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Wednesday 3 July 2019
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Gas delay an ‘opportunity’ Keith Platt email@example.com AN announcement that AGL is delaying its plans to import gas through Crib Point by one year has renewed calls for the power companies and governments to work towards “a real renewable energy future”. “The delay comes amid nationwide fury that Australians are paying some of the highest gas prices in the world while Australia remains the number one gas exporter,” Save Westernport president Louise Page said. While the community group and Environment Victoria want the planned floating gas import terminal “scrapped altogether”, Ms Page said the delay was “an opportunity to do better”. “We call on the Premier Daniel Andrews, federal MP for Flinders Greg Hunt and AGL CEO Brett Redman to reject business-as-usual fixes that anchor us to the energy past.” Environment Victoria campaigns manager Dr Nicholas Aberle said AGL being “happy” to delay the project “shows that their claims about potential gas shortfalls have been exaggerated”. AGL announced last Friday (28 June) that it expected “first gas to be delivered” from its “proposed” gas import jetty at Crib Point in the second half of the 2022 financial year, one year later than previously announced. The state government is awaiting the outcome of an environmental effects statement (EES) before deciding on the plan. Success of the proposal also depends on the building of a gas pipeline from Crib Point to Packenham, which is also being opposed because of its use of farmland. AGL says the delay is being caused by its decision to use the Hoegh Esperanza as the floating storage and regasification unit (FSRU) instead of the Hoegh Giant. “AGL believes the Esperanza better fits timing and operational requirements arising from the environment effects statement (EES) process currently being undertaken by the Victorian government,” the company stated in a “community update”. “Also, in response to the local communities strongly held views about the unique environment in Western Port and that the Ramsar wet-
MEMBERS of the Save Westernport group fighting to stop a gas import terminal at Crib Point were disappointed when they were unable to
present AGL CEO Brett Redman with a 17,000-signature petition while he was in Melbourne for Australian Energy Week (10-14 June). Instead, the
land must be protected, AGL has heard the need to fully assess any seasonal variations in marine the environment around the proposed FSRU site at Crib Point, and to present the full data transparently at EES exhibition,” AGL’s project director Ricky McNally said. “We genuinely respect the work of local community groups like Save Westernport, who have vocally and vigorously worked to protect the en-
■ ■ ■ ■ ■
demonstrators’ petition was presented to a picture of Mr Redman attached to a stick. Although he did not receive the petition or hear directly from
vironment and we have listened to them.” Dr Aberle said AGL’s change of FSRU was a “positive” attempt to reduce the impact of its project on Western Port’s marine environment, “but they still can’t escape damaging the climate through liquefying and transporting gas – gas which may have actually been exported from Australia in the first place”. “The smarter alternative is reducing gas con-
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residents, Mr Redman met privately with Save Westernport president, Louise Page and Environment Victoria CEO, Jono Le Nauze. Picture: Supplied
sumption, not expanding supply, so neither Western Port nor the climate need to be damaged. This could cut millions of tonnes of CO2 from Victoria and help homes and businesses save on their energy bills,” Dr Aberle said. “AGL’s terminal would acquire gas at international prices, so importing gas will do nothing to reduce gas prices in Australia. High prices are here to stay.”
COMMUNITY EVENTS CALENDAR Sponsored by Balnarring & District Community Bank® Branch
JULY Crib Point Community Market Sat July13, 9am - 1pm. Crib Point Community House, 7 Park Road, Crib Point. Community stall: sewing & scrapbooking supplies. Handcrafted products, upcycled goods, Devonshire teas, kids’ Cribby Koala treasure hunt, and lots more. Enquiries and stall bookings ph: 5983 9888 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org Meditation with our angels for inner peace Sat 27 July, 2pm - 3 pm Bentons Square Community Centre, 145 Bentons Road, Mornington. This meeting is a quiet, gentle meditation. It’s fun and relaxed. No experience necessary. All beginners welcome. Free event. Call or text for bookings 0412 404 705. Email email@example.com www.IPMI.org.au Weight Loss Support Group Do you need help to lose some of that extra weight you are carrying about? Finding it difficult to keep the weight off? Come to Meeting Room 1 at the Hastings Community Hub, 1973 Frankston Flinders Road, Hastings, 9-11am every Wednesday. The first two visits are free to see if our club is what you want, then a oneoff fee of $50 and just $6 per week to join our friendly, supportive group. For further information call Rita on 0433 509 487. Petanque Come and enjoy the fun playing petanque on Wednesday and Sundays at Moorooduc Recreation Reserve, Derril Road Moorooduc from 1.45pm-4pm. All are welcome . Further info please contact Jim: 0458548491 or Jan: 0409132761 www.mornpenpetanque.org.au or emai: firstname.lastname@example.org Hastings Tennis Club Juniors coaching $15: Tues 4pm - 7pm, Thurs 4pm - 6pm, 45 minute lessons group max 6 children. Beginners to advanced. Modified balls and racquets for beginners. Cardio tennis Thurs 6pm. 45 minutes $15 Ray Turnham 0409 419 264 Mornington Dutch Australian Seniors Club Inviting you for a social get together, every Monday from 10.30am - 2pm. Join us in a Dutch card game, “Klaverjas” and a social game of Rummicub. Coffee and tea supplied. New members welcome. For more information ring Nel 59775680 or Elly 0432933292 Tyabb Hall - Frankston Flinders Rd, Tyabb. Free parking
Writers and Poets Society Meetings Morn Pen/Frankston Writers & Poets Society meets fortnightly at Benton’s Square Community Centre, 145 Benton’s road, Mornington, 11 am – we all have a story inside us to write. A warm, supportive, and inviting group welcomes you. $5 includes refreshments and friendship – E: email@example.com www.mpwritersfest.org - FB & twitter Volunteer your skills MP Writers and Book festival are now in the process of working towards our 2nd writers and book festival to be held in October 2019 in Frankston. If you wish to volunteer your skills on the steering committee for this event, please contact Beverley – E: firstname.lastname@example.org www.mpwritersfest.org - FB & twitter Hastings Combined Probus Club Meetings held 1st Monday of each month starting at 10am at The Hastings Sports Club. All retirees welcome. Outstanding guest speakers at each meeting, day trips and cruises, morning tea and lunch outings at various venues. Visitors welcome. Contact Secretary – Dulcie on 0417130643 Boomerang Bags There are fifteen Boomerang Bags groups across the Peninsula. Volunteers repurpose fabric destined for landfill into reusable bags to replace plastic bags. The Balnarring group meets on Thursdays 1-3pm at BPS in Civic Crt. Cheryl 0438633971. Find other groups at Boomerangbags.org Mornington Peninsula Writers Every 2nd and 4th Sat, 10am – 1pm Somerville Community House, Blacks Camp Road Somerville. Email email@example.com Mornington Peninsula Petanque Club Come and enjoy the fun playing petanque on Wednesday and Sundays at Moorooduc Recreation Reserve, Derril Road Moorooduc from 1.45pm-4pm. Further info contact Jim 0458548491 or Barb 0408394546 or email firstname.lastname@example.org Reclink Art Therapy Visual Arts course for adults Basic introduction to art making for health and wellbeing. During term times. Friday mornings 10am – noon. Wallaroo Community Centre, 6 Wallaroo Place, Hastings. Contact Gaye 0409174128 to book and enrol. JP locations National & International documents inc affadavits, stat decs & cert copies signed FREE of charge at police stations on the Peninsula. Frankston weekdays 10am to
3pm. Mornington: Mondays & Thursdays 11am to 2pm. Rosebud: Mondays & Thursdays 11am to 2pm. Carrum Downs: Mondays & Thursdays 5pm to 7pm. Hastings: Wednesdays 5pm to 7pm or Google find a JP Victoria or Ph1300365567. Alcoholics Anonymous - Mornington Peninsula Do you need help to stop drinking? You’re not alone, contact us now on our 24 hour helpline 1300 880 390 or find a local meeting at www.aatimes.org.au/meetings Polio Have you or do you know anyone who had polio or is now experiencing after effects of polio? Please come to our support group meeting held at 11am on the second Saturday of each month at the Information Centre, Main St, Mornington. Enquiries: 5981 2540 Frankston Prostate Support Group The support group meets on the last Thursday of each month at 10am in the King Close Community Hall in Frankston North. Men with prostate health issues and their partners are invited to attend the support group for discussion on prostate health issues and some friendly banter. Details: 0407817996 (Gordon) Epilepsy Support Group Meet every 2nd Saturday at St Francis Xavier Parish, 60 Davey St, Frankston from 1pm – 3pm. Further details phone Sue 0407 509 519 or Cris 0437 386 867 Al-Anon Family Groups If your loved one drinks too much and you don’t know where to turn, Al-Anon Family Groups can help! Confidential meetings are held in Chelsea every Tues. 7.30 - 9.00pm at Longbeach Place, 15 Chelsea Road. No appointment necessary. New members welcome. Foster carer Every child deserves to smile. Make 2018 the year you make a difference. Become a Foster Carer with VACCA Victorian Aboriginal Child Care Agency. Express your interest by visiting www.vacca.org or calling 9480 7300. Information sessions every month held in your area. Mornington Peninsula Astronomical Society Public Stargazing Hear inspiring talks, view stars, planets, clusters and galaxies through our powerful telescopes every Friday in January, and then 8pm on the 1st Friday of every month at The Briars dark-sky observatory. Melways ref 151 E1. Bookings are essential. Small fee payable. Details www.mpas.asn.au or phone 0419 253 252. Find us on Facebook - www.facebook.com/mpas0/
Better Breathers Respiratory Support Group Every 4th Monday of the month Better Breathers support group meet in the meeting room at the Mornington Information Centre, cnr Elizabeth and Main Sts from 2.00 to 4.00pm. We offer education and support for patients and carers coping with chronic lung disease with the aim of leading an improved quality of life. Details Christine 0419 314 587 Mornington Peninsula Family History Society Internet access to Ancestry, Find My Past & British newspaper archives. Also Aust BDM’s on CD’s. Library open Tues & Thurs 10.30-2.30pm & Sun 2-5pm. $10 Non Members Details 9783 7058. Frankston South Recreation Centre, Towerhill Rd, Frankston Mornington Peninsula Welsh Ladies Choir We warmly welcome new choristers to join a happy and supportive group of women who love singing together. No, you don’t have to be Welsh. No Welsh speaking skills are needed and no auditions are required. We rehearse on Sunday evenings in the comfort of the Frankston Uniting Church, High Street, Frankston. For more information contact Helen 0424719291 or email our secretary: email@example.com Weight Loss Support Group FInding it a struggle to lose weight? Is it difficult to maintain your weight loss. Do you need support from others who have achieved what they set out to do or are still forging alongthe healthier lifestyle treck? Come to your local TOWN clowb. Senior Citizens Hall, Herring St, Hastings 9am - 10.30am Wednesdays. $48 membership fee then $6 per week. You are wecome to attend two meetings for free. Further info Tira 0433 509 487 Balnarring Bowls & Social Club Come join us to maintain fitness & good health, make new friends and have a laugh, enjoy social days and compete if you like. Located at Bruce St Reserve, Balnarring. 5983 1655 or firstname.lastname@example.org Holy Trinity Anglican Church Op Shop 2nd Saturday of each month Jumble sale inluding furniture, plants, larger items, along with bric a brac. The Op Shop (benhind Coles) in Churst St, Hastings. Any inquiries: Judy 0425 848 957 Living with Autism Spectrum Resource support group, Monthly meetings Mondays, No cost. Phone for dates. Wallaroo Community Centre, Hastings. Contact: 5970 7000 Probus Club of Somerville 3rd Wednesday of each month at 9.45am St Andrews Church Hall, Eramosa Rd West. Activities, guest speakers, trips. All welcome. Contact Val 5977 6686. Hastings View Club Voice Interest Education of Women Raising funds for the Learning for Life Program. Meeting 3rd Friday of the month at 12noon at The Hastings Club, Marine Parade, Hastings. Contact Janet 0403 786 069. Combined Probus Club of Balnarring Third Friday of each month at 10am. Held at the Balnarring Community Hall Frankston-Flinders Rd, Balnarring. Guest speakers each month covering a wide range of subjects. The club has a diverse range of interest groups, outings and travel, Visitors and prospective new members are welcome. Contact Patsy Wilson on 5983 9949.
Duplicate Bridge Every Monday at 9.00am. The Flinders Bridge Group meets every Monday for Duplicate Bridge at the Flinders Golf Club. All players welcome (partner required). Cost is $5.00 oer person. Please email Peter on email@example.com. Social Bridge Each Wednesday 1.30pm-3.30pm. Come along to Social Bridge held in the Flinders Golf Club. All players are welcome and assistance is available for notvice palyers. Cost is $5.00 per person. Please contact Candy 0409 417 724 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org Dog Lovers Walking Group Join us for friendship, fun and exercise for dogs and owners. Baxter Park (Near Tennis Courts). Tuesdays at 8:30 am & 9:30 am & Thursdays at 9:30 am. Great for puppies. Regular social events as well. Contact Suzanne on 9789 8475 Hastings Senior Citizens Club Over 55? Have a cuppa and join us Mon-Fri 1-3pm Monday–bingo snooker & craft Tuesday–carpet bowls Wednesday–art or cards Thursday–cards Friday–board games Saturday–bingo fortnightly. Located at Herring St, Hastings Mornington Peninsula Community Dog Club Come and have fun with your dog while training it. We welcome dogs of any age. Every Saturday morning at Citation Oval, Mt Martha. Beginners class is at 10.15am. We help you to train your dog to listen to you and be obedient using positive reinforcement, through fun and games and everyday life experiences. For more info contact June 0407846991 or www.dogclub.org.au. Are you a Breast Cancer survivor? If so come and join us for a paddle in our Dragon Boat. We offer 3 ‘come and trys’ before joining our club. The 1st and 3rd Sunday of the month at Patterson Lakes, Carrum For fun, fitness and friendship. Call Marilyn 0433 114 338 or Lyndsay 0425 743 455. Mornington Peninsula Veterans Cricket Calling former and current cricketers over 60 wishing to re-establish their cricketing prowess to join us at the RM Hooper Oval, Graydens Road Tuerong on each Friday at 3 pm for a hit/training. Register your interest or for more information call Michael 0407 823 619 or Ian 0477 713 614 or email: email@example.com Moon Landing Celebration Sat 17 Aug, 7.30pm The Southern Peninsula Concert band in collaboration with the Mornington Astronomical Society is celebrating the 50th anniversary of the Moon landing with a selection of space themed music woven together with informative space talks. Stargazing with the MPAS telescopes will follow, weather permitting. MPAS Observatory Site, The Briars Historic Park, Mt Martha. Tickets and more information is available via the SPCB website www.spcb.com.au\ Mornington Patchworkers Sat 24 Aug,10am-5pm & Sun 25 Aug,10am-3pm. Celebrate 36 years of Stitching @ Stitch Fest 2019. Wilsons Road, Mornington. Early bird tickets online $8 www.trybooking/497996 or at the door $10. Further information www.morningtonpatch.com.au
COMMUNITY EVENT CALENDAR The next Community Event calendar will be published 6th August 2019. Email your free listing to firstname.lastname@example.org by 31st July 2019.
Move to a local bank. When you move your banking to Balnarring & District Community Bank® Branch you’ll have access to great banking products, premium customer service and a deeper satisfaction of knowing your banking is making great things happen within your community. Drop into your branch at Balnarring Shopping Centre, Balnarring or phone 5983 5543 to discover the impact your banking can have. Balnarring & District Community Bank® Branch Bendigo and Adelaide Bank Limited, ABN 11 068 049 178 AFSL/Australian Credit Licence 237879. A232496-06 (488704_v2) (28/06/2019)
Western Port News
3 July 2019
Shire to back airshow if permit sought Keith Platt email@example.com MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire’s requirement that Peninsula Aero Club conform to planning rules could jeopardise the staging of next year’s air show at Tyabb airfield. Club president Jack Vevers sees the shire’s insistence that the club seek a planning permit - as normally required for big events - as “blackmail”. The mayor, Cr David Gill, says the club and businesses associated with the airfield should conform to planning regulations. Mr Vevers on Sunday issued a news release claiming the shire had told the club it “will not be supporting a permit application to run the air show in 2020”. Not so, said Cr Gill: “[They] should just put in a permit application and stop misleading people. “We will work with them to make sure they get a permit for the air show. “We agree the air show is good for the peninsula, but they should stop this nonsense.” Mr Vevers said he had been told the shire “would not accept a secondary consent application as they have always done previously”. “We normally just write to the council and fill in a form which gives us a period to vary our permit so we can run the air show - say, seven days. It’s never been an issue before. “Now they have told me they want a full planning application before they will even consider it, but that would open up our permits so that they [can]
JUDY Pay’s World War 11 Mustang is one of the aircraft that regularly makes an appearance at Tyabb airfield and Tyabb Aero Club’s air shows. Picture: Supplied
get full control of the airfield. “They have a win at any cost attitude. They are using the issue as blackmail.” Cr Gill has rejected suggestions that the council is trying to shut down Tyabb airfield or businesses operating there. He said the shire wants to “work out the permit and zoning concerns”.
“There has been a lot of misleading publicity about the airfield and it is now time that our community know the facts,” Cr Gill said. “The council has been trying to resolve the issues including lack of permits, the need for a masterplan and a noise abatement plan, possible rezoning requirements and simply a club willingness to work with neighbours via the ex-
isting community reference group.” Under the Planning and Environment Act, 1987 businesses can be fined $1087 for operating without permits. Cr Gill’s statement follows council’s receipt of a report by a Queen’s Counsel that reportedly showed some businesses associated with the airfield were operating without the required permits. The News has asked for a
2013 FRANKSTON - FLINDERS ROAD, HASTINGS
copy of the ratepayer-funded report. Cr Gill said other businesses “must be a little perplexed that they are required to hang their permits on their walls and abide by conditions while at least some private airfield businesses aim to self-regulate within a largely residential area”. “For decades now the substitute for the rational resolution of problems has been to ramp up the rhetoric and create an ‘us against them’ scenario while clouding the real issues,” he said. “This leaves me wondering how this is going to help the workers and businesses involved. “The reality is that complex town planning matters will only be resolved by negotiation and applying standard regulations, not by any amount of abusive or disingenuous campaigning.” Cr Gill said that contrary to a report in The News (“Airfield reopens after permit talks” 25/6/19) he was “warmly welcomed” to an open day last month at the airfield. “It was surprising and untrue to read that I wasn’t welcome and didn’t know what I was talking about. There were, though, some who were only prepared to argue and make statements in order to gather support to put pressure on any council decisions,” he said. “The shire has spent hundreds of thousands of dollars assisting the airfield in the past and I hope continues to help ensure the viability of the businesses involved. “I listen to all, but that doesn’t mean just agreeing, no matter how influential one group may be. Our community would expect nothing less.” With Stephen Taylor
OPEN 7 DAYS Western Port News 3 July 2019
our comm u
urhood bpo H h g
t of ar
Neighbourhood Houses The heart of our Community New classes for TERM 3, 2019
Calling All Local Artists The Crib Point Community House inaugural August Art Attack art show is on 23rd & 24th August. Entries for the Art Show close on Friday 16th August.
The Art Show is on Saturday 24th August 10am-4pm, entry $5. Opening night on Friday 23rd August from 6-9 pm, $15 and includes light refreshments. Call 59839888 or email firstname.lastname@example.org and we’ll send you an entry form.
CALLING ON ALL LOCAL ARTISTS!!! Now Accepting Applications for Paintings and Sculptures e First Annual CPCH Presents th
ck ” ture a t t A t r A t s u g “Au n of Contemporary Art and Sculp
an Exhibitio August 2019 Opening Night 23 m Time: 7pm to 9p 24 August 2019 Exhibition Date m Time: 10am to 4p
gust Friday, 16th Au r than 12:00 PM te la no on . rs ovided in pe ill be accepted rms must be pr entry forms w Submission fo at day. No late th on l ai em or by
Showcase your work – Prizes Awarded Crib Point Community House, 7 Park Rd, Crib Point 3919 Ph: 5983 9888 | Email: email@example.com | www.cpch.org.au Welcome to the SOMERVILLE COMMUNITY HOUSE School Holiday and Term3 Program 2019 KEEP THE DATE – SATURDAY 10TH AUGUST
OPEN DAY AT COMMUNITY HOUSE
SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE
Crib Point Community House Inc. 7 Park Road, Crib Point. Vic 3919 Office: 5983 9888 Reg No. A0005121C
ABN 13 567 174 223
Don’t let the cold keep you cooped up inside, come to the Community House and join in one of our classes or groups. The rooms are always warm and cosy and the kettle’s always on. Yoga
Sheer Art Attack
Family Tree Circle
Make Your Own Massage Oils
Self-Inspired Portrait Knitters ‘n’ Hookers Leadlight Knots ‘n’ Natter
Learn to Meditate Sewing for Beginners
Cackle ‘n’ Craft Stress Workshop
Stitchin’ Sisters Patchwork
Call in 9-3 Monday to Thursday, 9-12 Friday, during school terms. www.cpch.org.au email: firstname.lastname@example.org Ph: 59839888 www.facebook.com/cribpointcommunityhouse
Holiday Art Classes and Term 3 Program
MEET YOUR COMMUNITY
NEW CLASSES NEW Adult Painting Class — Tuesday morning / $3.00 Adult Drawing Class — Wednesday 10am-12pm / $3.00 Adult Wildlife Drawing with a Tutor — Wednesday afternoon Young Koori Women’s Dance Moves — Tuesday Mosaic Art for Kids & Adults — Wednesday Mornington Peninsula Writer’s — Alternate Saturdays Social Dancing — Thursday Evening Supported Playgroup — Thursday Tai Chi for Everyone — Monday (very popular)
SCHOOL HOLIDAY PROGRAM Kids Acrylic Art Tween Acrylic Art Kids Mosiac Art For Kids & Tween Acrylic Art times/prices/register go to www.colouryourworld.com For Kids Mosiac Art times/prices/register Email: email@example.com
To view our Term 3 Program visit our website at
www.somervillecommunityhouse.com.au or call us and we can mail it out to you.
Annie Sage Community Centre Home of the Somerville Community House 21 Blacks Camp Rd, Somerville
Phone 5977 8330
Western Port News
3 July 2019
Kids Mosaic Art Classes – School Holidays or during Term 3
Adult Mosaic Art Classes – All Materials Provided
It’s the School Holidays and the Somerville Community House comes alive with Acrylic Art for kids and Tween Art classes with Michele. We also have Mosaic Art for kids with Kelly using buttons and ready cut tiles to make simple fun designs. Materials are all provided so book your place now.
The Program for Term 3 is due to start from Monday 15th July with something for everyone. Learn to knit or crochet, draw beautiful wildlife, paint a masterpiece or unlock the secrets to Cryptic Crosswords. We have classes to assist with writing English, a class for drawers who want to improve their technique, a weekly patchwork group, day and night Hatha Yoga, Social Dancing and so much more. Our program is available to view on our website at www.somervillecommunityhouse.com.au.
The second week of the school holidays is ‘enrolment week’ for Term 3. You can phone or visit the Centre to check out our portrait of Annie Sage and share a hot cuppa. The kettle is always on.
Shire digs in over easing quarry rules Keith Platt firstname.lastname@example.org MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire is opposing state government moves to relax planning rules for quarries. The shire’s opposition to extending the time within which an extractive industry must start operating and how long a quarry can remain idle comes at the same time that the government is considering the opening of another quarry in Boundary Road, Dromana. With the planning decision taken out of its hands, the shire has already voiced its opposition to Hillview Quarries’ plan for the 38 hectare, 190-metre deep quarry, but the government will make the final decision. The government says it is committed to changing planning laws surrounding extractive industries to provide greater flexibility for the start of extractive industry operations and periods of inactivity; to prevent the premature expiry of planning permits; and, enable quarrying sites to respond to market conditions to quickly increase or decrease production. The proposed changes to follow a August 2018 joint ministerial statement which called for “a better approach for land use planning and regulations that will assist quarries to keep operating and new sites to develop alongside growing suburbs and communities”.
The shire has already opposed Hillview Quarries’ plan for the 38 hectare, 190-metre deep quarry at Dromana Included in the changes since recommended by the Department of Environment, Land, Water and Planning (DELWP) and the Department of Jobs, Precincts and Regions (DJPR) are extending the time within which a project must be started after the issuing of a permit from two to five years and possibly allowing the permit to run forever, even if there is no quarrying being undertaken. The shire says allowing five years before a quarry starts operation would be unreasonable and create uncertainty “in community expectations around land use”. In its submission to the government, the shire says it is “well placed” to “seek to ensure that resulting planning provisions are appropriate for industry, council and communities alike”. Quarries in the shire include a sand quarry in Truemans Road, Fingal, granite quarries in Boundary Road and Manna Street, Dromana; Balnarring Road, Tuerong; and, a clay quarry in Pottery Road, Somerville.
The fight against Hillview’s latest proposal is being led at the community level by the Peninsula Preservation Group which in 2013 was at loggerheads with the same company when it wanted to convert the disused Pioneer quarry into a rubbish tip. The Environment Protection Authority eventually rejected the tip plan. The group’s SaveArthursSeat website says Hillview is now “selling” its plans for a new quarry “as a boon for our children’s future housing and roads”. “While disused quarries are being converted into popular attractions worldwide, our state Minister for Planning, Richard Wynne, has allowed Hillview to bypass council planning permit requirements for a quarry which will destroy the Arthurs Seat landscape,” the website states. Flyers being letterboxed by the Peninsula Preservation Group say the new quarry “adjoins Arthurs Seat State Park which has one of the state’s highest levels of biodiversity”. “A sizeable chunk of the escarpment will be blasted away, significantly changing the shape of the landscape and leaving a massive pit that will be a permanent scar. Damage on this scale cannot be rehabilitated.” The flyer also quotes Liberal Flinders MP Greg Hunt and the Labor MP for Dromana as also opposing the new quarry.
Picture: Gary Sissons
Boom arm broken A CAR snapped off a boom gate arm at the railway crossing on Baxter-Tooraddin Road, Baxter, Monday 1 July. The incident about 11.40am was said to have caused “significant damage” to the operation of the crossing gates near Hawkins Road. Somerville Highway Patrol members manned the crossing until a railway repair crew arrived. Metro Trains media advisor James Ireland said the boom arm was replaced and tested at 12.48pm and the crossing was “back to normal” soon after. It is unclear whether the motorist stopped or how the incident was reported.
Fallen tree POLICE closed Frankston-Flinders Road to traffic yesterday (Monday 1 July) after a large tree fell bringing down power lines, 11.43am. Sergeant David Collins, of Somerville Highway Patrol, said the first tree destabilised a second large tree’s roots making it unsafe near the intersection of Hawkins and Eramosa roads. He said United Energy crews were waiting on VicRoads tree maintenance crews making the second tree safe before reconnecting downed power lines.
Correction THE wrong names were placed in the caption accompanying the front page article and picture about the Balnarring Primary School bridge builders. (“Building bridges to stretch young minds” The News 26/6/19). The winners of the Inter-School Activity Challenge were Oliver, Jai, Rupert and Ella.
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Western Port News 3 July 2019
NEWS DESK Police patrol
With Stephen Taylor
Speed, wet road combine in epic fail
Fatal near Flinders A MAN died in a two-car collision near Flinders on Wednesday afternoon. He was driving one of two vehicles which collided on Boneo Road near Mornington-Flinders Road just before 4.30pm. The man was the only occupant of one of the vehicles and died at the scene. A man and woman in the other vehicle were treated for minor injuries. The cause of the collision is being investigated.
Help find suspect DETECTIVES are calling for public assistance as they hunt for New Zealand national Alex
Big bang: The ute crashed into a pole in Watt Road, Mornington, last week. Picture: Supplied
Manuel following a fatal stabbing at Chelsea Heights, Monday 17 June. Homicide Squad detectives say the 27-yearold Frankston man, pictured right, is probably being harboured by an associate. He is wanted following the death of 44-yearold Bonbeach man Ricky Thompson after the pair was involved in an argument in the car park of a hotel on Springvale Road, 3.35am. Thompson was stabbed in the incident and died in hospital next day. It’s believed the men knew each other. Manuel is known to frequent the Frankston area, although police are keen to hear from anyone who thinks he may be elsewhere. “We think Manuel has gone to ground and I would strongly reiterate that if he is being harboured by someone, then that person risks committing a serious offence as well,” Detective Inspector Andrew Stamper, of the Homicide Squad, said. “There will be people out there who know
where Alex is – that could be family, friends or other associates – and we are calling on them to do the right thing and come forward. “We are also calling on Alex to make contact with police who are actively searching for him. It is only a matter of time before we catch up with him.” Manuel is described as 180cm tall with a medium build, blue eyes, short dark hair and an olive complexion. Anyone who sees him is urged not to approach but to call triple zero immediately. Anyone with information is urged to contact Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000 or submit a confidential crime report at crimestoppersvic. com.au
Slept through robbery A BRAZEN burglar stole a credit card while a woman was asleep in a unit at Dromana Holiday Village, Nepean Highway, Dromana, overnight Wednesday 26 June. 12404323-DJ46-18
“DRIVING too fast on a wet road – what could possibly go wrong?” asked Somerville Highway Patrol’s Greg Wolfe. Well, you could run off the road, crash into a tree and roll your car, like the driver of this HSV Maloo ute did in Watt Road, Mornington, 7.30pm, Thursday 20 June. “The mid-30s Langwarrin man had just overtaken a mate before the collision,” Senior Constable Wolfe said. “He was extremely fortunate to climb out of the vehicle with just a blood nose. “Alcohol and drug tests were both negative. However, the driver is facing a range of other road policing charges and is likely to be summonsed to court at a later date.” The roads were wet and driving conditions poor at the time of the crash. “Please slow down, drive according to the conditions and within the speed limit,” Senior Constable Wolfe said.
Have Your Say Provide feedback on the Marine Industry Precinct draft report Council is calling for community feedback on a report into the development of a dedicated Marine Industry Precinct designed to boost the regional economy, enhance innovation and provide thousands of yearround jobs on the Peninsula. Community members, businesses, industry and stakeholders are invited to provide feedback. Community consultation closes 5pm 26 July 2019.
To have your say visit:
Western Port News
3 July 2019
How to Have Your Say The draft Mornington Peninsula Marine Industry Precinct Economic Analysis Report will be on public exhibition from 1 July 2019 – 26 July 2019 An information drop in session will be held at the Somerville Recreation Centre on 18 July – 5.30pm to 8pm Mornington Peninsula Shire Council welcomes written submissions. You can complete a form at Shire offices or online at: mornpen.vic.gov.au/haveyoursay
CALL 9707 0566
On the run: Alex Manuel is wanted for questioning over stabbing. Picture: Supplied
Detective Senior Sergeant Eddie Logonder, of Somerville CIU, said the 65-year-old woman’s card had already been used by the time the theft was reported.
Car break-ins A SPATE of car break-ins at Safety Beach, Capel Sound and Mt Martha is annoying police – and keeping them busy. Detective Senior Sergeant Eddie Logonder, of Somerville CIU, said owners were playing into thieves’ hands by leaving cars unlocked and valuables in full view. While nothing major has been taken, thieves had bought several items on stolen credit cards, he said.
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Western Port News 3 July 2019
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PHONE: 03 5974 9000 Published weekly. Circulation: 15,000
Journalists: Stephen Taylor, Brodie Cowburn 5974 9000 Photographers: Gary Sissons, Yanni Advertising Sales: Bruce Stewart 0409 428 171 Real Estate Account Manager: Jason Richardson 0421 190 318 Production/Graphic design: Marcus Pettifer, Danielle Espagne Group Editor: Keith Platt 0439 394 707 Publisher: Cameron McCullough REGULAR CONTRIBUTORS: Peter McCullough, Stuart McCullough, Andrew Hurst, Craig MacKenzie. ADDRESS: Mornington Peninsula News Group PO Box 588 Hastings 3915 Email: email@example.com Web: www.mpnews.com.au DEADLINE FOR NEXT ISSUE: 1PM ON THURS 4 JULY 2019 NEXT ISSUE PUBLICATION DATE: WED 10 JULY 2019
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Voice, Treaty and Truth: NAIDOC meeting guest speaker Irene Fisher. Picture: Supplied
NAIDOC meeting SOUTHERN Women’s Action Network (SWAN) members and guests will learn more about this year’s NAIDOC theme: “Voice, Treaty and Truth” from speaker Irene Fisher. The Jawoyn woman has many years’ experience working in indigenous health in the Northern Territory and Victoria. Mornington Peninsula Shire’s head of Aboriginal culture and community development Deb Mellett will introduce Ms Fisher and put on display of indigenous items. SWAN members will also hear from the 2019 Victorian graduate women’s Swan bursary recipient, Robyn Oxley. Swan was able to contribute $2000 towards the $3500 bursary for an Indigenous masters student. Women of all ages and creeds are invited to the meeting at Mt Martha House, 466 Esplanade, Mt Martha, 9.30am, Sunday 14 July. Snacks, tea and coffee will be available. Entry donation is $10. Details: Sue Weber, Committee Member, Southern Women's Action Network 0400 912 145.
East-West trade A LECTURER, curator, author and
journalist with 25 years’ experience in the art market will speak at the next meeting of the Mornington Peninsula Australian Decorative and Fine Arts Society. Dr Vivienne Lawes leads the Modern and Contemporary Unit of the East Asian Art Semester Program at Sotheby’s Institute of Art and teaches the History of Western Design at the City and Guilds of London Art School. Her topic at the Friday 5 July talk is The Honourable East India Company: East-West trade 1600-1800, Chinese export and Chinoiserie. Dr Lawes will explore the way the company developed its methods of trade and also enabled the increasingly sophisticated and profound exchange of ideas between East and West. ADFAS lectures are held at the Peninsula Community Theatre, Wilsons Road, Mornington, 5.30pm on Friday evenings. To book call secretary Glad Hungerford 9787 2092. The first visit is free. Details: Vicky Davison 0407 810 877.
‘Preserve the region’ FLUSH with success after seeing Greg Hunt returned as MP for Flinders at the May federal election, but still smarting over losing the state seat of Nepean to Labor’s Chris Brayne in November, the Liberal Party is holding a “community forum” on “preserving the region for our future generations”. The free event in August is being held at Peppers Moonah Links Resort, Fingal and will be addressed by such luminaries as deputy Liberal Party leader and opposition spokesperson for education, youth affairs and regional cities, Eildon MP, Cindy McLeish; Southern Metropolitan
MP David Davis, who is the opposition leader in the Upper House and opposition spokesperson for education, youth affairs and regional cities, public transport, transport infrastructure, equality, federal-state relations, priority precincts and the arts; and, Senator James Paterson. The invitation to the discussion from journalist Debra Mar, of the Nepean Liberals’ community support and engagement team, says Senator Paterson, is “one of the rising stars of our new federal team … [who] will impress you with his intellect and deep grasp of national policy and strategic issues”. The free “community forum” is on Saturday 3 August. Bookings at www. trybooking.com/BDIIG
Wildlife detectives CHILDREN can become wildlife detectives by learning the secrets of the bush at a free session at Coolart Homestead and Wetlands next week (pictured). They will learn how to tune their senses to discover who is hiding out of sight, and use clues find out who was in the park while no one was looking. Children attending the flora the explorer sessions will learn how to identify plants and discover some of the species found at Coolart Homestead and Wetlands. The activities are suitable for children aged 6-12 who must be accompanied by a parent or guardian aged 18 or over. They should bring water, sunscreen, hat, insect repellent, and wear closed toe shoes and clothing to suit the weather. Sessions are 10-11am and 11.30am12.30pm, Monday 8 July. Meet at the Coolart Visitor Centre. Bookings essential at juniorrangers.com.au
HASTINGS SENIOR CITIZENS CLUB 55+
O OUR T D E IT V IN E ’R U YO
Winter Wine Festival
CLUB ROOMS WILL BE
C LO S E D
F R O M 28 T H J U N E 2019 due t o m ajor ren ovat i on s
W E A R E R E LO C AT I N G
TO H A S T I N G S H A L L , H I G H S T, H A S T I N G S .
Enjoy an afternoon learning about wine from the experts, listen to live music & enjoy gourmet platters.
WINE GIVEAWAYS 1300 50 55 60 lifestylebittern.com.au PAGE 8
Western Port News
3 July 2019
DATE Thursday 25 July 2019 TIME 2.00pm - 4.00pm LOCATION Lifestyle Bittern 17 Booker Rise, Bittern 3918 RSVP By Monday 22 July Call 1300 50 55 60
M o n d a y -Thursday 1 pm -3 pm dur in g ren ovat ion s .
Re opening at Hastings Hall from Monday 5th August 2019 until completion in 2020
Over 55 and looking for something to do? Visit us & have fun! MONDAY
BINGO - Eyes Down at 1.30 CRAFT ROOM
CARDS OR ART - and a cuppa 1-3pm
Bring your craft or just come and have a chat & a cuppa between 1-3 pm
CARDS OR BOARD GAMES
1ST SATURDAY of the month
A fun afternoon 1-3pm
and a cuppa 1-3pm
lunch 11.30 And bingo in the afternoon at Hastings RSL
Blankets to cover sensory needs IMPROVING the well-being of some of the most vulnerable people in the community is a cause worth pursuing. So, a project to relieve the boredom and cognitive decline of people living with dementia and other disabilities deserves special attention. Advance Community College project supervisor Sam Knowles and her team are producing stimulation materials for elderly residents designed to be both soothing and help them retain their motor skills. The items include sensory blankets, pillows and other “fiddle” items, with a variety of stimulatory elements, such as different colours and textures, and tactile elements, such as beads, ribbons, zips and buttons. The features stimulate the residents’ senses and have positive and beneficial effects on their quality of life and general well-being. “Distraction therapy is a good way to reduce levels of anxiety,” experienced aged care worker Ms Knowles said. “The stimulation of sensory activity, in a safe environment, is known to induce positive emotions. “The items offer the residents a chance to practise their fine motor skills, such as tying ribbons, connect-
All aboard: Eric Sangwell, Peter Fulton and Bob Bolch. Picture: Supplied
JPs take office
Stimulating the brain: Somercare well-being officer Shelly Ford and Advance Community College project supervisor Sam Knowles with residents Bertha Holt, Marjorie Kennedy and Susan Thiele. Picture: Yanni
ing hooks and eyes, and running zips up and down. Other items are beads in a bag to move with the fingers and to hear jangle as they move, changing colours to catch the eye, feeling different textures, and popping toys or characters in and out of a pocket to amuse, surprise or delight.” Somerville residential care home SomerCare is the first to receive the completed items. Shelley Ford, from its leisure and well-being unit,
described the donated sensory fiddle blankets as “adorable” and said they were “much loved by the residents”. She said residents were “really engaged when using them and they provided good value”. A footy blanket may be their next creation. SomerCare is discussing the idea of the blanket with Ms Knowles to maintain residents’ long-held interests and arouse pleasant memories of their favourite team. Team members have benefitted from
the project, too, with Ms Knowles saying she felt a sense of achievement in being part of the project. “It has certainly helped me gain self-confidence in my abilities and tremendous satisfaction from donating to the community, with such positive feedback,” she said. The project being run through the Hastings Community Contribution Project 2019, received a federal government Work for the Dole grant. Stephen Taylor
JUSTICES of the Peace Peter Fulton and Eric Sangwell were elected secretary and treasurer of the Mornington Peninsula branch of Honorary Justices at their meeting at Rosebud police station recently. Chairman Bob Bolch had already been elected at a previous meeting. During general business they discussed legal documents, including enduring power of attorney and the appointment of a medical treatment decision maker. Both documents can be witnessed by JPs or bail justices, while an advance care directive must be signed by a registered medical practitioner. These free legal documents are included in the book Take Control available at the Office of the Public Advocate, call 1300 309 337, or can be downloaded at publicadvocate.vic. gov.au To find a JP or bail justice call that number or search JPs Victoria.
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190 190High HighStreet, Street,Hastings Hastings Tel: Tel:5979 59793007 3007M: M:0400 0400051 051512 512
2/8 Simcock St, Somerville Vic 3912 T: 03 59 77 66 77 email: email@example.com (*conditions apply) Western Port News 3 July 2019
Morning Madness at Phillip Island Go Karts PHILLIP Island Grand Prix Circuit has a special offer over the school holidays that will get you racing to the circuit. Register for your go kart session before 10.30am during weekdays only over the school holidays and receive a 15-minute go kart session for the price of a 10-minute session. That’s 5 minutes extra for free! There are a limited number of 15-minute rides per morning so arrive early to avoid disappointment and it is not available on the weekends. It’s a Go Karting experience like no other on the 750m replica Grand Prix Circuit situated alongside the Circuit and overlooking the picturesque Bass Strait. And at this time of year you might even see a whale cruise by. Try and beat the fastest times of the day, or just compete against your personal best with the lap time print outs. Groups are welcome and tandem karts are available for the youngsters. Take a stroll through the History of Motorsport
display and admire authentic sleek machines of yesteryear including vintage, classic and contemporary cars, as well as the newly added world’s largest collection of Grand Prix motorcycles. Follow in the footsteps of racing superstars on the daily Guided Circuit Tour which provides access to exclusive and restricted areas such as the control tower, media centre, pit roof, and of course that ‘hero’ photo opportunity on the winner’s podium. Get behind the controls of Australia’s largest GP slot car track or challenge your mates on the race simulators with a virtual race of the Phillip Island Grand Prix Circuit. Wander through the tranquil water gardens that lead to the viewing mound, capturing some of the most unique and invigorating panoramic views of Bass Strait and Cape Woolamai that Phillip Island has to offer. For more information, phone 5952 9400 or visit www.phillipislandcircuit.com.au
Hop onboard for a ferry good time HOP aboard Searoad Ferries this July school holidays and the kids will find a range of activities from robot workshops to upcycled craft, or they may learn about the unique dolphin population found in Port Phillip Bay. Robot Workshop: OZOBOTS are fun little robots that follow lines that you draw. Kids can perform tricks using their hands to show the Ozobot which way to go and draw lines for them to follow. Great for ages 3-12, easy to play with, easy to code. Date: Tuesday 2 July Departing Queenscliff 11am and 1pm Departing Sorrento 12pm and 2pm
medieval shield, to a pretty seahorse, to a rocket and more. Date: Thursday 4 July & Tuesday 9 July Departing Queenscliff 11am and 1pm Departing Sorrento 12pm and 2pm
Repurposed Craft Activities: Have fun making craft items with Urban Upcycle. Using recyclable items, make anything from a
Dolphin Discovery: A fun and interactive workshop learning all about Port Phillips unique dolphins and other amazing marine life, including seals and whales. Play games, see dolphin skulls, meet Bella Burrunan the dolphin and spot whales from the ferries. Date: Thursday 11 July Departing Sorrento 11am and 1pm Departing Queenscliff 12pm and 2pm
island hopping french island - phillip island from stony point
Sail Western Port Bay aboard a fast catamaran Hop over for lunch at Phillip Island or walking & biking at French Island Short walk from Stony Point train station westernportferries.com.au or call 03 5257 4565
Family Fun at the Circuit
Morning Madness at Phillip Island Go Karts Register your session before 10.30am weekdays and receive a 15 minute session for the price of a 10 minute session*.
Go Karts > Tours > Historic Display > Race Simulators > Hot Laps > Slot Cars > Champions Cafe > 2 x $50 Phillip Island RSL Dining vouchers to be WON! PAGE 10
Western Port News
3 July 2019
*Only valid 1st – 5th & 8th – 12th July 2019. Terms and Conditions apply.
Visitor Centre & Go Karts Back Beach Rd, Cowes Phone 03 5952 9400 Circuit Enquiries 03 5952 2710 phillipislandcircuit.com.au
the ride is only half the experience
phillip island grand prix circuit
VILLAGE LIFE PAGE 3 WEDNESDAY, 26 JUNE 2019
BAXTER, SOMERVILLE, TYABB, HASTINGS, BITTERN, CRIB POINT, BALNARRING, BALNARRING BEACH, FLINDERS
Speak to your agent about listing on realestateview.com.au. Be seen everywhere.
‘a lifestyle village for the over 50’s’ 249 High Street, Hastings, 3915 www.peninsulaparklands.com.au
$235,000 u u u u
u u u
Open floor plan Huge kitchen & dining area Lounge room with air-conditioning Separate bathroom & european laundry
Fantastic floor plan Huge kitchen & dining area Large lounge with air-conditioning European laundry
$235,000 u u u u
u u u
Huge open lounge Kitchen with bench space Dining area with bay window Separate bathroom & laundry
$255,000 u u u u
Formal meals area Separate study Air conditioning Modern kitchen
u u u
Open plan lounge Separate dining area Modern kitchen Separate bathroom & laundry
2 air-conditioning units Tinted windows Entertainment area Kitchen with great bench space
$285,000 u u u u
Tinted front windows Cathedral ceiling to lounge room Air-conditioning & 3 ceiling fans Built-in robes to both bedrooms
$290,000 u u u u
Modern kitchen Open plan lounge & dining Great outdoor area Separate bathroom & laundry
$290,000 u u u u
Huge kitchen Dining area with bay window Lounge room with air-conditioning Workshop
To arrange your site inspection contact David Nelli 0403 111 234 or at the office on 5979 2700 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org mpnews.com.au
Wednesday, 3 July, 2019
WESTERN PORT NEWS
ON THE COVER
PERIOD WEATHERBOARD CHARM TAILORED TO MODERN LIVING INFUSED with all the charm of a period home, this delightful mid 20th century property has been gloriosly updated with stylish contemporary adornments that will delight the modern buyer. This three-bedroom home sits among delightful gardens on a 772 square metre block in a sought-after Mount Eliza enclave just moments to village shops and cafes. The charm offensive begins from the first moments with a quaint picket fence, gorgeous weatherboards and a delightful front verandah that opens to the welcoming lounge room showcasing handsome sanded timber floors, a wood heater with brick hearth and library shelving. A second living area adjoins the beautiful, well-equipped kitchen that boasts glamourous granite counter tops and quality stainless-steel appliances in cluding an Asko dishwasher. A choice of alfresco areas will provide a peaceful setting for every occasion, whether cooking homemade pizzas out on the patio or reclining on the enclosed terrace enjoying all the joys the seasons give us. And for a touch of indulgence there is always the comfort and warmth of a the cedar hot tub. The three bedrooms are dotted around the home with the master bedroom enjoying a fabulous northerly aspect and its own private deck. Complete with ensuite and walk-in robe, there is also a family bathroom with sensational clawfoot tub and a powder room that caters to remaining bedrooms. This thoroughly enchanting home also includes ducted heating and split system air-conditioning and from the street is a single garage with an extra parking bay alongside.n
ADDRESS: 17 Mohilla Street, MOUNT ELIZA FOR SALE: $1,100,000 -$1,200,000 DESCRIPTION: 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 2 car INSPECT: By Appointment AGENT: Catherine Buchan 0497 123 123, One Agency Peninsula mpnews.com.au
Wednesday, 3 July, 2019
WESTERN PORT NEWS
We are a proud member of the Eview Group. Australia’s first multi-brand real estate network.
List with one, sell with all CRIB POINT 5 Janeen Court $495,000 - $530,000 open to view By Appointment n n
HASTINGS 25 Chloe Drive
$460,000 - $480,000 open to view By Appointment
Lounge room with gas heating. Shed/man cave with bar, toilet and space for a trailer. Hardwood Floors throughout
Sunny lounge area
Kitchen with dishwasher
Separate laundry and toilet
Large rear yard
Matthew Challenger| 0438 773 627
Matthew Challenger| 0438 773 627
CRIB POINT 12 Loch Street
HASTINGS 190/249 High Street
$560,000 - $600,000 open to view By Appointment
$285,000 open to view By Appointment
Three bedroom home which has had a complete makeover n Large lounge & dining area n New kitchen n Modern bathroom n Gas heating & s/system air-con n
Built-in robes to both bedrooms
Separate bathroom & laundry Kitchen with dishwasher
Dining area with bay window
Nigel Evans| 0439 540 055
Nigel Evans| 0439 540 055
List with one, sell with all
Office: 57 High Street, Hastings 5979 3000
168 Main Street, Mornington VIC 3931 T. 03 5975 6888 Mc Crae
1/12 Bentley Road, Mc Crae What a formula for lifestyle this smart and sophisticated brand-new single-level three bedroom two bathroom residence provides in the hills of McCrae. Hosting stylishly ﬁnished generous proportions, a sun-drenched sheltered entertaining terrace and a location that is second to none, this vibrant and trendy home offers a discerning statement in low maintenance living. With dual living zones, a superb stone kitchen, expansive main bedroom suite with WIR and ensuite, double remote garage and climate control, this whisper quiet home is exceptionally appointed in a prime location that places all local amenity and the best of the Peninsula at your ﬁngertips. Due for completion August 2019.
Inspection As advertised or by appointment Contact Robert Bowman 0417 173 103 bowmanandcompany.com.au
A3 B2 C2 bowmanandcompany.com.au
Wednesday, 3 July, 2019
WESTERN PORT NEWS
PRIVATE, SPACIOUS & CENTRAL! • 3 bedroom home; master with WIR and ensuite • Open plan living and dining areas • Sunny rear courtyard • Kitchen with plenty of bench/cupboard space • Gas ducted heating, reverse cycle heating/cooling • Walking distance to foreshore and town centre
SEAN CRIMMINS 0411 734 814
NEW HAVEN BITTERN - LUXURY VILLA • 3 bedrooms, main with ensuite with large walk in robe • Separate lounge and spacious family dining room • Bamboo flooring and 9 feet ceilings • Ceasar Stone bench tops, quality stainless steel appliances • Butlers pantry, ducted heating, refrigerated cooling • Timber decking/landscaped gardens
18 JAMES HIRD DRIVE
2/17 CRESWELL ROAD
INSPECT SATURDAY 10:00-10:30AM
INSPECT SATURDAY 12:30 – 1:00PM
$1.05 – $1.15 MILLION
$579,000 - $599,000
0419 955 177
IDEAL ACREAGE OPPORTUNITY
SPACIOUS AND PRESENTABLE FAMILY HOME! • Well presented four bedroom home • Master bedroom with walk-in robe and ensuite • Kitchen with plenty of bench & cupboard space • Separate living and dining areas • Huge outdoor undercover alfresco lined and fitted with downlights
TOTAL RENO - MOVE IN NOW! • Totally renovated 4 bedroom home • Brand new kitchen with quality appliances • Main Bedroom with walk in robe and ensuite • Large family meals area with ducted heating • Parking for 6 vehicles • Workshop, sheds and a storage area • Property has been totally landscaped
20 ISLAND VIEW CRESCENT
56 KATHLEEN CRESCENT
7 EDWARD COURT
INSPECT BY APPOINTMENT
INSPECT SATURDAY 1:00-1:30PM
INSPECT SATURDAY 1:30-2:00PM
SEAN CRIMMINS 0411 734 814
SEAN CRIMMINS 0411 734 814
DON McKENZIE 0419 955 177
• Spacious 4 bedroom home • Master with walk-in robe and ensuite • Open plan dining area with kitchen • Double remote garage • Huge barn style shed at rear • Ample outdoor entertaining area • Established gardens
$400,000 - $440,000
$695,000 – $745,000
$1,490,000 - $1,590,000
CENTRAL, WELL APPOINTED AND SPACIOUS • Three bedroom home • Open plan living and dining areas • Renovated kitchen with plenty of bench space • Ducted cooling and gas heating • Single carport, huge backyard and secure front yard • Close to all town amenities
DUAL - LIVING ON 1/4 ACRE • 3 bedroom family home and 2 bedroom unit • Main residence updated 18 months ago • Master bed feautres triple robes and access to alfresco • Covered alfresco, outdoor kitchen and Rinnai BBQ • Unit five years young, includes kitchenette • Split system heating, decked outdoor entertaining
2.32HA WITH TWO HOMES / WAREHOUSE & OFFICES • Five bedroom home - two with ensuite & WIR’s • Formal lounge with open fire • Large kitchen overlooking open plan family meals area • Outdoor entertaining area overlooking two paddocks • Separate three-bedroom self-contained cottage • Huge warehouse with storage and multiple offices • Double carport, 6 car garage with adjoining workshop
19 PINEWOOD DRIVE
7 KENNY STREET
2 POTTERY LANE
INSPECT SATURDAY 3:00-3:30PM
INSPECT SATURDAY 11:30-12:00PM
INSPECT BY APPOINTMENT
SEAN CRIMMINS 0411 734 814
DON McKENZIE 0419 955 177
DON McKENZIE 0419 955 177
1/109 High St, Hastings, VIC 3915 03 5979 4412 | email@example.com baywestrealestate.com.au
Wednesday, 3 July, 2019
WESTERN PORT NEWS
Expressions close this Friday SOMERVILLE 39 Whitneys Road • • • • • • • •
4.19 HA (10.13 acres) of stunning rural lifestyle makes a peaceful premium equestrian property Frontage to both Whitney’s and Lumeah Road 19 paddocks, 17 have Polvin PVC racing fencing with twin electrics. All paddocks connected to bore water 10 undercover sand yards size (6.6m approx. each), 1 six horse walker, 1 sand roll yard 16 undercover stables, with room undercover to build an additional 4 stables 10 tonne oat silo, separate boat shed, storage shed, large machinery shed approx 9m x 12m Centrally positioned with a travel time of 20 Minutes to Mornington, Cranbourne or Dandenong An extensive and complete array of equestrian facilities on-site, a ready-to-go horse property
E.O.I. Closing Friday 5th July @ 5pm
VIEW By Appointment
0412 328 718
NEW LISTING H A S T I N G S 1 6 0 M a r i n e Pa ra d e • • • • •
Perfect rectangle site on prominent corner opposite foreshore reserve Situated right at the head of Hasting Bight with good sea views available from first floor. Fully serviced with bitumen road frontage off Thornhill Street Surrounded by recently constructed buildings, this is the last site at the very gateway to the town. Wide road reserve to front could be landscaped to accentuate architect designed office/showroom
• Aboriginal Heritage Survey already completed.
E.O.I. Closing Friday 9th August @ 5pm
10% Deposit Balance 60/90 days
C H R I S WAT T
0417 588 321 mpnews.com.au
Wednesday, 3 July, 2019
C21.com.au/Homeport WESTERN PORT NEWS
For Sale 525 Ballarto Road, Skye
Outstanding Land Holding
Speak to your agent about listing on realestateview.com.au.
Site Area: 8.2 HA*
4 x 1300sqm* sheds
4 bedroom home 2 x cross overs 2 x machinery sheds Potential uses (S.T.C.A) commercial storage, rural store, cool store, winery, garden supplies, market etc.
Be seen everywhere.
9775 1535 nicholscrowder.com.au
Renato Daniele 0414 733 500 Josh Monks 0409 335 179 1 Colemans Road, Carrum Downs, 3201
NEW LISTING 3
SOMERS 30 Camp Hill Road • Set on a whopping 1348m2 overlooking lush rural paddocks • Soaring ceilings with raw and recycled timber materials reclaimed from the Balcombe Army Camp • Expansive verandahs that allow you to stop and enjoy the peace & quiet whilst admiring the beautiful garden • Grand open fire place, ducted heating and split system air conditioner for all climates • Only metres from the beach, Somers General Store and Somers Yacht Club
0412 328 718
Wednesday, 3 July, 2019
FOR SALE $780,000 - $809,000
C21.com.au/Homeport WESTERN PORT NEWS
W AT E R F A L L G A R D E N S ROSEBU D
Photo is indicative only.
A boutique community of luxury, 2 & 3 bedroom single level homes. These residences, in the heart of an established neighbourhood in Rosebud, set the scene for a new enclave of luxurious living.
All homes feature:
• • • • •
Premium finishes including stone benchtops Quality appliances Master with WIR & ensuite 6 star energy rating Low maintenance living
Combining cosmopolitan inner-city styling with a sublime coastal setting, located opposite Bay Views Golf Course and only a short drive to Rosebud beach.
F O R M O R E I N F O R M AT I O N P L E AS E C O N TAC T:
Robert Bowman: 0417 173 103 firstname.lastname@example.org
Darren Sadler: 0448 947 622 email@example.com
69-77 Hove Road & 59 Fairway Grove, Rosebud
Wednesday, 3 July, 2019
WESTERN PORT NEWS
Letters - 300 words maximum and including full name, address and contact number - can be sent to The News, PO Box 588, Hastings 3915 or emailed to: firstname.lastname@example.org
‘Airfield needs social licence to operate’ After decades of uncertainty Mornington Peninsula Shire Council has taken appropriate action to comply with its statutory obligations as the responsible authority in matters related to the non-CASA regulated privately-owned and operated Tyabb aeroplane landing ground. Older residents will remember the 2004 GHD consultants’ report from which flowed a range of shire initiatives to ensure the continued operation of the landing ground in a manner acceptable to the local community. Most of those initiatives failed. As stated in its recent press release the shire, for a decade, has tried unsuccessfully to negotiate a modernisation of the airfield operating permits that do not reflect the growth of operations from a handful of aircraft in 1965 to the now (approximately) 180 kept at the airfield. The recent planner’s report into runway widening and curfew removal was a clear and concise evaluation of the current situation and fulfilled the requirement of orderly and proper planning. Peninsula Aero Club members may have been better served had their hierarchy not removed the club from that planning process at the last minute. The report highlighted the need for the airfield master plan and noise management plan, which the airfield operators committed to in December 2017, and one can only wonder why, 18 months on, they have not fulfilled that obligation. The shire has no option other than to seek advice to allow it to undertake its legislative obligations and the councillors and officers are to be congratulated and supported for the initiative in appointing high level legal and planning experts to have this matter now under due process. The Tyabb Airfield Precinct Plan consultants (2017) made note that private airfields need a social licence to operate and one can only hope
that this current shire initiative will see that objective fulfilled. Peter Davis, Tyabb
Shire is to blame I must point out that David Lines is using the usual objector’s line that the Peninsula Aero Club is out of control by his remark that the club “has grown exponentially since 1964 to housing over 180 aircraft” (“Airfield businesses must obey the law of the land” Letters 25/6/19). This is nonsense and a total exaggeration of the facts. Of the dozen or so aircraft the PAC actually operates, it owns only around four, as I understand. The rest are cross-hired from owners, who may be aero club members or may not be. All the other aircraft there are privately owned and nothing to do with the club. Lines also states that because certified, that is licenced airports are highly regulated and because Tyabb is not licenced, he infers that Rafferty’s rules apply there and that anything goes. What biased rubbish. An airport that is inside of services-controlled airspace is required to be licenced. As the nearest controlled airspace to Tyabb is 4000ft above it and it is therefore outside of it, it is not required to be licenced. That does not mean that operations at Tyabb are not regulated. All civil flying concerns, including flying schools, charter operators and aircraft maintenance facilities operated under strict rules and regulations, issued by the federal authority, Civil Aviation Safety Authority (CASA). The club’s flying school, for example, operates under a flying school licence issued by CASA and its predecessor organisations, such as the Department of Civil Aviation, and has done so ever since it began. What laws of the land are supposed to have been broken at the airfield anyway?
As for the noise being made by aircraft. They have engines just like road vehicles, which also make noise, so why not complain about them too? The issue of houses right next to an aerodrome is not a new one, unfortunately. This has also happened at Moorabbin, Essendon and many other aerodromes long before Tyabb. The real problem is that for some reason local councils seem to be attracted to the land around airfields as ideal places for housing development. They are the ones who should be condemned for these situations because the attraction of the extra rates they reap from the unsuspecting buyers of these properties seems to overcome any common sense in their approval of such developments. Cam Care, Mornington
Dogged Coalition There’s a house up the road, seemingly unoccupied for months, with two guard dogs in the backyard. Every time I walk by (well, shuffle) they bark in a ferocious manner, bashing the side gate, seemingly to attack. As I shuffle by and pray they don’t escape, I can’t help drawing the connection with these guard dogs and our friendly Coalition government, the difference (obviously) is we opened our gate, in a sense the same gate, on 18 May, another three long years. It suddenly occurs to me; who feeds the dogs? Cliff Ellen, Rye
Missing manager Coppin Road, Sorrento property owners were advised in January by Mornington Peninsula Shire Council the manager they should contact if they had any queries regarding the construction of the footpath on their road. With construction underway, you can imagine my surprise a fortnight ago when I tried to contact the nominated manager to find he was away until mid July. Maybe it says it all about the way our council is managed as no updated advice had been provided to property owners. Bill Holmes, Sorrento
Establishing credentials I would like to issue an apology to John Cain if I misread his connection to the GetUp movement (“Community helper” Letters 15/6/19). I must have misunderstood when in the Letters pages in March, Mr Cain used the word “our” when describing the actions of GetUp in the Flinders election (“Independent GetUp! Letters 27/3/19). Obviously, my mistake so, as I said, I apologise. As to my community service ,which Mr Cain questions, well here’s a few: captain Moorooduc under-16s tennis, club champion Moorooduc under-16s cricket, committee Moorooduc Cricket Club, committee and foundation member Mt Martha Cricket Club, coach under-14s Mt Martha Cricket Club, coach, president and life member Mt Martha Junior Football Club; 23 years Mt Martha CFA, 21 years as an officer and committee of Mt Martha CFA, task forces to Kinglake, Cann River, Arthur’s Seat (twice) and Conbianbar with the CFA, Ash Wednesday fires as team leader; committee 2nd Mornington Sea Scouts; Mount Martha Hookers Angling Club committee; and seven years as secretary of the Mornington and District Pool Association. There are probably a few more, but you get the general idea. Michael G Free, Mt Martha
Don’t bet on game The Victorian Responsible Gambling Foundation’s 2018 community attitudes survey found 74 per cent of Victorians think adolescents are exposed to too much gambling advertising. That really bothers me. So I am delighted that more than 400 sporting clubs across Victoria have taken a stand by signing up to the Foundation’s Love the Game sporting club program and are saying no to sports betting sponsorship. This includes our 10 AFL teams, AFL Victoria, leagues and commissions, and hundreds of community clubs. For more information, visit lovethegame.vic. gov.au or share your thoughts on social media, #LoveTheGame. Shane Lucas, CEO Victorian Responsible Gambling Foundation
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Your nearest e-waste drop-off points are: Mornington, Rye and Tyabb Resource and Recovery Centres
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Western Port News
3 July 2019
100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...
Settled out of court - Olsen V. Ritchie Compiled by Cameron McCullough WHEN this case was called on at the Frankston Court on Monday counsel immediately intimated that a settlement had been effected. Mr. Knight, P.M., and Messrs C. G. V. Williams, Jas. Grice, C. Grant and W. J. Oated, J’s.P., occupied the Bench. Mr McFarlane appeared for the plaintiff, and Mr Utber and Mr Maxwell represented defendant. Mr McFarlane addressing the Bench said the parties had talked over the position and a settlement had been arranged to withdraw complaint subject to the approval of the Court. It was alleged that defendant had made a number of accusations against Olsen and his son, imputing disloyalty in the case of Olsen senr., and reflecting on Olson jnr. because of his failure to enlist. Defendant was now prepared to express regret for what has taken place, and to admit that any such accusations were without foundation. Counsel stated that Olsen senr. had brothers who fought in the South African war and it could be proved that he had not a drop of German blood in his veins. As to Olsen junr. he was medically unfit for active service, and always had been, and, as a fact, had been rejected by the Senior Cadets owing to his physical condition, as defendant would admit, and was prepared to unreservedly withdraw anything he had said to the contrary. Defendant for the physical injury he had caused Olsen senr., by striking him, had agreed to pay £30 and £10 10s costs. Mr Maxwell, for defendant, endorsed
the terms of settlement as outlined by Mr McFarlane. The defendant regretted exceedingly the whole occurrence, and was now only desirous of doing the fair thing, Defendant would pay the assessed damages, as stated. In conclusion counsel expressed the hope that now peace was signed, all would make a new departure, and that people who had had differences arising out of the war, would make a fresh start. The Bench consented to the withdrawal. Another charge against the defendant, arising out of the same concurrence, involved the breaking of windows on the premises of the Peninsula Motor Garage Co. Mr W. S. Cook appeared for the Police, in this instance and consented to a withdrawal on defendant paying the cost of the damage £6 1s and on two other charges fines were recorded, against the defendant. *** PEACE! United Thanksgiving Service on Sunday (to-morrow.) Peace Celebrations Committee meet to-night, (Saturday) at 8. See ad. *** AN event that will probably prove an attraction to lovers of the spectacular is announced to take place in the Frankston Mechanics Hall, on Saturday (to night) under the auspices of the Returned Soldiers Association. The event is advertised as “Crowning of the ugly man,” and the man of the hour will be Mr Mark Brody, the winner of the recent competition held in connection with the Anzac Appeal. The “King” it is stated, will be magnificently robed for the occasion, and
he will be presented with a certificate which is being specially designed. A dance is to be held during the evening. *** Frankston School Committee The monthly meeting of the school committee was held at Frankston on Tuesday evening, when, there were present: Cr W. J.. Oates (chairman), Mark Brody (Correspondent), and Messrs Nicholson, H. Mc Comb, C. Johns L. Ward, and W. C. Young. The head teacher (Mr Jennings) reported that two officers from the Public Works Department had visited the school on the previous day, and it was likely that certain alterations to verandas and window screens would be effected. It was also likely that the department would undertake the erection of the bell. A vote of thanks was passed to Mr Gardiner for his offer to construct a ladder in connection with the boys gymnasium. Other suggested additions to the playground were discussed, and with the question of providing an Honor Roll, were held over pending further particulars. The head teacher stated that the Frankston School was well ahead of other schools in its class in the matter of collection for the Repatriation Fund. The committee decided to pay a visit to the school on Thursday next at 4 o’clock. *** DURING the week Cr W. J. Thwaites, J.P., Mayor of Queenscliffe, has been visiting this portion of the Flinders Electorate, in the interests of the Na-
tional Federation. As one of the organisers, he is specially concerned in the matter of enthusing new life into local branches, and as a whisper is heard that a dissolution of Parliament is looming in the near future, all friends of the organisation are expected to rally to the Standard. Mr Thwaites is well pleased with his reception at both Frankston and Somerville and where he was successful in enrolling many new members. On Friday he will open a branch of the Federation at Flinders, and on Wednesday the 9th inst he will attend a branch meeting at Frankston, in the hall, when it is hoped all members and intending members will attend. The business is election of officers for the year and other important business. *** TODAY (Saturday), at 2.15 p.m, a special train will leave Frankston for Mornington, returning at 5.30, after the football match between the Frankston and Mornington teams. Return tickets are being sold at 2s 6d, children half price. *** REV E. Tonkin will give a lantern talk on “Across America” in the local Methodist Church, on Tuesday evening next. The pictures include views of New York, Niagara Falls, and North American Indians. Mr Alison-Norris F. R. G. S. will assist. There will be musical items and refreshments. The admission will be a shilling, children half price. Proceeds to be devoted to the Trust Fund, *** A WELCOME home social will be
held in the Mechanics’ Hall’ on Friday evening July 11th, to welcome, home a number of our local boys recently returned from active service. (See advt. ) *** PROFOUND regret was expressed throughout the district on Wednesday last when it became known that Mr George Darcy had passed away. He was a member of the A.I.F. and since returning from the Front had been in very indifferent health, being specially affected by heart trouble. Deceased was a great favorite and his demise came as a great shock to his numerous friends. On returning from the war the late Mr Darcey married Miss Florrie McSweeney, of Frankston and sincere sympathy is felt for the widow and her little son. Deceased was one of five sons to enlist. He was the son of the late Mr James Darcy of Lauriston and Kyneton and his mother is still living in Frankston. The funeral took place on Thursday and was very largely attended. The cortège on reaching the railway bridge passed through two long lines of school children. The service at the grave was conducted by the Rev E. Tonkin and the impressiveness of the occasion was increased with the sounding of the Last Post. The beautiful wreaths were forwarded, including wreaths from the Frankston Branch of the Returned Soldiers’ Association, “Wattle” Club and the School children. *** FROM the pages of the Mornington Standard, 5 July 1919
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Western Port News
3 July 2019
Heel pain in the morning YOU’VE just started putting in the extra miles, walking or running to get fit, and suddenly putting weight on the base of the foot, near the heel makes it ache, and makes more training a painful prospect. That sharp pain in your heel can be a symptom of plantar fasciitis, a condition of the connective plantar fascia tissue in your foot, and traditionally very difficult to treat. Physiotherapist Melanie Jones says Plantar Fasciitis is an overuse injury that can feel as though you have a pebble in your shoe. At Back In Motion Balnarring, we have several solutions for this condition. Firstly, it is important to look at your whole lower limb biomechanics. As a result, we can work on your strength and flexibility in your leg and foot, prescribe orthotics, tape and teach taping, and use massage and ultrasound to reduce inflammation. We have a unique way of mobilizing your foot and teaching “foot core stability” to reduce pressure on the plantar fascia. Apart from the above solutions, there is a newer healing technology that is making a profound difference to Plantar fasciitis sufferers. Practice owner and physiotherapist, Paul Rowson says shockwave therapy is often useful, because the Plantar fascia is a connective tissue, not a muscle. “It puts a significant shockwave through the tissues
you apply it to,” Rowson says. “It is a pressure wave which brings blood flow to the area. Tendons and connective tissue do not have much blood supply and can take a long time to heal. Shockwave artificially stimulates the healing of the tendon. Shockwave therapy can also be used on Achilles tendonitis, tennis and golfer’s elbow, and rotator cuff tendon problems, and is usually most effective on long term chronic problems, rather than acute injuries. Both physios say that Shockwave is not the first line of treatment for injured patients. Physiotherapy and graded exercise are more likely in the first instance. For more stubborn conditions, shockwave has shown good results in other Back In Motion clinics. “The evidence at the moment suggests between three to five treatments are required, but most people should see an improvement within three sessions. It has a 90% success rate,” Jones says. The Shockwave therapy is administered for a three-minute period to the affected area during consecutive weekly appointments. “It is a bit of an uncomfortable sensation,” Jones says, “like most physio hands-on treatments with a little discomfort during the treatment. “ Rowson says,” After each session, most people get a significant reduction of pain and symptoms. Long term it stimulates healing, short term it reduces pain.”
Physiotherapists Melanie Jones (L) and Paul Rowson (R). Pictures: Yanni “Probably the best thing is, the effects are long lasting. It stops a lot of people having more invasive things like surgery or injections. The treatment is considered safe, but can produce skin reddening or bruising, short term pain, and cannot be used on people taking blood thinning
medications or with bleeding disorders.” “It is important to know that shock wave has a long-term effect. Most of the time you have good outcomes without having to do further treatment”
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Back In Motion Balnarring 6/2-8 Russell Street backinmotion.com.au/balnarring Western Port News
3 July 2019
18. Public square 21. Ringing (of bell) 22. Stage of development 23. Crossing (river)
ACROSS 1. Foyers 4. Act of foolishness 7. Aircraft attendant 8. Mops (deck) 9. Tile-chip picture 12. Refugees 15. Stalkers 17. Degraded
DOWN 1. Connective tissue 2. Be disloyal to 3. Yacht pole 4. Short-lived trends 5. Situated 6. Tropical root vegetables 10. Surrendered 11. Light timber
13. Pacifying 14. Mosquito-borne fever 16. Showered 18. Inflate, ... up 19. Land measure 20. Petty quarrel
Puzzles supplied by Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 24 for solutions.
Short story writing competition Somers community paper, the Paper Nautilus, invites you to submit a short story inspired by the theme, Salt Categories & Prizes: • Fiction short story - up to 500 words • Non-fiction story - up to 500 words - up to 300 words
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Conditions of entry : www.somers-nautilus.org.au June 2019 | Edition 77
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Western Port News
3 July 2019
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3 July 2019
scoreboard WESTERN PORT
Bulldogs shock Stonecats DIVISION ONE
By Brodie Cowburn MORNINGTON have secured their second win for the year in a shock result against Frankston YCW. The Bulldogs got off on the right foot with an excellent first term. They went into the first break with a 17 point lead. Frankston YCW struggled badly all afternoon, and were not able to claw their way back into the contest. They scored 0.6 across the second and third quarters of the match. A three goals to zero final quarter saw the gap between the two sides close, but the Stonecats were too far behind to catch up. The final score read Frankston YCW 5.13 (43) to Mornington 9.4 (58). Matthew Caine proved the difference on the day, kicking five goals on his first game for the year. At the top end of the table, Pines claimed another win to continue their excellent year, They scored a victory over Edithvale-Aspendale at Regents Park. Both sides traded blows in a tight first half, with Pines heading into the half time break up by a point. After the main break the Pythons put their foot on the gas and established a buffer.
Dromana bounce back: Dromana scored the win in a scrappy contest against Frankston Bombers. Picture: Rab Siddhi
Pines had to work for it, but they eventually claimed the win 9.15 (69) to 12.13 (85). Shayne Allan worked hard for EdiAsp and kicked four goals. Luke Potts was named as Pines’ best.
At Emil Madsen Reserve, Mt Eliza played host to Sorrento. The Sharks have enjoyed a good year and look among the premiership favourites. They proved that with an impressive five goals to one first term
against the Redlegs. With a tough task ahead of them, Mt Eliza did well to stay in touch. They kept Sorrento goalless in the second quarter. After half time the Sharks ran away
with it. A five goals to one third term put the game beyond doubt. Sorrento ended up running away with a 22 point win 6.14 (50) to 10.12 (72). Captain-coach Luke Tapscott was best on ground, scoring four goals. Dromana got back on the winner’s board on Saturday in a low scoring scrap with the Frankston Bombers. Dromana looked to be in trouble early on, and were held to just one behind in the first term. They bounced back in the second, and went into half time five points up. In the second half the Bombers struggled, and couldn’t get the lead back. They ended up losing to Dromana 4.4 (28) to 7.7 (49). Rosebud hosted Bonbeach at Olympic Park in what would turn out to be a miserable afternoon for Bonbeach. The Sharks were woeful in front of goal, and at the three-quarter time break had failed to register a goal on the scoreboard. They had scored eight behinds without kicking a major. In the final quarter they finally scored a goal but it was little consolation. Bonbeach lost to Rosebud 7.11 (53) to 1.10 (16). Sean Downie kicked two goals, and was named as Rosebud’s best.
Blues fall short against Hillmen DIVISION TWO
By Brodie Cowburn HASTINGS have battled hard, but failed to defeat Red Hill at Thomas Barclay Oval on Saturday. The Hillmen have been near impossible to beat in 2019, but Hastings signalled their intent with a good first half. The Blues led at both quarter time and half time, but only by a goal. The Hillmen, who have been by far the best defensive side in the competition, held Hastings scoreless in the third quarter to get back into the contest. Hastings could only put one goal on the board in the final term, and eventually succumbed to defat.
The final score was Hastings 6.5 (41) to Red Hill 7.10 (52). Daniel Mcnamara was the Hillmen’s best, kicking four goals. Karingal prevailed against Somerville on Saturday, despite performing badly in front of goal. Karingal had the bulk of the scoring opportunities, but failed to capitalise throughout the afternoon. Karingal had 25 scoring shots for the afternoon, while Somerville had just 12. Despite the discrepancy, both sides scored 8 goals for the game. The Bulls got away with their poor goalkicking, and took the win 8.17 (65) to 8.4 (52). At RJ Rowley Reserve, Rye grinded
ROUND 14 S AT U R DAY J U LY 6
F R A N KSTO N V S W I L L I A M STO W N P L AY E D AT P O I N T G E L L I B R A N D AT 2 . 0 0 P M
ROUND 15 S U N D AY J U LY 1 4
F R A N KSTO N V S B O X H I L L H AW KS P L AY E D AT S KY B US STA D I U M AT 2 . 0 0 P M
Western Port News
3 July 2019
out a tough win at home against Devon Meadows. Devon Meadows started poorly and kicked just one behind in the first term, but bounced back to claim the lead by half time. Rye wrestled back control in the third term, and held a slim six point lead heading into the final quarter. They held on to get the win 7.12 (54) to 6.11 (47). Crib Point had a rough day at home against Chelsea, letting themselves down with poor kicking in front of goal. The Magpies, who have struggled throughout the year, had their share of opportunities in front of goal but failed
FRANKSTON FOOTBALL CLUB
to make them count. They ended up with just two goals for the afternoon. Chelsea looked much the better side, and did what they needed to do to get the job done. Curtis Bywater was in good form, kicking four. The final scoreboard made for uncomfortable reading for Magpies fans. Chelsea claimed the win 2.12 (24) to 12.12 (84). Langwarrin had a better day at home, overcoming a half time deficit to defeat Tyabb. The Yabbies had a massive second quarter, kicking five goals to give them an eight point lead heading into the second half. Despite the positive signs, they were run over in the sec-
Sudoku and crossword solutions
ond half. Langwarrin pushed ahead and claimed all four points with a 13.15 (93) to 11.6 (72) win. Blake Peach and Zach Andrewartha were among the best afield. Seaford travelled to Pearcedale, and had absolutely no trouble putting the home side away. The Tigers did the bulk of the damage in the third quarter, when they smashed Pearcedale with an eight goals to zero term. The final score read Pearcedale 6.3 (39) to Seaford 17.16 (118). Aaron Walton was best on ground, booting six goals for the victorious Seaford side.
WESTERN PORT scoreboard
From Sacramento to Southern SOCCER
By Craig MacKenzie SOUTHERN United just beat last week’s transfer deadline to register two clutch signings in US attacking midfielder Jennifer Lum and teenage holding midfielder Niamh McLure. The transfer window closed at 10am on Thursday and Southern player-coach Melissa Maizels was racing the clock for the club to register her two signings while waiting on news from another two targets. “I spoke to around eight players and was hoping to bring in four but I’m happy with the business we’ve done,” Maizels said. “This is a statement of intent from Southern and it lets people know that this club has big plans for next season.” Maizels had been contacted by an overseasbased player agent a couple of years ago trying to get her to play in the US and a recent contact with that agent led to the signing of California-based Lum, 24, who has an impressive scoring record. Southern secured private sponsorship for Lum and is hopeful that she can arrive in time to face South Melbourne on Saturday. The club expects visa approval and flights to be organised shortly. Lum played with Boca 92 juniors and Placer United and at university level with Sacramento State. She has won representative honours and multiple MVP awards. McLure is a former Southern and NTC player and the teenager returns to Monterey Reserve from Box Hill United. She was set to make her debut in Sunday’s away clash with Heidelberg United but the wild weekend weather made the Olympic Village pitch unplayable and all of Southern’s matches (senior and underage) were postponed. In NPL2 news Langwarrin had Scottish import John Baird to thank as he hit the mark twice on debut in the local club’s 2-1 home win over North Geelong last Saturday. The visitors were flying high in the West division of the elite regionalised competition and had gone into this contest just two points behind league leader Werribee City. However they were missing four players from their usual starting 11 including leading scorer Darius Madison. In difficult weather conditions Langy failed to hit the target in the first half while North Geelong couldn’t find a way past home team keeper Fraser MacLaren. It was a different matter in the second half and just two minutes in an unmarked Baird stole in at the back post for a simple sidefoot volley following a Jordan Templin corner swung over from the left. In the 64th minute Lachie McGrath slid in and levelled from close range following a Morgan Filer shot from the left of the area. But Baird wasn’t done yet and when big Anthony Banovac clattered into Langy target man Max Etheridge in the 70th minute the referee pointed to the spot and the Scot converted. The importance of the win was evident from the reaction of the Langy bench when the final whistle blew and players and coaching staff were still congratulating each other as they walked off to applause from local fans. In State 1 news Doveton’s season continued to unravel when it was comfortably beaten 4-2 by Mornington at Dallas Brooks Park on Saturday. Kyrom Kerr, 17, made his senior debut for Mornington and drew praise from head coach Adam Jamieson. “We played Kyrom in centre midfield and took him off with about 15 to go,” Jamieson said. “He had a really good game and he’s a very talented kid.” The contest was put out of Doveton’s reach in the first half. Josh Hine opened the scoring when he chested down a ball over the top and hammered it home from an angle inside the box. Two Sammy Orritt goals, the second when he ghosted in to strike a Craig Smart free-kick, sent the home side into the changerooms at the interval with a 3-0 lead. Orritt completed his hat-trick in the second period when he scored from the spot. In State 2 news Peninsula Strikers had a fine
Star signings: Jennifer Lum (left) and Niamh McLure joined Southern United last week just before the close of the mid-season transfer window. Pictures: Southern United
3-1 away win over Berwick City last weekend and are back in the promotion hunt. Strikers are among a bunching field of runnerup aspirants behind tearaway league leader Boroondara-Carey Eagles. An early Paul McEvoy goal put Berwick City ahead but two Alpha Turay goals in two minutes, both from John Prescott assists, turned this contest around and Antun Vulic’s strike from just outside the area in first-half injury time settled the issue. In State 3 news Skye United pulled off the great escape coming from 2-0 down at half-time to beat Brighton 4-3 in a nerve-jangling contest at Skye Recreation Reserve on Saturday. A great long strike from David Nicholas on the half-hour and a Sean Mulcahy header in the 40th minute had the visitors in control. Nicholas hit the underside of the bar early in the second half but in the 52nd minute Skye substitute Maxim Avram applied enough pressure following a Mark O’Connor free-kick and the ball was bundled over the line to make it 2-1. Two minutes later Mitch Blake scored following up an Avram strike and although the assistant referee had his flag raised the goal eventually was given. Skye substitute Mikey Turner came on in the 75th minute and three minutes later his looping volley put Skye ahead for the first time. But a mixup at the back in the 83rd minute allowed Nicholas to break into a one-on-one with Skye custodian Jonathan Crook and the Brighton striker made no mistake to make it 3-3. However, there was one last twist to the tale as Blake was brought down in the box in the 94th minute and up stepped Daniel Walsh who is yet to miss from the spot this season and he buried the winner for Skye’s ninth win in 10 games. Frankston Pines lost 2-0 away to Bayside Argonauts on Saturday. Nothing can take away from a poor Pines’ performance but the club was bitterly disappointed with a series of refereeing decisions. In State 4 news Dandenong South defeated Baxter 3-2 at Tatterson Park last weekend while Seaford United’s away clash with Rowville Eagles was washed out. Baxter’s goals came from Lawrence Komba and substitute Abdull Darmanii but Dandenong grabbed the winner in the 87th minute. Central defensive pairing Izaak Barr and Matt McDermott could return from injury for Baxter’s home match on Saturday against Rowville Eagles. In State 5 news a Kieran Hughes hat-trick spearheaded Aspendale Stingrays’ thumping 7-0 home win over Pakenham United on Saturday. Aspendale was 5-0 up after 32 minutes and cruised throughout the second half.
Other scorers were Kenan Nuhanovic (2), Ryan Mravljak and Ben Garside Weinert. In another State 5 match what should have been a celebration of a remarkable goalscoring milestone from ace striker and player-coach David Greening turned into a nightmare last weekend
when Somerville lost 3-0 away to Knox United and Greening was sent off after receiving a second caution in the second half. The refereeing contributed to the stop-start nature of this contest as the match official regularly stopped play to talk to the Somerville bench. Bad light forced the match to be called off in the 79th minute but the result seems certain to stand. Greening’s send-off couldn’t have come at a worse time as he’ll miss Saturday’s clash with league leader Old Mentonians. Football Victoria will only promote the league champion this season as it undertakes a major league restructure so Somerville’s season could hinge on the outcome of this fixture. Rosebud’s away clash with Tullamarine on Saturday was washed out in both the seniors and reserves. This weekend’s games: FRIDAY, 8.30pm: Skye Utd v Ashburton Utd (Skye Recreation Reserve), Frankston Pines v Whitehorse Utd (Monterey Reserve). SATURDAY, 3pm: Langwarrin v Murray United (Lawton Park), Casey Comets v Mornington (Comets Stadium), Peninsula Strikers v Monbulk Rangers (Centenary Park), Baxter v Rowville Eagles (Baxter Park), Seaford Utd v Dingley Stars (North Seaford Reserve), Old Mentonians v Somerville Eagles (Mentone Grammar), Tullamarine v Aspendale Stingrays (Melrose Drive Reserve), Casey Panthers v Rosebud (Prospect Hill Reserve). SATURDAY, 3.30pm: South Melbourne v Southern Utd (Lakeside Stadium).
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Western Port News
3 July 2019
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Western Port News 3 July 2019