Strengthening family relationships • Helping families stay together • Assisting families through separation
32 Dunlop Road, Hoppers
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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.
Monday-Wednesday 1/2 hour Special $110
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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 Hume Weekly 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
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Public Notices ALL ADVERTISERS - PLEASE NOTE
IMPORTANT NOTICE TO ALL ADVERTISERS
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Northern Health will be hosting a number of feedback forums at Craigieburn Health Service in August for interested patients, carers and visitors. All are welcome to attend. For more information or to register your interest, please call 8338 3005.
Public Notices Craigieburn Health Service Feedback Forums
mel ref 203 D11 Crossing
1300 138 910
Enquiries will be treated confidentially. These services are an important part of the Australian Government’s Family Law Reforms. For additional information visit www.australia.gov.au/familyrelationships or call the Family Relationship Advice Line on 1800 050 321
1100 Pascoe Vale Road, Broadmeadows.Telephone 9351 3700.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Authorised by the Australian Government, Capital Hill, Canberra
CLASSIFIEDS DEADLINES For Hume Weekly are as follows: Proof Deadline: All classifieds:
Friday 2.30pm Friday 4.30pm
Phone 1300 138 910
8.30am-5.00pm, Monday - Friday. All major credit cards accepted.
Health and Wellbeing
Clairvoyants and Astrology
Full Body Massage
CLAIRVOYANT Tarot card readings etc. Past, present, future. All you wish to know and much more. I can help with problems, jealousy, marriage and bad luck. Please phone 9354 8440. Coburg.
RELAXATION 219 Ascot Vale Rd, 3032. Phone: 9004 1477.
7 days, 9.30am - 9.30pm. 5 City Place, Sunshine. Phone 9311 0198.
1300 138 910
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High quality service and low price. 47 Dickson Street, Sunshine. Call 9311 9994. 259 Ballarat Road, Footscray. Call 8307 0114.
Massage. Private studio. Appt. Moonee Ponds. 10am-8pm. Phone 0404 814 017.
Review all the latest property
July 30, 2013 HUME WEEKLY – YOUR COMMUNITY VOICE [ 15 ] July 30, 2013 \ WEEKLY – YOUR COMMUNITY VOICE 15
1300 138 910
Weekly Classifieds Trading World
We require keen, enthusiastic and reliable Drivers for our Campbellfield and Deer Park plants. Successful applicants must have HR Licence and HR experience essential. Agitator experience preferred.
Pets and Pet Care
“HELPING YOUR FRIENDS LIVE LONGER AND HEALTHIER LIVES”
Central Pre-Mix Concrete Phone 9303 9112 Mon-Fri G6194161
Heavy Vehicle Diesel Mechanics Daimler Trucks Somerton currently have vacancies for experienced Heavy Vehicle Diesel Mechanics to join their busy Service Department. Various shifts available. If you feel you are suitable please forward your CV to:
Discounted Desexing & Microchipping until end of August
Andrew’s Airport Parking is now considered Australia’s largest off airport parking company with locations in Melbourne and Brisbane. Opportunities now exist for the following to join our team, located just minutes from Melbourne Airport. - Full Time Customer Service Officers - Full Time Shuttle Bus Drivers The successful applicants will need: • Exceptional Customer Service skill • Excellent communication skills, verbal and written • Able to drive Manual & Automatic vehicles • Able to work shift work including some weekends • Light Rigid License required for the Shuttle Bus Driver role If you’re looking for a challenge in a fast paced environment with an excellent team, good company culture and opportunities for career advancements don’t miss out, apply now! Resume and cover letter can be emailed to Peter Adams at: email@example.com or posted to PO Box 61, Tullamarine, VIC, 3043.
Situations Vacant DRIVERS - CONCRETE AGITATOR
• Pick-up/drop-off centre for Vern Ryan’s Pet Resort (dog boarding) • In-house blood testing • X-ray
THE BROADMEADOWS VET Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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or apply online at WWW.FERMA X .COM.AU
“The Broadmeadows Vet” • Join our monthly email newsletter
Are you offering
OPPORTUNITY! ARE YOU OUR NEW FRANCHISE PARTNER? Site available now Campbellﬁeld Plaza
CAMPBELLFIELD Contact Michael Standley
M: 0416 256 338 P: (03) 8851 4200 E: email@example.com W: www.noodlebox.com.au - PROUDLY AUSTRALIAN OWNED & OPERATED G6157061AA-dc16Jul
Much hardship and difficulty is caused to job-seekers by misleading advertising placed in employment columns.
Our Professional Employment and Situations Vacant columns are reserved for advertisements which carry a SPECIFIC and GENUINE offer of employment. All employment advertisements must state clearly the type of job offered and remuneration offered. (i.e. salary package, retainer plus commission or commission only). "Commission only'' jobs are only accepted in these columns PROVIDED that this is clearly stated in the ad AND the employer is paying Workcover and Superannuation. If not, then these advertisements MUST be placed in an alternate classification such as Self Employment Opportunities. Placing misleading advertisements is an offence against the Competition and Consumer Act and all advertisements are subject to the publisher's approval. For further advice contact the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission on 9290 1800. Whilst Metro Media Publishing make every attempt to screen job advertisements, WE DO NOT ACCEPT LIABILIT Y FOR ADVERTISERS WHO FAIL TO C O M P LY W I T H T H E S E REGULATIONS.
Classifieds 1300 138 910 [ 16WEEKLY ] HUME WEEKLY – YOUR COMMUNITY 16 – YOUR COMMUNITY VOICE \ JulyVOICE 30, 2013July 30, 2013
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CERTIFICATE IV IN BUILDING AND CONSTRUCTION (Evening Course) Commencing on 22nd Aug 2013 Location: Williamstown Campus Builder Pathway Course with a support system to assist you in obtaining your builders license. AFL Footballer / AFL Multicultural Ambassador
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Motor minded The car you buy can reveal a lot about you, writes Rebecca Miller.
are popular with women under 30. They want economical and stylish vehicles with features like Bluetooth and voice control,’’ he says. ‘‘Males under 30 prefer utes, even if they’re not a tradie. ‘‘SUVs and large sedans are popular for the 30 to 50 age group, often dictated by family needs. ‘‘Women 50 and over go back to small cars as the kids have grown up and they want something easy to drive. ‘‘Men go for more aspirational cars that they’ve always wanted; style, power and prestige are what they look for.’’ Asked for her advice on buying a new car, Crowe suggests shopping around. ‘‘Don’t be scared to get the dealers into a price war. Girls should also take a guy with them to avoid the risk of being taken advantage of, and to speed up the process.’’ Sistanis recommends taking a test drive, making a list of important features and, if trading in an old car, visiting a website to get an understanding of what it may be worth.
Getty Images/Brand X
uying a new car is right up there for most people as one of the most expensive endeavours we ever undertake – and one you want to get right. Depending on their age and gender, drivers tend to follow certain patterns when changing vehicles. New car owners Bonnie Crowe, 25, and over-50 Graham Howes bought their vehicles last year. ‘‘I went for the Mazda 2, mainly on price when compared to other small cars in that size range,’’ Crowe says. ‘‘I knew I wanted a hatchback with four doors, so I looked at a range of cars that fit that description.’’ Howes chose a VE Commodore. ‘‘It was great value, well sized and I liked the style. It was Australian-made and I like the idea of keeping more money in our economy rather than see it go overseas.’’ Sunbury Ford principal dealer Michael Sistanis says buyers typically choose their cars for a range of reasons. ‘‘Small to medium-sized cars and small SUVs
Good fit: SUVs are popular with many families.
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Now available at iPhone is a registered trade mark of apple Inc, registered in the U. S. and other countries. App Store is a service mark of Apple, Inc. July 30, 2013 \ WEEKLY – YOUR COMMUNITY VOICE[ 17 17 ] July 30, 2013 HUME WEEKLY – YOUR COMMUNITY VOICE
Too little, much too late for City home court advantage for the Broncos (14-4) against McKinnon Cougars (13-5) in the semi-finals. Ringwood (16-2) finished top and will play Waverley (10-7) in the other semi-finals. For finals venues and tip-off times, check bigv.com.au and humeweekly.com.au for updates. In division 1, Craigieburn beat Geelong by 15 points in a promising lead-up to this weekend’s semifinal meeting between the teams. Craigeiburn won 60-45 with Tenille Cann scoring 18 points and Nicole McMahon 10 to go with 16 rebounds. Craigieburn and Geelong both finished the season with 14-4 records. Craigieburn won both head-to-head clashes with Geelong during the season. In men’s division 1, Craigieburn lost 70-44 to Mildura Heat on Saturday and finished the season on Sunday against Melbourne Uni after the Weekly went to print. For updated results and finals venues and tip-off times, go to humeweekly.com.au
SCOREBOARD ■ FOOTBALL ESSENDON DISTRICT FL Premier AVONDALE HTS 9.1 14.6 20.10 24.13 (157) OAK PARK 1.1 5.3 5.5 6.6 (42) Goals: Avondale Heights: P Rose 10 N Dimartino 5 M Cravino 2 N Grabowski 2 J Free P Smith C Johnson J Grabowski A Aparo. Oak Park: T Coles 2 J Pascu 2 T German J Kennedy. Best: Avondale Heights: P Rose J Morris R Magin N Dimartino J Free J Athanasiou. Oak Park: T German J Pascu A Mastropasqua J Bassi J Kennedy T Schimmelbusch. AIRPORT WEST 8.1 10.3 13.7 19.9 (123) MARIB. PARK 2.6 5.7 7.9 11.11 (77) Goals: Airport West: M Kenny 4 J McVeigh 3 D Courouzou 2 C Schultz 2 F Agresta 2 D Harris 2 C Rogers L Scown G Urquhart D Saliba. Maribyrnong Park: M Abdulwahed 3 J Solomon 3 T Lee N Black A Panayi N Tee M Smith. Best: Airport West: S Hogan A Walsh L Scown G Barbuto D Harris T Barbero. Maribyrnong Park: B Holland N Black B Mihocek S Cave N Tee N McLellan. GREENVALE 7.3 11.5 18.8 23.15 (153) ESSENDON DS 2.6 4.8 6.12 8.14 (62) Goals: Greenvale: S Potter 5 J Hemala 4 A Aloi 2 S Brewer 2 J Thompson 2 E Kuret 2 D Bicer 2 C Wight J Rohan B Clifton D Sardo. Essendon Doutta Stars: S Aitken 2 B McClure 2 D Rayson M Hutchesson A Johnston B Thomas. Best: Greenvale: S Potter J Hemala S Brewer A Aloi E Kuret D Smith. Essendon Doutta Stars: S Ehmer B Langtry B McClure J McNamara S Aitken T Edwards.
P W L Aberfeldie 14 13 1 Greenvale 14 13 1 Avondale H. 14 9 5 Airport West 14 9 5 Marib. Park 14 8 6 Strathmore 14 8 6 Keilor 14 4 10 Essendon DS 14 4 10 Pascoe Vale 14 2 12 Oak Park 14 0 14
D For 0 1446 0 1594 0 1575 0 1462 0 1399 0 1215 0 1241 0 1224 0 1046 0 863
Agst 865 960 1219 1162 1288 1283 1317 1438 1402 2131
Hume City Broncos finished on a winning note in the Big V Basketball men’s state championship on Saturday night with a six-point margin over Bulleen Boomers. And the Broncos’ finals-bound women’s team geared up for playoffs with a six-point win against Waverley Falcons on Sunday. The men winning 95-89 against Bulleen ended a tough campaign for Hume which yielded just five wins, 13 losses and an eighth-of-10 finish on the ladder. Jermaine Maybank scored 24 points for Hume, while Jamal Brown scored 14 points to go with 17 rebounds. Hume won two of its first three games before a seven-game losing streak sunk its top four hopes. Back-to-back wins to end the campaign were some consolation for another seven-game series of losses in the season’s back half. Hume secured second place in the women’s state championship on Sunday with a 70-64 win away at Waverley Falcons. The win was largely inconsequential to Hume’s finals opponent but does ensure
Heated situation: Cragieburn and Taylors Lakes players try some ‘push and shove’ in the quarter-time break of their EDFL division 1 game on Saturday. For more action shots from Darren Howe’s gallery, go to humeweekly.com.au
% Pts 167.17 52 166.04 52 129.2 36 125.82 36 108.62 32 94.7 32 94.23 16 85.12 16 74.61 8 40.5 0
Division 1 NTHN SAINTS 1.1 6.6 11.13 16.18 (114) TULLAMARINE 2.7 2.7 6.8 8.10 (58) Goals: Northern Saints: D Abdul-Wahed 4 M Simioni 3 F Ahmad 3 A Saad E Kako Z Saad M Ozdemir F Caruso R Ferraro. Tullamarine: S Vernon 2 A Scott 2 L Smith R Laurie W Becker J Marcy. Best: Northern Saints: K Ahmad F Ahmad F Caruso N Caruso M Simioni E Kako. Tullamarine: C Laurie D Hynninen C Steele A Sayers N Biggs J Tate. GLENROY 7.3 7.4 14.7 20.11 (131) WEST COBURG 0.0 4.3 6.6 8.9 (57) Goals: Glenroy: B Morrison 5 A Bardan 2 D Mackertich 2 H Woodhouse 2 B Cronin 2 A Dennis 2 J Borg A Kite A Collins D Campbell R Carruthers. West Coburg: T Campbell 3 A Stewart 2 D Kutrolli D Troy M Webb. Best: Glenroy: K Shrimpton D Campbell T Dulic B Faulkner B Cronin A Bardan. West Coburg: M Lilino D McMillan T McMillan P Schwalger A Fitaax J Tsonis. HADFIELD 14.12 (96) WESTMEADOWS 6.4 (40) Goals: Hadfield: M Patane 5 F Merhi 4 H McKerchar 2 Z Polizzi A Colaidis T Robertson. Westmeadows: D Willcocks 2 J Fenton N Cook M O’Neill R Aldridge.
18 WEEKLY – YOUR COMMUNITY VOICE \ July 30, 2013
Best: Hadfield: H McKerchar D Ferraro F Merhi M Patane S Vocale C Ahern. Westmeadows: J Fenton M O’Neill D Willcocks N Cook E Penaluna R Gleisner. TAYLORS LAKES 4.4 8.6 10.8 19.11 (125) CRAIGIEBURN 5.4 6.5 10.11 12.12 (84) Goals: Taylors Lakes: M Xuereb 6 A Asani 4 N Taylor 2 C Monaco A Longo R Asciak A Longo D Darmanin A Gallina M Morelli. Craigieburn: S Eldridge 3 C Degiorgio 2 N Fletcher 2 J Layley D King B Gordon C Viani S Anderson. Best: Taylors Lakes: A Asani A Longo M Xuereb D McFerran R Asciak C Monaco. Craigieburn: S Eldridge C Viani B Mall D King M Laffan C Degiorgio. Division 2 HILLSIDE 5.5 8.5 14.10 16.11 (107) COBURG DIST. 1.0 4.2 5.2 9.3 (57) Goals: Hillside: A O’Hailpin 4 L Pulitano 3 M Micallef 2 R Psaila 2 F Dilizia P Edwards J Portelli S Sarkis A Farrar. Coburg Districts: T Moughanie 2 S Pipe 2 J Scheriani L Broad W Broad D Lumsden R Steer. Best: Hillside: M Micallef A Farrar R Psaila J Catania A O’Hailpin J Reinmuth. Coburg Districts: L Broad C Bone B Kassis S Pipe S Wallace. EAST KEILOR 3.3 4.6 5.8 8.8 (56) ROXBURGH PK 2.1 4.4 5.6 6.9 (45) Goals: East Keilor: C Van Der Byl 2 L Conidi S Baxter A Ruberto S Ujcich D Hill B Lucas. Roxburgh Park: N/A. Best: East Keilor: L Conidi A Ruberto W Guest J Madden R Balla L McCormack. Roxburgh Park: N/A. MOONEE VALLEY 18.17 (125) JACANA 1.8 (14) Goals: Moonee Valley: J Faba 4 J Hearns 3 R Halabi 2 R Ball 2 A White 2 N Wilson 2 M Tanner T Wilson J O’Brien. Jacana: N/A. Best: Moonee Valley: A Younan M Tanner M Bourke A White D Brooks J Faba. Jacana: N/A.
Premier OLD XAV’S 2.4 3.8 7.13 10.18 (78) ST BERNARDS 2.3 6.6 6.6 8.7 (55) Goals: Old Xaverians: B Goss 3 M Handley 2 S Tagliabue 2 M Ambrose J Williams L Keith. St Bernards: A Merrington 2 A Singleton B Garth M Sullivan J Gay A Bentick T Sullivan. Best: Old Xaverians: S Lees M Allan S Tagliabue M Bate M Darvell M Jenkinson. St Bernards: S Caven T Caven N Kazuro A Singleton B Garth T Sullivan. Ladder Old Xaverians Univ Blacks St Bedes /MT Old Scotch De La Salle Collegians St Bernards Beaumaris Uni Blues Old Carey
P W L 14 11 3 14 10 3 14 10 4 14 8 6 14 7 7 14 6 8 14 6 8 14 5 8 14 5 9 14 1 13
D For 0 1418 1 1057 0 1276 0 1306 0 1066 0 1139 0 1156 1 1025 0 1068 0 897
Agst 909 837 1142 1266 1077 1046 1186 1204 1428 1313
% Pts 156.00 44 126.28 42 111.73 40 103.16 32 98.98 28 108.89 24 97.47 24 85.13 22 74.79 20 68.32 4
Premier C: Marcellin 20.16 d Banyule 5.8; Mazenod 16.12 d Old Camberwell 6.6; Old Ivanhoe 11.13 d NOBS/St Pats 7.6; Oakleigh 18.17 d Peninsula 9.10; Monash Blues 12.5 d PEGS 7.14
VFL ESSENDON 8.9 13.11 16.14 21.19 (145) BENDIGO 3.1 3.4 4.6 5.6 (36) Goals: Essendon: Gumbleton 4 Shinners 4 Davey 3 Duscher 2 Lovett-Murray 2 Ashby Firman Browne Kavanagh Ambrose Hams. Bendigo: Lange 2 Walls Bolton Hams. Best: Essendon: Gumbleton Van Unen Browne Hille Tipungwuti O’Brien. Bendigo: Beck Mc Linden Magin Clark Bolton Lange. At Windy Hill.
MELBOURNE WINTER LEAGUE B: NC Rebels 2 d Dia Ck 2, Melb Uni 20 d Donc 2, Ess 5 d Bund 1, Wav 7 d Lat Uni 1, Mon Uni 11 d GMBC 10, For Hill 7 d Ring 6. BR: NC Rebels 14 d Dia Ck 1, Melb Uni 18 d Donc 0, Bund 7 d Ess 6, Lat Uni 3 d Wav 2, Mon Uni 12 d GMBC 7, Ring 7 d For Hill 2. DV U-15: Dia Ck 18 d Ess 8, NC Rebels/ Bund 14 d Resch 3.
■ SCHOOL SPORT AGSV BOYS FOOTBALL: Grand-final: PEGS 12.9 d Trinity 11.12. CROSS COUNTRY: Marcellin 26 Trinity 23 Peninsula 19 Mentone Camberwell 15 Yarra Valley 14 PEGS 11 Ivanhoe 9 Assumption 3. Premiers: Marcellin. HOCKEY: Camberwell 3 d Yarra Valley 2, PEGS 2 d Trinity 1, Ivanhoe 3 d Mentone 0. Premiers: Camberwell. SOCCER: PEGS 5 d Ivanhoe 0, Marcellin 3 d Trinity 2, Mentone 8 d Peninsula 1, Camberwell 1 drew Yarra Valley 1. Premiers: PEGS.
AGSV/APS GIRLS BASKETBALL: Haileybury 44 d Wesley 33, Mentone 50 d Geelong Coll 38, Caulfield 49 d Yarra Valley 27, Peninsula 33 d Carey 22, PEGS 39 d ACK 34. CROSS COUNTRY: Wesley 39 Haileybury 73 Caulfield 87 Carey 98 PEGS 132 Geelong Gram 235. NETBALL: Wesley 5 d Haileybury 34, Mentone 59 d Geelong Coll 49, Carey 56 d Peninsula 28, Caulfield 54 d Yarra Valley 39, PEGS 45 drew ACK 45, Geelong Gram 59 d Ivanhoe 50, Carey 52 d Geelong Gram 30.
Saints do enough to stay on top By Teo Pellizzeri Northern Saints kicked their second-lowest score of the year on Saturday but still beat Tullamarine by 56 points in division 1 of the Essendon District Football League. A week after claiming top spot from Tullamarine, the Saints consolidated their new tag as premiership and promotion favourites with the 16.18 (114) to 8.10 (58) win at Charles Mutton Reserve. Northern Saints (13-2) lead by a game and a half from Glenroy (11-
1-3), with Tullamarine down to third (11-1-3) with three rounds to go. The normally free-scoring Saints showed their defensive side on Saturday, holding Tulla scoreless in the second quarter and to just 2.3 for the day kicking with the wind. Tullamarine kicked 2.7 to the scoring end in the first quarter but couldn’t resist in the second term as the Saints kicked five unanswered goals to take the lead. “It was a pretty strong, 3-4-goal breeze,” Saints coach Nat Caruso said.
‘It was fierce early and we both had a crack, but after half time we got the ascendancy.’ - coach Nat Caruso “I said at quarter time not to over-kick, just to keep possession. It was fierce early and we both had a crack, but after half time we got the ascendancy and held the lead. “We have no problems with our
inbrief EDFL PREMIER Greenvale thrashed Essendon Doutta Stars by 91 points on Saturday, but the huge margin wasn’t enough to return the Jets to the top of the ladder. The 23.15 (153) to 8.14 (62) win keeps 13-1 Greenvale second behind Aberfeldie by one percentage point. The Jets are four games clear of third with four rounds to go and are all but certain to meet Aberfeldie in the qualifying final. Simon Potter was best afield with five goals on Saturday, while Julian Hemala kicked four. In other games, Avondale Heights beat Oak Park by 115 points and Airport West beat Maribyrnong Park by 46. It means the Heights and Eagles (both 9-5) hold third and fourth from fellow finals contenders Maribyrnong Park and Strathmore (both 8-6). Greenvale plays Aberfeldie at Greenvale Reserve this weekend from 2.15pm.
attack, and the defensive mindset is starting to come along. “It’s about players getting back in transition to help out their teammates.” Defender Kassam Ahmad was the Saints’ best on Saturday, while Daheg Abdul-Wahed kicked four goals and Michael Simioni and Fidaa Ahmed booted three each. Colin Laurie, Drew Hynninen and Craig Steele were Tullamarine’s best players, while Scott Vernan and Adam Scott booted two goals each.
Fractions now match actions for Craigieburn Percentage may be enough to save Craigieburn from relegation after fellow battlers Westmeadows lost to Hadfield in Essendon District Football League division 1 on Saturday. With only games against finalsbound teams to come for the Tigers, Saturday’s 14.12 (96) to 6.4 (40) defeat leaves Westmeadows needing a major upset or some very favourable results in other games to avoid the drop to division 2. Craigieburn pushed Taylors Lakes for three quarters but ultimately fell 19.11 (125) to 12.12 (84) at DS Aitken Reserve. Both teams share two-and-13 records, but Craigieburn’s percentage of 60.75 still leads Westmeadows’ 51.64. Westmeadows has finals-bound Taylors Lakes, Glenroy and Northern Saints to come in the last three weeks, while Craigieburn plays Tullamarine this weekend but then ends with fellow non-finalists West
VPL Hume City displayed its credentials as a title challenger on Friday night, drawing 1-1 away at Bentleigh Greens in Victorian Premier League. Turhan Sumbul put Hume City in front at 16 minutes before Ryan De Vries equalised in the 37th. Bentleigh (28 points, +13 goals) is second on the table from Melbourne Knights (28, +7) and Hume (28, -4), behind runaway leader Northcote City. Hume City hosts Dandenong Thunder at Broadmeadows Valley Park at 3pm on Sunday.
FFV STATE LEAGUES North Sunshine Eagles have been expelled from the state league 3 north-west. All the club’s 21 points – good enough for seventh at the end of round 14 – were stripped and the club fined $15,000 over an off-field brawl after the match against Sporting Whittlesea on June 29. North Sunshine has until Wednesday to appeal the decision.
Hands on: Craigieburn’s Jake Layley tackles Taylors Lakes’ Christian Monaco
Coburg and Hadfield. Craigieburn led Taylors Lakes at the last change on Saturday but was swamped by a nine-goal last term from the Lions. Adem Asani booted four goals as best afield, while spearhead Mark Xuereb led Taylors Lakes’ charge to victory. Scott Eldridge booted three goals for Craigieburn, while Corey Vilani and Bryce Mall were other better Eagles. At Willowbrook Reserve, Westmeadows was within two points of Hadfield at half time but could kick only two more goals for the day while the Hawks booted four majors in the third and five in the last. Matt Patane (five goals) and Ferras Mehri (four) led the scoring for Hadfield, while Heath McKerchar was the Hawks’ best. Jarrod Fenton and Mitchell O’Neill were better Tigers. Glenroy’s seven unanswered goals in the opening term set it on course for a comfortable win against West Coburg, 20.11 (131) to 8.9 (57). Billy Morrison kicked five goals for the Roys, while Keegan Shrimpton, Danny Campbell and Travis Dulic were better players. In division 2, Roxburgh Park has gone from challenging for second spot to out of the top four altogether in the space of two games after an 11-point loss to East Keilor. The Cougars led narrowly at every change to set up 8.8 (56) to 6.9 (45) in the low-scoring slog at Overland Reserve. The loss dumped Roxburgh Park (8-7) to fifth, a game behind Keilor Park (9-6) with East Keilor (10-5) claiming third. Nikolas Dimeski and Jamie Grant were Roxburgh Park’s best in the defeat. Moonee Valley had few troubles consolidating second as it thrashed Jacana 18.17 (125) to 1.8 (14) with Anthony Younan and Michael Tanner better players. Keilor Park
Breaking free: Taylors Lakes’ Anthony Longo tries to escape Craigieburn’s Shayne Anderson.
(9-6) moved into fourth at Roxburgh Park’s expense (8-7) as the Devils beat East Sunbury 19.16 (130) to 7.5 (47). The score was both East Sunbury’s highest of the season and the club’s lowest losing margin
in its inaugural campaign. In the weekend’s other match, Hillside beat Coburg Districts by 50 points. Gallery online: Go to humeweekly. com.au for more action shots from Craigieburn v Taylors Lakes
City West Falcons will play Peninsula Waves in the Victorian Netball League championship grand final tomorrow night. Peninsula reached the match by beating last season’s runner-up, VU Western Lightning, 43-40 in the preliminary final. City West beat Peninsula 50-43 in the qualifying final but drew 48-all when the teams played in mid May and lost 56-44 in early July. The championship division grand final starts at 9pm on Wednesday at the State Netball and Hockey Centre. The division 1 grand final sees Boroondara Genesis meet Yarra Valley Grammar Ariels, while City West plays Yarra Valley in under-19. Both matches start at 7pm.
July 30, 2013 \ WEEKLY – YOUR COMMUNITY VOICE 19