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Rakaia homicide accused named The 26-year-old man charged with the murder of Rakaia dairy farm worker, Tony Waldron had name suppression orders lifted in the High Court yesterday. Joshua Dylan Morris-Bamber, a kitchen hand from Christchurch, appeared by audio-visual link in front of Justice Gerald Nation and while no plea was formally entered Morris-Bamber’s defence counsel Margaret Sewell indicated a not guilty plea. The trial has been set to begin on November 2 next year in Christchurch. Interim name suppression orders had been put in place following an initial appearance in the Christchurch District Court earlier this month fol-
lowing the arrest of Morris-Bamber, two weeks after Waldron was found dead at his Gardiners Road address on September 18. His defence counsel asked for the name suppression order to continue based on undue hardship and stress that publication of his name would cause to family members but Justice Nation disagreed on the basis that grounds for continuation had not been set out. Morris-Bamber was remanded in custody for a case review hearing on December 13. Waldron, who was aged 29 at the time of his death and a father of two, was found dead in his bed by a work
colleague on the morning of September 18 after he had failed to turn up for work. He had texted a colleague about 9pm the evening before to say that he was going to get some bourbons. Initial reports suggested the dairy farm worker had died as a result of a gunshot wound, however police would later rule this out as a cause of death. The police investigation, which was led by Detective Senior Sergeant Richard Quested, saw officers and specialist search teams scouring effluent and irrigation ponds near to the Gardiners Road address and also spending considerable time completing searches in both the Rakaia and Selwyn River beds. Motoring Friday,July5,2019
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Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Café culture gets a boost in Rakaia By Susan Sandys
Café culture has received a boost in Rakaia as a local couple open a new shop. John and Sue Moorren have established the Little Red Café in the same refurbished historic building as The Red Shed gift shop, behind Salmon Tales. “It’s an incredible building, amazing history,” John said. Originally from Ashburton, John is a painter and decorator by trade, with a background in retail and construction. He has converted part of the interior of the former grain seed shed to house the new business, while incorporating features such as its hardy 100-millimetre thick wooden floorboards, thought to be Australian hardwood. “It’s actually really nice to keep it looking authentic and old, and to have something nice happening in these buildings is great.” He suspected the building, which was moved from Culverden to its current site near the Rakaia railway line in the 1950s, was at least 100 years old. John is supporting Sue in the café business, as he pursues his day job as a painter and decorator. Sue is a qualified chef, and is enjoying not only making coffees for the growing number of customers who are frequenting the shop each day, but also cooking meals and preparing cabinet food using regionally-sourced ingredients. It is not the first time the pair have worked together in hospitality, they ran a ski lodge in Methven for the winter last year. This followed Sue managing Salmon Tales, and Café Macaroon at Hinds, while more recently she has been working for famous Topp Twin Dame Lynda at Topp Country Café in Methven.
Sue Moorren is getting busier by the day at her new café.
PHOTO SUSAN SANDYS 211019-SS-0146
Road markings signal CBD revamp start
Tracking along fine, thank you very much Revelling in a new mountain bike track in their Rakaia School grounds are pupils (from left) Josh Peters, 8, Jarrod Geeson, 10, Charlie Marshall, 11, Jack Gordon, 10, Ben Costello, 9, Baxter Florance, 9, Cody Dunlea, 9, and Campbell Copland, 8. Principal Mark Ellis said the school and its parents and pupils decided to install the approximate 100-metre oval track following Ben approaching him with a plan. “There’s a BMX track in town, but it’s a bit hard for us in the day to get down there,” Ellis said. Now pupils can ride to their heart’s content every lunch and morning tea time. PHOTO SUSAN SANDYS 211019-SS-0128
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Ashburton residents will begin noticing unusual road markings around the Ashburton town centre from today when the Ashburton District Council begins preparing streets for the physical works of the major Ashburton CBD revitalisation project. Road markings indicating where important underground services are located will begin appearing on streets to assist surveyors with detailed plans ready for work to begin in the new year. Council Environmental Services group manager Jane Donaldson said the road markings signalled the first hints of physical work starting on the CBD upgrade. “Major physical work on the
streets is programmed to begin next year but before this starts, we need to have a comprehensive understanding of exactly where our underground services are located. “This will assist in preparing a detailed work programme for the upgrades to start.” Different spray paint colours will be used to identify the services and their location and will be removed after the surveyor has captured the information. A detailed streetscape design of the revitalisation is on council’s website. Residents are also invited to stay up to date with the projecta by signing up to the council’s free e-newsletter at ashburtondc. govt.nz/stayinformed.
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Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Firefighters ‘rapt’ with new interest By Susan Sandys
About 250 people turned up to an open day at the Ashburton Fire Station on Sunday, far exceeding organisers’ expectations. Senior firefighter Glenn Sowman said about 20 people registered their interest in becoming new members of the Ashburton volunteer and Ashburton rural fire brigades. “We are absolutely rapt with that, that’s very good,” Sowman said. Currently there are about 55 firefighters belonging to the urban and rural units in the town. Approximately another five urban and five rural firefighters were required, Sowman said, with the main drive being for day-time crew. In addition, volunteers were being sought for operational and brigade support. The open day had gone well, with visitors enjoying seeing the displays, and youngsters participating in firefighting demonstrations. Anyone interested in joining can contact Ashburton Volunteer Fire Brigade chief Alan Burgess on firstname.lastname@example.org Right – Dreaming about fighting fires and saving people is seven-year-old William Broker, with real firefighter Tom Kitchen. PHOTO HEATHER MACKENZIE 201019-HM-0041
■■WARNING FOR TRAMPERS
Be prepared for changeable weather, trampers told By Linda Clarke
Day-trippers and trampers on longer walks are being reminded to prepare for Mid Canterbury’s changeable weather conditions, or risk their lives. The warming comes after a woman died on the Tongariro crossing and eight trampers were rescued from the Southern Alps in North Otago at the weekend. Mid Canterbury search and rescue boss Don Geddes said people needed to plan their trip, take appropriate clothing and sustenance, and tell someone where they were going.
He said people also needed to check the excursion they planned was also within their capabilities. Police recovered the body of a 51-year-old woman from Red Crater, Mt Tongariro, on Sunday. She had been part of a group of four, who set out Friday morning to hike around the Tongariro Northern Circuit. After taking a wrong turn, three of them turned back while the woman carried on. She did not return as arranged. A party of eight from the University of Otago was rescued by helicopter from the Huxley Hut on Saturday morning after a personal locator beacon was activat-
ed late Friday night. Searchers found the party about 1.5km from the hut, which they had been unable to reach because of heavy snow in the area. Two women were found to be slightly hypothermic and were treated. Geddes, who has been in search and rescue for 43 years, said a personal locator beacon was the ideal precaution, though day-trippers might not consider them essential. Everyone heading out for a tramp should always tell someone where they were going and when they expected to be back.
He said the website Adventuresmart.nz contained great advice and an online outdoor intentions form that could be filled in and emailed to a friend or family member. If you don’t notify anyone of your intentions, people won’t know where to look if you don’t come back, he said. “It is really about being prepared. Plan your trip and tell someone where you are going. Check the weather and take adequate equipment, food and clothing. Make sure you are not overextending your capabilities.” Geddes said people who were
relying on cellphones to raise the alarm if necessary should also remember that there was no cellphone service in parts of the hill and high country. “I think a lot of people from other countries under estimate the risk in New Zealand, particularly with our terrain because we are such a little island. But the weather is prone to sudden changes so people should heed the warnings.” Geddes said with increased numbers walking the Te Aroroa trail, which passes through Mid Canterbury, it was important people were well prepared.
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Lake Hood issues safety reminder By Linda Clarke
Remember your lifejacket and respect others is the message from Lake Hood management ahead of a predicted busy summer. Lake manager Gilbert Murdoch said there were boats on the lake year-round but many more over the warmer months. All were expected to abide by the rules, which included the compulsory wearing of lifejackets. Users are also expected to travel the right way around the lake and have observers if they are towing skiers or inflatables. Observers are also compulsory for jet skis towing. Murdoch, a safety warden on a jet ski, would be patrolling the waterway over Labour weekend reinforcing lake rules and educating people. “He is not there to rule the roost but if someone is without a lifejacket he will mention it. Really, though, it’s about showing respect to other water users.” The warden will also be checking the vessels using the lake are registered, as required. Registration can be done online or at the Lake House. Murdoch said it was timely in Safer Boating Week, this week, for people to check their boats
Lake Hood management is busy preparing for another busy summer at the popular waterway. PHOTO SUPPLIED
were ready, maintained and operational prior to the summer recreation season. Plenty of visitors are expected at Lake Hood, not all on the water. The enhanced picnicking and walking areas are attracting users year-round. The lake will also host several regattas, the first on November 10 and another on November
30 and December 1. The New Brighton Power Boat Club will host an event on January 18. Water temperature is currently 11 degrees Celsuis. Murdoch said all users should also remember to take their rubbish home. The national Safer Boating Forum also wants boaties to prepare well for the busy summer
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because 12 people have died in recreational boating accidents since March, a traditionally quieter time on the water. The Safer Boating Forum’s Chair and Maritime NZ’s Deputy Director of Communications and Stakeholder Engagement, Sharyn Forsyth, said it was unusual to see such a large proportion of recreational boating
deaths occurring during the winter, because most recreational boating happens during the warmer summer months. “Tragically, last year’s very low death rate has not been repeated,” she said. “We want to make sure the upcoming summer does not follow this winter’s trend.” Boaties are urged to Prep, Check, Know before they get back on the water. Prep your boat: Service the engine, check and change the fuel, check the battery, and generally give the boat a good once-over. Check your gear: Make sure your lifejackets are still fit for purpose and you have enough, service any inflatable lifejackets, ensure you have two reliable forms of communication equipment – usually, marine VHF radio is best, check the weather forecast. Know the rules: Ensure you know the rules of the road on the water, and check your local bylaws to make sure you understand what the requirements are in your area. Forsyth said that boaties should always follow the boating safety code –- wear lifejackets, carry at least two waterproof ways of calling for help, check the weather, avoid alcohol, and take skipper responsibility.
■■SENDING LOVE NZ
Spread the love this Christmas with home-made cards Mid Canterbury people are being encouraged to send some love this Christmas by making home-made cards that will be given to lonely people in the community. Around 250 cards were made last year for the Sending Love NZ project and local organiser Moyra Whiting is hoping for at least that many this year. The nationwide project is in its second year and is based on a goal of making a festive gesture to another person who may experience loneliness over the holiday period. It is a personal touch from one person to another, said Whiting, who will also be among members of the Ashburton County Lions Club making cards this week. “In Ashburton, the hope is that we help
many people on Christmas Day to know that they are thought of.” Cards will be delivered to the rest homes in town, for distribution by their staff, and if there are enough cards, it is hoped that participants in the Christmas Day community lunch will also receive a card. Whiting said anyone could make a card and “post” it in special receiving boxes at the Ashburton Art Gallery, Paper Plus or Robert Harris Café. Envelopes should not be sealed. She said the Sending Love project was a great platform to teach communities and children about the power of a simple act of kindness and the impact it could have on the recipient.
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Heavy snow watch By Susan Sandys
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The MetService yesterday issued a Heavy Snow Watch for inland Mid Canterbury from 7pm tonight to 4am Wednesday. A cold front was to move over the country yesterday, while another cold front was expected to move up the South Island from this afternoon to early Wednesday morning, bringing significant snow from northern Otago to the Kaikoura Ranges. Snow could lower to the Methven area, about 300 metres above sea level, with significant accumulations above 500 metres. MetService meteorologist Kyle Lee said such weather was a regular spring pattern. “The whole South Island can expect to
see wet and windy weather (today),” Lee said. “Although it is not common to get snow this low at this time of year, we’ve seen it before during those cooler, more unsettled spring seasons.” As the low pressure system makes its way northwards on Wednesday, the North Island would get rain and strong winds, and snow affecting the highest roads. There would be an improving trend later in the week, however, the country’s temperatures would struggle to recover after the cold blast and remain on the cooler side. “There is some good news for Labour weekend though. “From Friday, the weather looks to be more settled for much of Aotearoa.”
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Farmers back waste collection events Mid Canterbury farmers who took their chemical containers and other farm waste to drop-offs in Selwyn and Geraldine last month contributed to the collection of over 37,000kg of waste nationwide. Six one-off events around the country organised by Agrecovery collected nearly 4300kg of woven polypropylene fertiliser bags, 12,065kg of chemicals, 7045kg of low density polyethylene silage and balage wrap and 8029kg of high density polyethylene chemical containers. The events enabled farmers and growers to safely dispose of a variety of farm waste with agrichemical containers, unwanted agrichemicals, used agricultural oils, seed and feed bags, and soft plastics all dropped off by 280 farmers and growers who took part. They were in addition to the several permanent drop-off points that operate around Mid Canterbury. The events are part of a Rural Waste Minimisation Project, designed to tackle some of the barriers to recycling that New Zealand’s rural communities face. Brendan Caird, a Temuka dairy farmer went along to the one-stop shop held in Geraldine to drop of agrichemical containers and said it was great to have the option to do the right thing and recycle the containers. “We have built up a collection of
these now and recycling them is a much better option than dumping them.” Containers are recycled in New Zealand into safe end uses, predominantly underground cable covers warning people not to dig near live wires. Used chemicals are safely disposed of, fertiliser bags are pelletised and used to make furniture and toys while balage wrap is recycled into tuffboard – a plywood substitute used in construction projects and manufactured by Plasback. Farmers and growers across the country have had to find ways to manage their on-farm waste for generations. Sometimes, due to circumstances, this has meant burning or burying waste items because there are no other options available. An Environment Canterbury study in 2013 found that, on average, farms were producing nearly 10 tonnes of non-natural rural waste each year and for many there was no easy or safe way to dispose of it. The one-stop shop waste events were trialled in 2018 and found to be very successful. With backing from the Ministry for the Environment, Agrecovery was able to extend the trial this year. Agrecovery works with used farm plastics recycler, Plasback, to support the collection and recycling of soft plastics such as silage wrap.
Another farm truck pulls up to unload farm waste at a collection event recently. PHOTO SUPPLIED
Water & Rural Issues Andrew Falloon MP for Rangitata invites you to meet Todd Muller, National Party Spokesperson for Agriculture to discuss the Government’s water proposals and other rural issues.
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Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Prisoner mail rights curtailed By Derek Cheng NZME
Prisoners’ mail looks set to be more tightly controlled, including being blocked if its message could go viral online or if it could be harmful to groups of people based on race, religious beliefs, sexual orientation or political opinion. Corrections Minister Kelvin Davis has added the new rules to the Corrections Amendment Bill, which will have its third reading today and is expected to pass with the support of Labour, New Zealand First and the Greens. The new provisions will add new restrictions on the right to freedom of expression, but the Government will see them as justified. The changes follow a review of whether the law was fit for purpose after the failure of Corrections to properly vet the mail sent from prison by the accused March 15 gunman. In August, a letter from the accused that Corrections should have withheld was published on the 4chan website, and Corrections later revealed that a second letter from the accused was mistakenly let through the system. Despite putting these mistakes down to human error and implementing tighter rules for the accused’s mail, Davis ordered a review of the law. The law already allows prisoners’ mail to be blocked for a number of reasons including whether it might threaten or in-
Corrections Minister Kelvin Davis has introduced tighter rules on mail sent from prison, following mistakes that were made to the accused March 15 gunman’s mail. timidate the recipient, endanger the safety or welfare of someone, or encourage an offence. The new rules would: ■■ lower the threshold of what mail might be harmful by considering both direct and indirect effects, which would include someone seeing it on social media ■■ take account of whether the mail might threaten or intimidate not only the mail’s recipient, but any person ■■ add discrimination as new grounds for blocking mail as per the Human Rights Act, which includes race, religious belief, sexual orientation, sex, marital status, disability, age, political opinion and employ-
ment status. Advice to the Government said the current law was at risk of being exploited by prisoners seeking to radicalise or re-victimise people, or promote hostility against groups such as those based on race or religious beliefs. Corrections could block this type of mail without changing the law, but it would be open to legal challenge and possible compensation payments to the inmates who had written the letters. In its regulatory impact statement (RIS) on the changes, the Treasury said that Corrections would be able to withhold harmful mail that could be posted online and widely shared.
“These individuals may also become a focal point for sympathetic individuals and groups in the community, who may seek to draw attention to and amplify their hostile views,” Treasury’s RIS said. Using racism as grounds for blocking prisoner mail is already possible under the current law, but existing case law meant that the bar was set high to justify restricting one’s right to freedom of expression. The current law also excludes discrimination based on anything other than race as grounds for a civil offence. Amending the law so that prisoner mail could only be sent if it supported prisoner rehabilitation was also considered, but rejected as it could easily be circumvented or applied too widely. The changes do not include the words “extremism” or “violent extremism”, which aligns with Ministry of Justice advice that those terms were open to interpretation. The changes were introduced to the Corrections Amendment bill last week during the bill’s committee of the whole House stage, and were supported by Labour, NZ First and the Greens, but opposed by National. National’s objections to the bill were less about the bill’s changes to prisoners’ mail and more about the use of police cells to house prisoners, which National supports.
All he wanted was the music turned down By Vaimoana Tapaleao NZME
As the blows kept coming – to his head, face and body – a father-of-five continued to stand and defend himself as his wife screamed at his attackers to stop. Albert Maynard suffered serious injuries to his head and face when a group allegedly attacked him – one armed with a wooden stake – about 1am on Saturday, in Flat Bush, South Auckland. His wife, Monika Maynard, would effectively save his life when – seeing the attack from upstairs – ran outside to yell at the group while on the phone to police. “As soon as he approached the car, they immediately – in seconds – got out of the car and started attacking him,’’ she said. Her 54-year-old husband had gone out to investigate where loud music was coming from on their street. “He initially thought they were neighbours having a little party,’’ she said. “But then when he realised that it wasn’t the neighbours – it was actually coming from a car – he went across to talk to them.’’ She told the Herald her husband walked across the road to where the vehicle was parked and asked one of the men inside to turn the music down. It was then all four males got out of the vehicle and began to
In brief Crash enquiries ongoing Police say the Sunday afternoon crash at Rakaia which resulted in a motorcyclist being airlifted to Christchurch Hospital with critical injuries did not involve a car. Initially police reported the crash on Dunford Street at about 12.55pm was between a car and a motorcycle, however, they updated this yesterday and said it was now clear that only the motorbike was involved. “Enquiries into the cause of the crash are ongoing,” a police spokesperson added.
Cop’s driving careless A police officer has admitted a charge of careless driving following a crash in Auckland earlier this year. And he has had his case dealt with by way of diversion, avoiding a conviction. The 49-year-old was charged with careless driving after he crashed a police car while undertaking urgent duty driving on Ngahue Drive in Stonefields in January. At the time police said the incident occurred as a police car was on its way to a job. The officer collided with a vehicle driven by a member of the public. - NZME
Desperate search The family of missing Kiwis rugby league stalwart Michael McClennan are “holding onto hope” as the search entered its sixth night last night. The 75-year-old went missing from the Milton Court Rest Home on Milton Rd, Orewa on Wednesday, sparking a massive search effort. Brian “Bluey” McClennan, himself a former Warriors and Kiwis coach, said his father’s dementia had intensified over the past several years and the family was getting increasingly worried for his safety. “We just want to find him. We are holding out hope that he is alive, but each day the chances are getting slimmer and slimmer.” - NZME
Patients put at risk
Albert Maynard shortly after being attacked outside his home in Flat Bush, South Auckland. “It was just one of those things know what else might have happunch and kick Maynard, while you don’t want to go through pened,’’ she said. one in the group used a wooden again.’’ It would take about three stake to strike him. An 18-year-old male has hours for medical staff to stop The attack [went] on for quite been arrested and charged with the bleeding from his head. a few minutes. wounding with intent to cause Photographs taken at Mid“I screamed for them to stop. grievous bodily harm. dlemore Hospital shortly afterBut they wouldn’t listen.’’ Detective Senior Sergeant wards show Albert Maynard with Monika Maynard said she beRichard O’Connor, of Counties blood dripping from his face. lieved the men decided to leave Manukau Crime Investigation His blood-soaked hair has sevwhen they heard her on the Bureau, said the arrest was made eral staples in it and bits of what phone to police – and for the fact on Sunday night. were once fresh white gauze, that their victim would not fall. The attacker appeared in the now a deep red, stick out of it. “I think that’s another reaManukau District Court yesterMonika said it was somewhat son they left. Albert – he just day. lucky that her husband – “a big wouldn’t go down. Police say inquiries are conSamoan guy’’ – had been the one “He was bleeding pretty protinuing and they cannot rule out attacked and not one of their elfusely. It wasn’t good. If the further charges being laid. derly neighbours. cops hadn’t been called, I don’t
Managers at the Southern District Health Board were aware for around three years of issues with its urology service causing long delays in treatment, a Health and Disability Commissioner report has found. The report, a piece of work instigated by the commissioner after having received multiple complaints about the service, noted that the HDC office had heard from 38 patients in total and considered four cases in particular. “Southern DHB’s inadequate response failed each of the patients discussed in this report,’’ Health and Disability Commissioner Anthony Hill said. - NZME
Justin handles the heat It was the hottest and hardest competition in Justin Rummel’s life. The 32-year-old Te Awamutu man has just returned from competing in the World Chilli Eating Champs in Newcastle in the UK. He challenged the world’s undefeated champ – UK Chilli Queen Shahina Waseem – to a competition where they ate 38 of the world’s hottest chillies in 30 minutes. The father-of-three completed all 10 rounds and was just biting into his second chilli in the speed eating section when he had to grab the bucket. - NZME
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Boris ‘still in the game’
Is Noel Edmonds moving to Auckland?
By Stephen Castle British prime minister Boris Johnson will try again this week to get his draft deal through Parliament. He has one key thing going for him: a divided opposition. He suspended Parliament and was rebuked by Britain’s top court. He purged his party and lost a string of votes. After trying to strong-arm lawmakers into supporting his new Brexit plan, Prime Minister Johnson was forced to ask for a delay for withdrawal from the European Union, a request he had vowed never to make. Yet, while this litany of failures should be spectacularly good news for opponents of Brexit, who came out in huge crowds onto the streets of London on Sunday, Johnson still has a surprisingly good chance of leading Britain out of the bloc. Johnson is not just still in the game, despite a remarkable succession of miscalculations, but he is also within striking distance of a majority vote in Parliament for his Brexit plan. The foreign secretary, Dominic Raab, predicted yesterday that the government proposal would pass. The odds are better than ever because three years of Brexit chaos has left the nation angry, frustrated and tired, the opposition is divided, and many expect a general election for which Johnson has been gearing up for, with speeches highlighting platform issues such as more money for the police force. The situation is fluid and the math is tight, so the votes expected this week could go either way. But even if they go against him, Johnson is well placed for the general election that everyone expects soon, analysts say. Anand Menon, a professor of European studies at King’s College London, described it as a “remarkable turnaround”. According to Menon, the prime minister is the beneficiary of “two or three contextual changes” that put him in a better position than his predecessor, Theresa May, who failed three times to win approval for her Brexit deal. “There is a palpable sense of fatigue about Brexit that is a lot more marked than it was earlier in the year,” Menon said. “And there is an election coming soon, so everyone is thinking of that.” But Johnson is also lucky in that his opponents are divided, unsure of their tactics and fretting about upsetting voters who voted “leave” in the 2016 referendum. The main opposition Labour Party has always wanted to keep closer economic ties to the EU. And yesterday, Labour said it would try to sabotage John-
Lawrence gets hitched Oscar winner Jennifer Lawrence got married over the weekend in Rhode Island during a ceremony and reception studded with Hollywood stars. The Hunger Games star tied the knot with New York art dealer Cooke Maroney on Saturday at a Newport, Rhode Island, mansion. Lawrence’s publicist confirmed the wedding took place, but did not provide additional details. Emma Stone, Kris Jenner and Amy Schumer were among the guests at Belcourt Castle, owned by Carolyn Rafaelian, owner of Alex and Ani.
Barney on the big screen Barney the Purple Dinosaur is set to make a return, this time with his very own movie. Mattel Films announced that they are pairing up with Black Panther and Get Out star Daniel Kaluuya to bring the iconic dinosaur back. The production date has not been shared but the film adds to the list of other family favourite projects coming to the big screen, including Barbie and Hot Wheels. “We’re excited to explore this compelling modern-day hero and see if his message of ‘I love you, you love me’ can stand the test of time.”
An anti-Brexit supporter dressed as the Grim Reaper wears a sign during protests in London on Sunday. PHOTO AP son’s new proposal in Parlia- ister – even on a temporary would be to its advantage. ment with amendments tying basis. And though the opposition Britain more closely to the bloc Corbyn’s profile, as a lifelong parties have a good chance of and putting his plan back to critic of the EU and a commit- preventing Johnson from rushthe people in a second referen- ted socialist, makes co-opera- ing his deal through by Octodum, with remaining in the EU tion harder. ber 31 by wrecking his acceleras the alternative. And anything that would ated timetable for ratification, “They have now arrived at propel him into No. 10 Down- agreement on more fundathe position where they can ing St. is too much for some mental points has proved eluagree that whatever deal there critics of Brexit to contemplate. sive. is, they want to attach a ref“They think that Jeremy Cor“Up to now they haven’t had erendum to it,” said Steven byn would be an absolute dis- the votes for a second referenFielding, a professor of politi- aster for the country,” Menon dum, so a lot of it has been cal history at the University of said. positioning and posturing Nottingham. Corbyn has rejected the idea between Labour, the Liberal “But they have taken a heck of allowing a less-divisive fig- Democrats and the Scottish of a long time to get there.” ure into Downing Street as a National Party,” Fielding said. Reaching this point illus- caretaker prime minister. So while Johnson’s tactical trates the limits of co-operaBut his party is split on plays have blown up in his tion among opposition parties whether to have a speedy elec- face and his harsh rhetoric has that expect to be fighting one tion – which some fear they caused outrage, the campaign another soon in an election. would lose – or to hold a ref- for a second referendum has No serious effort to oust erendum first. yet to gain traction. Johnson has been made beThe Scottish National ParEven if lawmakers vote for cause the Liberal Democrats, ty, which hopes to advance one this week, the prospects a smaller centrist force, do not its own cause, independence of passing the complex legislawant Labour’s left-wing leader, for Scotland, is pressing for a tion needed to make it happen Jeremy Corbyn, as prime min- quick election, calculating that are remote.
Age of the Alpha-gran There’s nothing we like more than a gutsy Alpha-gran; from Jane Fonda to Dame Helena Morrissey, 53, one of Britain’s most successful businesswomen with a mere nine children and one grandson under her belt, and 71-year-old Hillary Clinton, flirting with the highest office on earth while maintaining a close relationship with daughter Chelsea and looking after her three grandchildren. Senator Elizabeth Warren, running for President next year, has three grandchildren of her own. These days high-achieving women don’t stop their trajectories when they enter the ‘third age’. Granny isn’t longing for Red Riding Hood’s visit; she’s donning her own red outfit and marching on a protest.
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Christmas in October? Surely not Y
esterday was a significantly disturbing day. I’ll mark the moment specifically, Monday, October 21, around three o’clock in the afternoon. Not a significant date in normal terms, but considering the nature of the subject, it’s significant. Here I was, going about my daily business, without a single care in the world. Music playing quietly through my ear buds blissfully oblivious to most happenings around me. And then it hit me like the afternoon train which rushes its way past the office here each day with such force and impact that it stops you in your tracks. A gentle tune started playing through my ears. Toe-tapping at the beginning, largely because
of its familiarity but growing in concern as the realisation came as to what I was actually listening to. A Christmas Carol, in October – Jingle Bell Rock, to be precise. I think I could have accepted Fairy Tale of New York, or possibly even squeezed some appreciation for Snoopy’s Christmas, but a full-blown, solely dedicated tune to Christmas this early just seems like sacrilege. Safe to say the ear buds came
out, the music got turned off and I spent the next five minutes sitting, probably looking a little like a stunned mullet, wondering what on earth had just happened. Here we are, 64 days out from Christmas and we’re already in the spirit. Or at least it would seem some people are. Now, I might be being a bit of a Grinch here, but it seems just a little premature, surely? The biggest issue is that once it begins, it can usually be hard to stop the onslaught and before you know it, it’s all consuming and you’re decking the halls and rocking around the tree right through until the end of December. So, the question is – when is it too early to start preparing and
getting excited about the one day of the year where normal life gets thrown into complete disarray in a blur of wrapping paper, excited children and parents and grandparents who fall asleep in their chair after consuming too much pavlova for lunch? Logic would suggest that anything before the first of December is stretching a pretty long bow and that certainly anything this early in the year is a sign of absolute desperation from someone. We haven’t even had Halloween yet, let alone Guy Fawkes Night. There’s something quite enthralling about the way people’s mannerisms and overall moods tend to change in the build-up to December 25. They’re a little
more jovial, overall excited about life in general and looking forward to wrapping things up for the year. Work places will become a little more excitable with the prospect of another year coming to a close and, in some cases, a good break during the festive season which is always worth celebrating. But getting into the spirit – as they like to say – in the middle of October might be just going about things the wrong way because there’s an awful lot of water to still go under the bridge before we get to December. So, it’s a no from me to Christmas carols and celebrations this early in the year, in fact any time before December 1. My ears just aren’t quite ready for that kind of invasion, yet.
Hassan, kidnapped in Baghdad, begged the British government to help save her by withdrawing its troops from Iraq, saying these “might be my last hours.” (Hassan was apparently killed by her captors a month later.) Ten years ago: Mortars fired by Islamic militants slammed into Somalia’s airport as President Sheik Sharif Sheik Ahmed boarded a plane, sparking battles that killed at least 24 people; the president was unhurt. Five years ago: A gunman shot and killed a soldier standing guard at a war memorial in Ottawa, then
stormed the Canadian Parliament before he was shot and killed by the usually ceremonial sergeantat-arms. One year ago: A bomb was found in a mailbox at the suburban New York home of liberal billionaire philanthropist George Soros; federal agents safely detonated the device after being summoned by a security officer. Today’s birthdays: Black Panthers co-founder Bobby Seale is 83. Actor Christopher Lloyd is 81. Actor Derek Jacobi is 81. Actor Tony Roberts is 80. Movie director Jan de Bont is 76.
Actress Catherine Deneuve is 76. Rock singer/musician Eddie Brigati is 74. Rock musician Leslie West is 74. Actor Jeff Goldblum is 67. Rock musician Greg Hawkes is 67. Actor Luis Guzman is 63. Actor-writer-producer Todd Graff is 60. Rock musician Cris Kirkwood is 59. Actor-comedian Bob Odenkirk is 57. Christian singer TobyMac is 55. Singersongwriter John Wesley Harding is 54. Actress Valeria Golino is 53. Comedian Carlos Mencia is 52. Country singer Shelby Lynne is 51. Reggae rapper Shaggy is 51. Rapper Tracey Lee is 49.
Actress Saffron Burrows is 47. Actress Carmen Ejogo is 46. Actor Jesse Tyler Ferguson is 44. Christian rock singer-musician Jon Foreman is 43. Actor Michael Fishman is 38. Rock musician Rickard Goransson is 36. Rock musician Zac Hanson is 34. Actor Corey Hawkins is 31. Actor Jonathan Lipnicki is 29. Actress Sofia Vassilieva is 27. Actor Elias Harger is 12. Thought for today: “A person often meets his destiny on the road he took to avoid it.” — Jean de La Fontaine, French poet (1621-1695). - AP
TODAY IN HISTORY Today is Tuesday, October 22, the 295th day of 2019. There are 70 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: On October 22, 1962, in a nationally broadcast address, President John F. Kennedy revealed the presence of Soviet-built missile bases under construction in Cuba and announced a quarantine of all offensive military equipment being shipped to the Communist island nation. On this date: In 1797, French balloonist AndreJacques Garnerin made the first parachute descent, landing safely from a height of about 3000 feet over Paris. In 1811, composer and piano virtuoso Franz Liszt was born in the Hungarian town of Raiding in present-day Austria. In 1934, bank robber Charles Pretty Boy Floyd was shot to death by federal agents and local police at a farm near East Liverpool, Ohio. In 1967, Denny Hulme became the first – and so far only – New Zealander to win the Formula One World Championship. In 1972, acknowledged as one of New Zealand’s most accomplished poets, James K. Baxter had devoted the last years of his life to social work among alcoholics and drug addicts. He died in Auckland, aged 46. In 1979, the US government allowed the deposed Shah of Iran to travel to New York for medical treatment — a decision that precipitated the Iran hostage crisis. In 1991, the European Community and the European Free Trade Association concluded a landmark accord to create a free trade zone of 19 nations by 1993. In 1995, the largest gathering of world leaders in history marked the 50th anniversary of the United Nations. In 2001, a second Washington, DC, postal worker, Joseph P. Curseen, died of inhalation anthrax. In 2004, in a wrenching videotaped statement, aid worker Margaret
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
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PRESS COUNCIL Farming got a big look-in at the recent local body election with some solid Federated Farmers leaders elected in a number of jurisdictions.
Rural does it again for local government T
he local body elections produced big changes in council leadership around the country. I welcome all the newbies to the precarious world of local politics. Farming got a big look-in with some solid Federated Farmers leaders elected in a number of jurisdictions. This is sorely needed for a rural community increasingly under pressure to save the world and perhaps even turn into trees. Our congratulations to among others Allan Baird, elected to Southland Regional Council, Ian Mackenzie and Megan Hands, elected to Environment Canterbury, Sandra Faulkner and Kerry Worsnop, who won seats on the Gisborne District Council, Lynda Murchison in at the Hurunui District, Will Foley to Hawke’s Bay Regional Council and Donald McIntyre’s return to Taranaki Regional Council.
FROM THE FARM
Western Bay John Scrimgeour’s return to that council, and Westport dairy farmer Jamie Cleine’s new challenge as mayor of Westport. That all said the overall voter turnout was barely half that of the 2017 General Election and came in at a sad 41.4 per cent, down on 2016’s 42.0 per cent and around the same as 2013’s 41.3 per cent. This suggests a powerful disconnect between communities and their councils is bedding in. One can be cynical about this – that old saying that if voting made a difference they wouldn’t
let us do it, might underlie the low participation but we at Federated Farmers think differently. Down the years we have seen councillors from the farming sector bring much needed common sense to local decision making, through hard work on planning and financial committees and the full council table. What can’t be changed, the system of property value rates for example, can still be made more equitable if the right policies are applied. In terms of voter turnout that system has a lot to answer for, with ratepayers taking a much greater interest as they are the ones that get invoiced. Many candidates’ flyers are addressed directly to ratepayers, as those who rent or lease have little idea of the cost of council services, and by dint of human nature take less of interest. The statistics also suggest
Buying or Selling?
farmers turning out in more solid numbers than the cities, with the turnout for rural districts at 56.8 per cent, well up on the national average. Rates and regulation have a lot to do with this. We need to do more work regarding the online voting option, to get it secure, but the method of voting isn’t the deal-breaker some make it out to be. More fundamental reform is needed if councils are to gain more legitimacy at the ballot box. Katie Milne, is President Federated Farmers of NZ The views, opinions, positions or strategies expressed by the author and those providing comments are theirs alone, and do not necessarily reflect the views, opinions, positions or strategies of the Ashburton Guardian Co Ltd or any employee thereof.
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Rural 10 Ashburton Guardian
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Awards honour heritage farmers Mid Canterbury farming families with a long heritage in farming their land are being reminded they have just under six weeks to submit their application in time for this year’s New Zealand Century Farms and Station Awards. Three Mid Canterbury families were among last year’s awards – the McKendry, Oakley and Gallagher families. The awards, which began in 2005, aim to capture and preserve family histories of pioneering families and their descendants. Eligible families submit narratives of their farm history, together with copies of related photographs and supporting documents which are then archived at the Alexander Turnbull Library in Wellington, ensuring all records are kept in perpetuity. NZCFSA chairperson Karen Roughan said that judging by the number of applications already in, it was gearing up to be another good year. “Word certainly seems to be spreading in the farming community that this is a worthwhile thing to do.” She said feedback from previous award recipients was that they found the whole process
The Oakley family of Rakaia was among heritage farming families to be honoured earlier this year. PHOTO SUPPLIED an immensely rewarding experience – from the gathering of the farming history through to the coming together of extended
family at the awards ceremony. “It’s a chance for all generations to take a breath and truly reflect on the challenges and
achievements over the past 100 plus years – and to share those memories with other farming families. It really is a very special
evening.” The committee believes that keeping any farm or station in a family from generation to generation through challenging times is an impressive achievement and deserves to be recognised. A formal dinner in Lawrence each May honours the awardees and their significant achievement of 100 or more years in farming. It is a chance for recipients to meet each other and formally receive their distinctive bronze plaque and certificate to display on their property. To date, over 450 families from throughout New Zealand have joined this exclusive circle of centenarians and sesquicentenarians. Families who have owned and farmed their land since 1919 or earlier are eligible to apply for this special acknowledgement of their hard work and perseverance. Any families who would like to apply for this year’s intake need to do so by November 30. Further information, including application forms, can be found on the NZCFSA website www. centuryfarms.co.nz
Methane-reducing cattle feed a step closer The Government is supporting a project that could substantially reduce agricultural greenhouse gas emissions from cattle. The Cawthron Institute will receive $100,000 from the Government’s Sustainable Food & Fibre Futures fund to turn a native red seaweed (asparagopsis armata) into a greenhouse gas-busting cattle feed supplement for domestic and global markets. “If successful, this project could be a game-changer for farmers here,
and around the world,” Agriculture Minister Damien O’Connor said. “In previous trials asparagopsis has proven to reduce greenhouse gas emissions in livestock by up to 80 per cent. Other products typically provide reductions of between 10 and 20 per cent. “Australian research estimates that if just 10 per cent of global ruminant producers adopted asparagopsis as an additive to feed their livestock, it would have the same impact for our climate as remov-
ing 50 million cars from the world’s roads. “Farmers know better than most about the effects of climate change and many are innovating so that they can drive down on-farm emissions. They need technology like this to help them get there though.” Sustainable agribusiness and transitioning to a low emissions economy is a major focus for the Government and it has put aside $40 million a year to invest in projects that deliver economic, environmen-
tal and social benefits for all Kiwis. “Aquaculture is a growth industry for this country and has the potential to play a more significant role in our economy. It’s currently worth $600 million a year and employs over 3000 people,” O’Connor said. “The Cawthron project could lay the foundations for a new high-value industry, along with the jobs that go with it. There is also export potential and on-farm economic benefits, including price premiums for milk and meat.”
AG CONTR AC TORS Mark Love Contracting Ltd
Mobile shingle screening and crushing plant, custom built for farmers’ work. Truck available for shingle spreading if required. Cost effective alternative Established 1985 Airbag certified seam
To advertise in this directory, please phone Sonia on 03 307 7976
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Farm gate price watch …
MARKET REPORT By Guy Trafford Dairy prices are going through a period of stable pricing with last week’s global dairy trade auction lifting by 0.5 per cent and whole milk powder static with no change from the last auction. Given that we are in the cross-over period between the northern hemisphere production and southern and therefore product supply being strong, the positive result is a little surprising, although welcome. What is being predicted from the United States for the coming season is higher milk production, even though cow numbers are the lowest since early 2016 (9.318 million cows) and production is predicted to lift 2 per cent. Prices for US producers in 2020 are expected to be much the same as they currently are. Rabobank are a little more gloomy in a recent update of the global picture. They are forecasting that the second half of 2020 will have a possible global recession which will reduce returns. China posted its lowest year-on-year GDP growth for 30 years and this will have a ripple effect through South East Asia and beyond. The EU also has challenges compounded by the Brexit issues in the UK. The Brexit problem the UK and EU face appears no closer to being resolved except that the October 31 deadline is rapidly approaching and, while that should be the line in the sand to settle on some sort of deal, the fact it is being conducted by politicians means that some sort of wriggle room for time is being negotiated. Flying quietly under the radar has been the Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership (RCEP) negotiations. Sixteen countries are involved in the RCEP talks: the 10 members of ASEAN and the six nations that have free-trade agreements with the regional bloc, these are; Australia, China, India, Japan, Korea, and New Zealand. Initially the target was to get some sort of deal confirmed by November. With negotiations ticking over since 2012 it is hard to imagine anything dramatic happening in the next couple of weeks, however, stranger things have happened. The carrot to create a deal is certain benefits to New Zealand with a potential 3.5 billion consumers involved and currently around 52 per cent of New Zealand exports going to this region and returning $5 billion in export receipts. Any reduction in tariffs would be welcomed with the big prize being India however, there appears to be a campaign operating there against New Zealand access, particularly for dairy products. In September, RS Sodhi, managing director of Amul, India’s biggest dairy co-operative, accused Australia and New Zealand of trying to “destroy” the local industry. Having already “wrecked Sri Lanka’s dairy market”, the pair had a “hidden
agenda” to end India’s self-reliance in milk production, he claimed. A similar strategy was conducted in Sri Lanka which was disruptive to trade there. Closer to home, spring is starting to warm up after a relatively cool start and slower growth. There have even been some irrigators running in Canterbury last week, although the recent rain has got them turned off again. It appears the CPW irrigation scheme has brought out some perverse behaviour from irrigators. As the water comes under pressure, power costs are minimal for most with (just) wheel motors requiring power and, with farmers paying for the water, whether it is used or not, means keeping soils topped up comes at little cost. Compounding this action is the risk of reduced river flows meaning farmers are required to ‘purchase’ lake-stored water at some stage. This comes at a high cost so ‘storing’ water in the soil, be it only temporary, appears to be a driver for some. For North Island farmers, irrigation is likely to be the last thing on farmers’ minds, with persistent rains coming through. While from this time onwards, generally, all rain is good rain, there is a limit to just how much is required. The milking season, while still very early (to end of September) to predict volumes, is ahead of last year by 2 per cent and, with widespread moisture, the pre-Christmas period should achieve good results. A couple of key meetings that are coming up for Fonterra suppliers are the annual general meeting on November 7 in Invercargill and followed on November 11 by Fonterra’s Shareholders’ fund annual general meeting. With the Fonterra share price still trading above $4 and stable, we seem to have entered a period of quiet while shareholders and observers await the next round of economic reporting.
Sheep Schedules are quiet this week with few changes. Last season’s store lambs are starting to get difficult to achieve premiums but with new season lambs starting to appear, the market will begin to fill up again. New season store lambs are getting around the mid $130s which is an estimated $15 up on last year. Store ewes are still selling well and matching prime lambs for gross price. Wool There was no wool sale last week. Cattle A similar story to sheep with little change on schedules with just cows having a lift in the south. Saleyards report good stock selling well but the lesser types hard going. Venison Another lift this week with the upward trend continuing.
for the latest prices, visit www.interest.co.nz/rural October 21, 2019 current price range Saleyard prices … u LAMB ($/head) weighted average Store 122 -135 Prime 160 -240 u HEIFER (c/kg) 250-350 kgs Lwt Store 290 -308 u STEER (c/kg) 481-580 Lwt Prime 295-320 This week Processor prices … u LAMB ($) including 1kg woolly pelt 15.5 kg YM SI 131.00 17.5 kg YX SI 148.00 19.0 kg YX SI 161.00 21.0 kg YX SI 177.00 Local trade (c/kg) SI 840 (16-22kg) u MUTTON ($) including 0.5kg pelt 21.0 kg MX1 SI 123.00 u BEEF (c/kg) P2 steer SI 548.0 (270-295kg) P Cow SI 434 (170-195kg) M2 Bull SI 515 (296-320kg) Local trade P2 SI 585 (180-280kg) u VENISON ($/hd) gross AP Hind 50kg SI 476 AP Stag 60kg SI 577 AP Stag 80kg SI 769
4 wks ago
3 mths ago
52 week high low
1 year ago
52 week high low
127.00 143.00 156.00 172.00 840
118.00 133.00 144.00 159.00 780
118.00 133.00 145.00 160.00 790
131.00 148.00 161.00 177.00 840
99.78 112.66 122.31 135.19 700
464 563 750
439 533 710
560 678 904
560 678 904
439 532 710
Auction prices … u SI WOOL indicator prices (c/kg, clean) Mid mic (23.1-31.5) 1,057 1,028 Fine Xbrd (31.6-35.0) 446 461 Coarse Xbred >35 mic 313 295 Merino 2,170 2,174
1,083 531 308 1,753
Source: WSI, NZMerino 769 1,557 727 425 541 302 308 354 280 2,428 2,980 1,588
418 418 418
Source: Midlands Grain 440 440 300 437 435 280 430 430 290
Local market prices … u GRAINS ($/tonne, delivered Canterbury) free price Wheat, milling,12.5%p 424 420 Wheat, feed 423 420 Barley, feed 410 400
International market prices … u LOGS indicator prices, $/tonne Forest index Sept-19 125.00 125.00 132.00
u DAIRY (NZ$/tonne) Butter Skimmilk powder Wholemilk powder Cheese - cheddar
6,401 3,011 4,128 5,283
Fonterra milk price Fonterra dividend Fonterra share price
6,440 4,228 4,972 5,931
6,898 4,266 5,063 6,139
6,588 3,824 4,581 5,745
2018/19 final $6.35 2018/19 final $0.00
8,696 4,282 5,063 8,053
5,514 2,866 3,823 4,717
2019/20 f'cast $6.25-$7.25* 2019/20 [none yet] NZX FCG $4.02
* before retentions
u EXCHANGE RATE (NZ$1.00=) US dollar 0.6386 Euro 0.5717
Source: PF Olsen 138.00 125.00
Comprehensive data is available from the supplier www.interest.co.nz/rural
Business 12 Ashburton Guardian
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Trade war concerns ease
the USA become a large market for small SME New Zealanders.” Exporter concerns A weak New Zealand dollar and rising costs remain the biggest concerns for exporters in the next 12 months. “A lot of exporters are also importers,” Foy said, “they buy a lot of their raw materials or manufacture offshore, so therefore the dollar fluctuations can impact them [significantly].” Thirty eight per cent of export-
Pharmacies selling vaping products NZME Vaping products are now being sold on pharmacy shelves throughout New Zealand. Vaping company Vapix, which is branded as a health product, is now being sold in Unichem and Life Pharmacy stores around the country. The product is only available to those older than 18 and is marketed at smokers, encouraging them to “make the switch”. Vapix is a sub-brand of Kiwi vaping company Alt New Zealand, co-founded by Ben Pryor and Jonathan Devery. The pair of entrepreneurs say that the arrival of the Vapix brand in pharmacies is only the start of an ongoing investigation into how vaping can be used to administer a range of natural medicines. Last year, the pair registered the company Myriad Pharmaceuticals specifically with the goal of looking into medicinal
applications for vaping. Marie Bennett, the owner of Unichem All Seasons Pharmacy in West Auckland, said the decision to stock vaping products came about from customers requesting the products as a means to quit smoking. “As the Ministry of Health makes clear, vaping is an effective tool to support smokers to quit tobacco and it is less harmful than smoking,” Bennett said. Bennett added she is pleased to be able to offer smokers an option to help them quit. The decision by pharmacies to start stocking vaping products comes off the back of comments by Associate Health Minister Jenny Salesa that regulations of the vaping industry are imminent. Among those proposed regulations are limits on nicotine levels and a ban on flavours. There have also been further suggestions that the advertising of vaping products may be prohibited. This has led to the vaping indus-
try setting aside their differences to form the Vaping Trade Association of New Zealand (VTANZ) to lobby against the possibility of over-regulation. While vaping is viewed as a safer alternative to smoking, there are growing concerns about the impact e-cigarettes could have on users. There have been numerous reports out of the US recently, which have linked vaping to a deadly lung disease. The concerns around this have led the US Centre for Disease Control and Prevention to recommend people don’t vape at all. India has gone a step further by banning vaping entirely. There is, however, still international support for the vaping industry in the United Kingdom, where Public Health England has stood by its position that vaping carries a small fraction of the risk of smoking. The question now is which way New Zealand will lean once local regulations are passed.
Taco Bell plans 25 New Zealand sites in 5 years NZME Restaurant Brands chief executive Russel Creedy says the fast food operator’s plans to have 25 Taco Bells trading in New Zealand in the next five years is a “conservative target” hinting at more to come. The NZX-listed company, which owns and operates KFC, Pizza Hut and Carl’s Jr stores in New Zealand, Australia and Hawaii, will open its first Taco Bell store in LynnMall in the first week of November, and Restaurant Brands plans to have another open in downtown Auckland by March. By the end of 2020, Restaurant
Brands would be operating seven Taco Bell locations in New Zealand, and around the same number in Australia, Creedy said. Creedy said the company, 75 per cent owned by Mexico’s Finaccess Capital, planned to have at least 25 trading in the New Zealand market in the next five years, and at least 40 in Australia, including drive-thru locations. “The brand has huge potential, New Zealand alone, it’s foreseeable to have 50-60 Taco Bells at least going forward. That would address the main urban centres.” The brand will serve tacos, burritos and quesadillas, along with fro-
zen margaritas, beer and an alcoholic drinks menu. Outside of Auckland, Wellington and Christchurch are next to get Taco Bell stores. “Regional New Zealand is on the radar,” Creedy said. “The intention is to be able to put a Taco Bell into those cities as soon as we can. “Christchurch and Wellington will certainly get Taco Bells, hopefully, one each next year.” Creedy said he did not believe the Taco Bell brand would outperform Restaurant Brand’s market darling, KFC, which has experienced increased sales and improved margins in recent years.
Guardian Shares & Investments Compiled by
NEW ZEALAND SHARE MARKET
Source: NZX and Standard & Poors
S&P/NZX 50 Index Gross constituents Company CODE
a2 Milk Company ATM Air NZ AIR ANZ Banking Gr ANZ Argosy Prop ARG Arvida Gr ARV Auckland Intl Airpt AIA Chorus CNU Contact Energy CEN Ebos Gr EBO F&P Healthcare FPH Fletcher Building FBU Fonterra Share Fund FSF Freightways FRE Genesis Energy GNE Gentrak Gr GTK Goodman Prop Tr GMT Heartland Gr Hldgs HGH Infratil IFT Investore Property IPL Kathmandu Hldgs KMD Kiwi Property Gr KPG Mainfreight MFT Mercury NZ MCY Meridian Energy MEL Metlifecare MET NZ Refining NZR NZX NZX Oceania Healthcare OCA Port of Tauranga POT Precinct Properties PCT Prop for Industry PFI Pushpay Holdings PPH Restaurant Brands RBD Ryman Healthcare RYM Sanford SAN Scales Corp SCL Skellerup SKL Sky Network TV SKT Skycity Ent Gr SKC Spark SPK Stride Prop & Inv SPG Summerset Gr Hldgs SUM Synlait Milk SML Tourism Holdings THL TrustPower TPW Vector VCT Vista Gr Intl VGL Vital Hlth Prop Tr VHP Westpac Banking WBC Z Energy ZEL
1294 283 2900 145 152 907.5 536 842 2460 1875 471 399 795 329 521 222.5 164 495 194 316 166 4020 544.5 530.5 462 205 128 103 647 187.5 246 314 1180 1320 722 518 225 106 395 452 235 658 966 369 850 359 373 270 3079 546
1319 285 2960 146 153 910 540 849 2477 1895 480 400 800 339 538 224.5 165 495.5 195 330 167 4037 553 542 465 208 129 105 653 188.5 247 319 1185 1325 725 520 228 108 399 458 240 664 970 372 860 363 374 272 3148 548
At close of trading on Monday, October 21, 2019
Daily Volume move ’000s
1294 –13 814.1 284 –4 530.2 2960 –2 11.37 145.5 –0.5 365.7 153 +1 311.1 908 –3 382.0 540 +2 114.4 842 –3 1.4m 2477 –19 32.37 1877 +2 295.7 472 –10 3.7m 399 –3 268.3 800 – 116.8 330 –5 709.2 530 – 257.9 223.5 – 587.7 164 +2 138.4 495.5 +3.5 181.6 194 +1 33.69 317 +3 476.4 166.5 +1.5 925.9 4031 –6 14.78 550 +2 890.2 540.5 +12.5 786.7 465 –2 149.5 208 +1 126.6 128 –1 51.58 103 –1 137.3 650 –20 88.30 188 – 1.2m 247 –0.5 226.0 319 +2 83.56 1185 – 37.46 1324 –6 132.7 725 +10 60.99 518 +7 30.61 225 –3 93.70 108 +1 91.32 398 +4 266.2 458 +9 2.5m 240 – 443.9 658 –9 61.03 966 –4 15.10 370 –44 239.2 850 –7 36.63 359 –1 76.31 374 –3 55.65 271.5 +1.5 120.5 3078 +10 6.47 547 –6 517.1
S&P/NZX 50 Index Gross 11200 11116 11032 10948 10864 10780
previous year. The outlook for the year ahead was more positive than sentiment in last year’s survey, Foy said, with exporters increasingly looking to develop new products and services, to enter new markets and move online. “We’re seeing a lot of New Zealand businesses, particularly SMEs, who are taking the opportunity to sell their product not only domestically but to Australia and beyond ... we’re really seeing
ers said the cost of exporting was a major concern – an increase of 13 per cent from 2018, while 29 per cent cited industrial regulation. Just on half of exporters said they had made an effort to make a positive impact to the environment by using recyclable or biodegradable packaging, removing plastic and utilising electric delivery vehicles. “The sentiments of Kiwi exporters are upbeat in the face of considerable international uncertainty,” ExportNZ executive director, Catherine Beard, said. “Despite the confidence to manage the uncertainty, there remain strong concerns with staying competitive in the face of increasing industrial relations costs, which weighs on small to medium-sized firms when they make export decisions.” A joint initiative between ExportNZ and DHL, a total of 419 New Zealand exporters were surveyed. The key industry segments were manufacturing, online retail, agriculture, forestry or fishing, professional scientific and technical equipment and transport and storage.
Concerns of a trade war appear to have eased for many New Zealand exporters as they look ahead to a year of increased international orders. Half of the respondents in the 2019 ExportNZ DHL Export Barometer report said they experienced increased international orders last year, while 61 per cent said they were optimistic that their overseas orders would increase in the new year. While 50 per cent of exporters reported an increase in orders over the past 12 months, Mark Foy, DHL Express NZ country manager, said this was the lowest number the freight company had recorded in the last four years of the survey. About 38 per cent of exporters said the fluctuating New Zealand dollar was the biggest barrier to exports in the year, while 29 per cent said increased costs from industrial regulations, and 28 per cent said strength of overseas competition. “While increased costs may not have directly affected them personally yet, it’s a real concern,’’
the survey says. A low dollar is not all good news for exporters, as many are also importing materials. Twenty five per cent of exporters last year said the global trade war between China and the United States was the biggest barrier to exports, compared to 18 per cent of those surveyed this year. The United States, the world’s largest importer, started a bitter tariff war with China, the world’s largest exporter, last year. “Uncertainty dents confidence. Exporters have lived with it for a year and they are more confident now that it’s not going to have a significant impact, therefore that is following through to their overall confidence,” Foy said. Exporters now perceived escalation of a global trade war as an opportunity for the US or China to import out of New Zealand, he said. “Exporters have had a tough 12 months, but they are optimistic about the next 12 months.” Stats NZ figures show for the year ended August, goods exports were valued at $59.1 billion in August up $2.7 billion from the
By Aimee Shaw
q S&P/NZX 50 Gross
11,062.75 –4.38 –0.04%
p S&P/NZX 20 index
q S&P/NZX All Gross
11,948.47 –3.58 –0.03%
p Rises 49 q Falls 77 Top 5 NZX gainers Company
daily % rise
ikeGPS Gr +6.45% Steel & Tube +4.44% City of London Inv Tr +2.91% Scott Tech +2.50% Meridian Energy +2.37%
Top 5 NZX decliners Company
daily % fall
Tourism Holdings –10.63% Allied Farmers –7.04% Just Life Gr –3.77% Cavalier Corp –3.57% NZME –3.53%
London – $US/ounce
q Silver London – $US/ounce
p Copper London – $US/tonne
As at 4pm Oct 21, 2019
Australia Canada China Euro Fiji Great Britain Japan Samoa South Africa Thailand United States
0.9484 0.857 4.8203 0.5877 1.4351 0.5045 71.03 1.7936 9.61 19.68 0.6532
0.9158 0.8249 4.2282 0.5618 1.347 0.4864 67.99 1.5607 9.2557 18.71 0.6294
Disclaimer: NZX and MetService have endeavoured to ensure the correctness of the information; neither NZX, MetService related companies, nor this newspaper, nor any of their respective employees or agents make any representation as to its accuracy or reliability nor will they, to the extent permitted by law, be liable for any loss arising in any way from, or in connection with, errors or omissions in any information provided (including responsibility to any person by reason of negligence). Please note: All products and services are subject to change without notice.
Your Place www.guardianonline.co.nz
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Ashburton Guardian 13
Write to us! Editor, PO Box 77
Test yourself with the Guardian’s weekday quiz
1 – Which is the last river to cross when going from Ashburton to Timaru? a. Orari b. Opihi c. Rangitata 2 – Gilbert and Sullivan are best known for writing what type of music? a. Comic operas b. National anthems c. Film scores 3 – A juniper is a ...? a. Flower b. Fruit c. Tree 4 – What does mahi mean in Maori? a. Fear b. Strength c. Work 5 – Which King of England lost his crown jewels in ‘the wash’? a. Henry III b. John c. Richard III 6 – What does the acronym IMF stand for? a. International Military Forces b. International Money and Finance c. International Monetary Fund 7 – Who is currently the number one batsman in men’s test cricket? a. Virat Kohli b. Kane Williamson c. Steve Smith 8 – Rewi Maniapoto was a Maori war chief in which century? a. 18th b. 19th c. 20th
editor@ theguardian. co.nz Call us! 03 307-7929
GOT GREAT PHOTOS? Your Place is the place to display the photos of your sports team, your pets, your school events, or just something ordinary from the present or days gone by. Please send your photos 9 2 5 4 to subs@theguardian. co.nz with the words YOUR PLACE 4 in the 7 subject line and we 3 will 6 run it in the Guardian or 1 5 our website Guardianonline.co.nz 4 2
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A stunning backdrop Kathryn Tregoweth has snapped the entrance to Mt Hutt Station with the mountain as a stunning backdrop.
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Answers: 1. Opihi 2. Comic operas 3. Tree 4. Work 5. John 6. International Monetary Fund 7. Steve Smith 8. 19th.
Grilled prawns, asparagus and cannellini puree
■■ In a food processor, combine beans, lemon juice, 2T oil and garlic. Pulse until smooth. Season with salt and pepper. ■■ In a large pot, bring salted water to the boil. Prepare a bowl of iced water and set aside. ■■ Add asparagus spears to boiling water and cook for 2-3 minutes,
9YESTERDAY’S 2 3ANSWERS 5 4 9 1
QUICK RECIPE 2 x 400g cans cannellini beans, drained and rinsed 1/4 C lemon juice 2T olive oil, plus 1T extra 1 clove garlic crushed Salt and pepper, to taste 2 bunches asparagus, ends trimmed 600g raw prawn cutlets, tails on 1/4 C chopped Italian parsley leaves, plus extra to serve Grilled flatbread or pita, to serve Dressing 1/4 cup olive oil 2T white wine vinegar 1t caster sugar
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or until tender. ■■ Remove asparagus from boiling water and transfer to ice water for 1 minute, to stop cooking. Remove and allow to drain. ■■ To make dressing, in a small jug, whisk olive oil, vinegar and sugar together. ■■ Preheat a chargrill pan to medium. In a small bowl, toss prawns in extra oil. ■■ Chargrill prawns for 1-2 min-
utes each side, until just cooked through. ■■ In a medium bowl, gently combine asparagus, prawns, dressing and parsley. Season to taste. ■■ Spoon bean puree onto a large platter and top with prawn mixture. Sprinkle with remaining parsley and serve with grilled bread or pita. Recipe courtesy of www.countdown.co.nz
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Solutions for today in tomorrow’s Your Place page.
Heritage 14 Ashburton Guardian
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Stepping up – Our 19th century businesswomen 1
By Catherine Bishop
Time, gentlemen, please!’ When Ashburton publican Ann Butler died in 1895, Dick Seddon sent a wreath. They were not family and by then, when Dick was premier, probably did not move in the same social circles. But both Ann Butler and Dick’s wife Louisa Seddon had lived in Kumara on the West Coast, where both had run hotels. In Ashburton, Ann was at the Butler’s Family Hotel, on the corner of Cass and Havelock Streets, one of several hotels in Ashburton at the end of the 19th century. The family hotel was built in 1880 and survived 20 years as a hotel before becoming a boarding house, when Ashburton became dry in 1903. When it first opened, it was not Ann but “JF Butler, (late of Arahura, West Coast)”, that would “beg to inform his friends and the public generally that he has opened the … large and commodious hotel”. In fact, JF Butler, or John, husband of Ann, probably had little to do with the work of the hotel. He was an invalid, having been paralysed some years earlier. Although some advertisements made it sound like it was John Butler’s establishment, very quickly, it was being referred to as ‘Mrs Butler’s hotel’ – and all the locals would have been in no doubt as to who was in charge. When asking for tenders to build a billiard room, for example, the plans could be seen at ‘Mrs Butler’s Family Hotel’. By 1888 the licence of the hotel was in Ann Butler’s name, but the following year she had problems when she tried to renew it. An amendment to the Licensing Act had declared that married women could not hold licences. Ann’s daughter Esther applied for the licence instead – as a single woman she was still legally allowed to hold a licence. The licensing board in Ashburton
eventually acquiesced to this, even though they, like everyone else in Ashburton, knew Ann was in charge. As a woman in business, and especially in the pub business, Ann may have expected to be looked down upon by Canterbury society. But for most in the colony, coming across a woman in business was not unusual – and a successful businesswoman was admired, particularly when the business was borne of necessity. Ann’s obituary paid tribute to her courage, admiring the way she ‘took the reins in her own hand, and became the breadwinner’ when her husband was paralysed. Needles and pins Ann was not the only entrepreneur in skirts in Ashburton. Just a quick glance at local newspapers around the time Ann opened her hotel, in 1880, reveals several more. Mrs William Adams advertised from Cox Street from 1879 offering to “make up Ladies’ and Children’s Dresses in the Newest Styles and lowest possible charges … with the assistance of a first-class milliner and dressmaker”. Her business moved around the town and her daughters joined her before setting up on their own account in the 1890s. Hannah Adams also signed the 1893 suffrage petition as H E Adams. She had competition. Miss Hodder “from London” was in Moore Street since 1879, joining Mrs E Peterson in Tancred Street and Mrs Manhire in Moore Street. Mrs Morey also had a ladies clothing establishment in Tancred Street. ‘Miss M Buckman French Milliner and Dressmaker’ opened up shop in Peter Street in 1881 having had “long experience in leading houses in Sydney and Melbourne”.
2 Each of these women has a different back story – some appear momentarily in the Ashburton newspapers and then vanish – untraceable. Others pop up in different New Zealand, or sometimes Australian, towns. Some disappear into matrimony, while others are in business because matrimony was a disaster. Hannah Adams’ business was one of the more long-lasting, whereas Mrs E Peterson remains a mystery. Mary Buckman’s business was tied up with that of her brother-in-law, Robert Ruxton – their expansionist ambitions were stymied by a suspicious fire. And Eliza Ann Manhire was an escapee – fighting for her independence from a thoroughly horrendous husband, and surviving through a variety of enterprises in Christchurch, Ashburton, and later, Governor’s Bay. Alongside publicans and dressmakers were a smattering of other businesswomen in ‘unfeminine’ businesses – Catherine Martin carried on the family butchery business for two years after her husband’s death, for example. These women were like many others throughout New Zealand; they stepped up when required and shouldered the burden of breadwinning.
1. Business card for dressmaker Mrs Smith, late of West End, London. 2. Business card for Mrs FM Adams, located in the Saunders Building. 3. Advertisement from Ashburton Guardian for Mrs Manhire’s business.
WANT TO KNOW MORE? Catherine Bishop’s book, Women Mean Business: Colonial Businesswomen in New Zealand (Otago University Press), was shortlisted for the New Zealand Heritage Book Award and brings the stories of these women to the fore. Catherine will be speaking about her book and sharing more stories of colonial businesswomen from Ashburton and beyond. Join her at Ashburton Museum on Friday, October 25 at 11am. Phone 307 7890 to secure a place. Morning tea is provided and all attendees can go in a draw to win a free copy of Catherine’s book.
4. Book cover of Catherine Bishop’s book Women Mean Business. 5. A parade outside the Saunders building where several women had businesses at different times. 6. Mrs Butler’s Family Hotel, Mr Patrick Devane was her sonin-law and later took over the business.
RESULTS ■■ Bridge Ashburton Bridge Club October 14 Duplicate 1st Bruce & Heather Sim, 2nd = Dee Murdoch & Colin Clemens and Ann McFaull & Christine Mabon, 3rd Averil Leckey & Jackie Chisnall October 15 Hazelmere Trophy N/S 1st Mary Buckland & Linda Baker, 2nd Beth McIlraith & Maree Moore, 3rd Margaret Shearer & Annette Blain E/W 1st Rewa Kyle & Kay Robb, 2nd Audrey Rooney & Bill Kolkman, 3rd Trish Small & Trish Downward October 16 Valetta Trophy 1st Rewa Kyle & Trish Downward, 2nd Mary Buckland & Trish Small, 3rd Val Palmer & David Wilkinson October 17 Charity Night N/S 1st Trish Downward & Rewa Kyle, 2nd Perry Jowers & Pat Jordan, 3rd Annette Blain & Rona Brownlie E/W 1st Maryke Blignault & Pauline Fergus, 2nd Bev Turton & Ian Doel, 3rd Trish & Maurice Small
■■ Cycling Mid Canterbury Social Wheelers October 16 McGee & Social Wheelers Cups and Trophy Summer Series, 16km 29 riders. 1st. Emma Hudson CT.32.09. HT. Go. RT. 32.m 09s. 2nd. Debbie Skinner CT. 32.09. HT. go. RT. 32m 09s. 3rd. Cole Beeman CT.32.37. HT.5.00m. RT. 27m 37s. 4th. Doug Coley CT.32.37. HT.6.40m. RT.25m 57s. 5th. Oliver Davidson CT.32.37. HT.9.40m. RT. 22m 57s F/T. 6th. Michelle Davidson CT.32.38. HT.6.40m. RT.25m 58s. 7th. Martin Hyde CT.32.38. HT.6.40m. RT. 25m 58s. 8th. Don Morrison CT.32.39. HT.6.40m. RT.25m 59s. 9th. Tony Ward CT. 32.41. HT. 9.40m. RT. 23m 01s. 2f/t. 10th. Chris Reid CT. 32.42. HT.7.20m. RT.25m 22s. 11th. Ross Templeton CT.32.42. HT. 6.40m. RT. 26m 02s. 12th. Rachel Reid CT. 32.44. HT.5.00m. RT.27m 44s. 13th. Mark Smitheram CT. 32.46. HT.6.40m. RT.26m 06s. 14th. Mark Summerfield CT. 32.48. HT.8.30m. RT. 24m 18s.4f/t. 15th. Paul Chapman CT.32.49. HT. 7.20m. RT. 25m 29s. 16th. Brad Hudson CT.33.07. HT. 9.40m. RT. 23m 27s. 3f/t. 17th. Tim Craig CT.33.09. HT.7.20m. RT. 25m 49s. 18th. Don Summerfield CT.33.10. HT.7.20m. RT. 25m 50s. 19th. Gerard Morrison CT.33.25. HT.8.30m RT. 24m 55s. 5f/t. 20th. Paul Sinclair CT.33.25. HT.8.30m. RT. 24m 55s. 6f/t. 21st. Paul Summerfield CT.33.26. HT.8.30m. RT. 24m 56s. 7f/t. 22nd. Brent Hudson CT. 33.42. HT. 5.00m. RT. 28m 42s. 23rd. Paul Hands CT.33.50. HT. Go. RT. 33m 50s. 24th. Nigel Chatterton CT.34.15. HT.5.00m. RT. 29m 15s. 25th. Andy Skinner CT. 34.16. HT.5.00m. RT. 29m 16s. 26th. Nick Grijns CT. 34.43. HT.7.20m. RT. 27m 23s. 27th. Steven Hands CT.34.47. HT.940m. RT. 25m 07s. 28th. Andrew Shepherd. CT.35.58. HT.6.40m. RT 29m18s.
DRAWS ■■ Bowls Ashburton Bowling Club October 25 Toyota Friday Triples Kindly sponsored by Toyota/Skip-2-It Flooring Xtra 12.30pm start - Whites or Club colours to be worn. The following Skips have entered teams. M Anderson, J Argyle, N Atkinson, T Blain, G Body, P Collins, G Eder, G Eddington, H Goodall, D Gutberlet, B Harper, B Harrison, R Herriott, D Hickman, A Hill, B Holdom, B Hopwood, T Inwood, T Johnson, D Kinvig, E Maw, D Muir, R Prendergast, M Quinn, M Reid, N Sharplin, J Smart, W. Suttie, GT, P Whinham, B White, B Williams For information contact: G Eder 307 7498
Hinds Bowling Club
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
29th. Kenny Johnston CT.39.21. HT. 5.00m. RT 34m21s.
No 17 Sandra Quinn
October 17 Twilight Stroke Leading scores in the twilight stroke round played from alternate tees: -6; Myson, Paul Hefford 32, John Smitheram, Steve Anderson 33. b/l.7-10: Kerry Whiting 32, Craig Meyrick 33, John Schofield, Brain Rouse, Pete Ranson 34 b/l. 11 plus: Ryan Jamison 32, Murray Beach, Bernie Doyle 34, Geoff Soal 35. Women: 0-14: Leen Bell 31. 15 plus: Madeline Smith 30, Nancy Costin 32. Non-Handicap; Jo Preston 36. Nearest the pin: # 6 Jo Preston. # 16 Brock Peddie. Radio Hokonui hacker; Adam Lowe 42. October 19 Par Leading scores in the par round. -12; Myson 1 up, Adam Wilson sq. 13-18; Trevor Taylor 3 up, Gordon Rennie 2 up, Pete Marshall 1 up b/l. 19 plus; Jonny Gray, Warren Scott 2 up, Phil Watson 1 up, Kerry Whiting, Wayne Ross sq. Women; (2 clubs and putter) Leen Bell 80. Stroke; Elizabeth Collins 73, Jo Peacock 77. Nearest the pin: Tinwald Liquorland # 2; Adam Wilson. Gluyas Ford # 6; Keith Bonnington. House of Travel # 12; Bruce Collins. Ace Auto Electrical # 16; Keith Bonnington. G & R Seeds 2nd shot # 11; Jeff Naish. Two’s; Kerry Whiting, Keith Bonnington. Net Eagle; # 16 Keith Bonnington.
Ashburton Golf Club October 17 Ashburton 9 Hole Golf It was an enjoyable morning at Lake Hood 9 Hole Course, which had been well prepared by John Fechney who maintains the course so beautifully. Visitors are always welcome! Winner, Stroke: Tong King (38) just one ahead of Val Ferrier on 39; Winner: Putting Joy Nicholas (14) on count-back with Val Ferrier also on 14. October 19 In round 3 of the DCL Cup the Radius Care Player of the Day was Sam Clarke 729=63nett on c/b from Greg Fleming also 63. The winner of the DCL Cup was Matt Tait with a total of 208 from Dylan Stoddart 211 and Ian Rive and Sam Clarke both with 215. Other winning scores: Murray Moorehead, Josh Cochrane, Robbie Bell, Jordan Bird, Chris Ralston and Matt Tait 68; Peter Morgan and Shane Beavan 69; John Fechney, Perry Hunt and Ryan Stoddart 70. Twos: Terry Kingsbury, Ian Rive, Brent MacGregor, Chris Robertson, Murray Moorehead, Robert Pawsey, John Power, Tom Blacklow, Matt Tait, Tim Newton, Ryan Stoddart and Sam Clarke(2). Nearest The Pins: Braided Rivers: Brent MacGregor; Rothbury Insurance: Robert Pawsey; Value Plus Processing: Murray Moorehead; South Island Seeds: Sam Clarke: Property Brokers #6: Sam Clarke; Charming Thai Longest Putt: Tony Patterson; Tinwald Tavern Spot Prize: Ivan Blain. Birdy Jackpot: # 7, Net Eagles Jackpot: # 18 Nine Holes The Harvey Bakehouse Player of the day was Tonee Hurley 25pts. Other winners were: Wendy Smith 21, Jenny Matthews 20 and Sam Prince 20. A two for Sam Prince at #14. October 20 At the County Stroke match the winners of the Mayors Cup were Mayfield with a score of 588 from Ashburton on 598, Tinwald 613 and Rakaia 620. The winning Men’s team were Ashburton 293 from Mayfield 295 and Rakaia 297. The winning Women’s team were Mayfield 293 from Ashburton 305, Tinwald 306 and Rakaia 323. The winner of the Women’s Rosebowl was Helen Rapsey with a score of 94 nett 70. The winning man was Bruce Day 80 nett 67 on c/b from Brian Quinn 99 nett 67. A two to Paul Greer and Christine Kurita
Tinwald Golf Club
■■ Shooting Ashburton District Rifle Club October 20 Seven shot matches at 300, 500 and 600 yards. Target Rifle, John Snowden 35.6, 35.4, 34.2, 104.12, Martin Fleming 35.6, 35.4, 34.2, 104.12, Chris Kershaw 34.3, 35.6, 34.2, 103.11, Bevan Mehrtens 35.4, 34.3, 34.4, 103.11, Brian Hawksby 34.2, 32.2, 33.3, 99.7, John Miller 35.2, 32.3, 32.0, 99.5, John Fleming 31.1, 33.4, 34.2, 98.7, Allan White 33.1, 33.0, 32.3, 98.4, Mike Chui 33.1, 30.3, 30.2, 93.6. F Target Rifle, Murray Cook 40.1, 37.1, 37.0, 114.2, Brian Graystone 39.0, 39.1, 33.0, 111.1, Mark Alexander 31.0, 38.1, 30.0, 99.1. F Open, Bob McDonald 39.3, 42.3, 35.1, 116.7, David Smith 37.0, 35.2, 37.0, 109.2, Darral Bradley 38.2, 39.2, 36.1, 113.5, Andrew Torrington 39.1, Phil Rothbloom 26.0, 26.0.
Rakaia Golf Club
Celtic Squash Club
October 16 Ladies Division Scott Trophy – Best Nett and LGU: Bev Sutherland 99 – 35 – 64, Sandra Quinn 89 – 20 – 69 Railway Hotel 2nd Shot No 3 Sandra Quinn, Rakaia Seed Cleaning 2nd Shot No 6 Teresa Booker, Val Bell. Nearest the Pin: No 8 Sally Smith, Chertsey Spraying 2nd Shot No 15 Jo Johnson, S. Quinn 2nd Shot
October 14 Team 4 lost to Team 3 5-6: Mick Hooper beat Jimmy Hunn 2-1, Ian Dolden lost to Rob Giles 0-2, Robbie Kok lost to Hamish Trott 0-3, Guy Stanway beat Jonny Stanway 3-0. Team 2 lost to Team 5 3-10: Adam Clement lost to Chris O’Reilly 1-2, Melissa Wilson lost to Chris Lima 0-3, Rebecca Abernethy lost to Shane Muckle 0-3, Jan Lee drew with Hamish O’Reilly 2-2
October 27 Gill Trophy 4’s 9am start Entries: Waimate, P Whinham, G Bishop, B Holdom, M Reid, L Muir, T Inwood, G Eder, M Anderson, G Pagey; C Carter, B Redmond, M Behrns, B Marsh, B Mayson, Hinds Club colours and bring own lunch
Smith Men Tee 10 Brendan Davidson, Andrew Barry, Wayne Blair, Methven 1 Simon Restieaux, Dylan Stoddart, Jeff Naish, Charlie Rapsey Methven 2, Paul Burrows, Paul Greer, Paul Hefford Tee 16 Gordon Duthie, Methven 3, Willy Pearce, Bruce Day Gordon Rennie, Ali McLeod, Methven 4, Brian Quinn
■■ Golf Ashburton Golf Club October 20 County Stroke Draw Women Tee 1 Marylou Watson, Phylis Smith, Helen Rapseym Methven 1 Terresa Booker, Sally Lemon, Di Lowe, Ann-maree Blair Methven 2, Sandra Quinn, Rhonda Gallagher, Lee Bell Tee 7 Sue Graham, Methven 3, T Pearce, Leigh Wackrow June Bruhn, Juliet McLeod, Methven 4, S
October 26 A Teams Stableford match will be held – a mixed day. Starting Times: Morning start at 8.00am; Afternoon report at 12.00 for a 12.30pm start (Summer Time). Nine hole golfers report at 1.00 for a 1.30pm start. October 28 An individual stableford match for the Centennial Cup will be held – a mixed day Report at 12.00 for a 12.30 start.
Team 7 lost to Team 9 7-8: Paul Cousins drew with James McCloy 2-2, James Bowker beat Chris Thompson 3-1, Nicky Dryland lost to Brendon Clark 1-3, Megan Bell lost to Jane Kingan 1-2. October 16 Team 6 lost to Team 10 6-8: Julie Smith drew with Ben Kruger 2-2, Nathan Forbes beat Jordy Hooper 3-1, Hayden Robinson lost to Steve Devereux 1-2, Sarah Forbes lost to Kate Williams 0-3. Team 1 lost to Team 8 6-10: Nick Marshall beat Jimmy Hunn 3-2, Phil Andrew drew with Blair Horrell 2-2, Amy Muckle lost to Reece Wallington 1-3, Megan Bell lost to Chrissie Stratford 0-3.
■■ Tennis Mid Canterbury Tennis October 16 Twilight Let’s Play 14 v Famous Grouse 19, We Are Stihl Suzuki 17 v Council Crew 16, What’s The Score 14 v Tridents 19, Hackers 17 v Out of Service 16, Grand Slammers 17 v Mighty Meerkats 15, Courtiers 18 v The Raqueteers 0, Family Affair 16 v The Aces 17. October 19 Open Grade Methven beat Dorie 6 matches to 3: C. McCracken & T. Leonard beat R. Cromie & J. Cromie 6-3, 6-3, A. Watt & R. Watt beat H. Dargue & R. Breen 6-2, 6-3, N. Alombro & V Talbot lost to B. Adam & T Opie 1-6, 1-6, C McCracken beat R. Cromie 6-4, 6-1, T. Leonard beat J. Cromie 6-1, 6-3, A. Watt beat H. Dargue 6-4, 6-2, R Watt beat R. Breen 6-4, 6-4, N. Alombro lost to B. Adam 4-6, 0-6, V. Talbot lost to T. Opie 0-6, 0-6. Fairton beat Allenton 5 matches to 4: D. Quispe-Kim & C. Brosnahan beat J. Feutz & L. Gilbert 6-2, 6-2, J. Brosnahan & P. Crozier lost to J. Parsons & M. Lucas 5-7, 2-6, J. Leslie & B. Broker lost to L. Adam & H. Feutz 2-6 2-6, D. Quispe-Kim beat J. Feutz 6-0, 6-1, C. Brosnahan beat L. Gilbert 4-6, 6-3, 1-0 (10-2), J. Brosnahan lost to J. Parsons 7-5, 0-6, 0-1 (4-10), P. Crozier beat M. Lucas 6-0 6-2, J. Leslie beat L. Adam 6-0, 1-6, 1-0 (10-8), A. Spooner lost to H. Feutz 1-6, 1-6. Hampstead lost to Southern 6 matches to 3: A. Mitchell & P. Kirwan lost to S. Bubb & H. Ross 0-6, 2-6, B. Looij & J. Jones lost to O. Bubb & M. Bubb 6-3, 3-6, 0-1 (6-10), M. Hopkins & M. Liu lost to J. Aldridge & D. Leonard 3-6, 1-6, A. Mitchell lost to S. Bubb 3-6, 2-6, P. Kirwan beat O. Bubb 6-4, 1-6, 1-0 (10-7), B. Looij beat M. Bubb 6-4, 6-3, J. Jones beat J. Aldridge 6-2, 6-4, M. Hopkins lost to A. McKeown 7-5, 4-6, 0-1 (6-10), M. Liu lost to D. Leonard 3-6 4-6. Junior A Allenton Eagles lost to Southern Strikers 31 games to 29: J. Gilbert & A. Cromie beat J. Ellis & T. Ellis 6-1, A. Parsons & T. Harrison lost to J. Johnstone & L. O’Connell 2-6, J. Gilbert beat J. Ellis 9-0, A. Cromie lost to T. Ellis 2-9, A. Parsons beat J. Johnstone 9-6, T. Harrison lost to L. O’Connell 1-9. Methven Bronze lost to Dorie 4 matches to 2: B. Geira & L. Farrell lost to E. Bessai & O. Jackways 2-6, R. Geira & C. Wareing beat D. McBain & L. Williams 6-3, B. Geira lost to E. Bessai 7-9, L. Farrell lost to O. Jackways
Ashburton Guardian 15 5-9, R. Geira lost to D. McBain 1-9, C. Wareing beat L. Williams 9-3. Allenton Tigers beat Methven Gold 38 games to 30: J. King & H Redfern lost to D. Gilbert & S. van Rooyen 0-6, J. Jimenez & Z Jimenez beat L. Taylor & A. Ciora 7-5, J. King lost to D. Gilbert 4-9, H. Redfern lost to S. van Rooyen 1-9, J. Jimenez beat L. Taylor 9-3, Z. Jimenez beat A. Ciora 9-6. Methven Silver beat Southern Stars 5 matches to 1: A Cavanagh & J. Campbell beat I. Brook & A. Whittaker 6-1, S. Furndorfler & G. Oates beat L. Jones & S. Wilson 6-1, A. Cavanagh lost to I. Brook 6-9, J. Campbell beat A. Whittaker 9-1, S. Furndorfler beat L. Jones 9-0, G. Oates beat S. Wilson 9-8 (7-2). Junior B Hampstead Yellow beat Methven Black 6 matches to 0: L. Feutz & H. Bradford beat N. Cavanagh & C. Robinson 6-0, H. Sparks & A. Houston beat P. Humm & O. Glass 6-0, L. Feutz beat N. Cavanagh 6-1, H. Bradford beat C. Robinson 6-2, H. Sparks beat P. Humm 6-1, A. Houston beat O. Glass 6-3. Hampstead Green beat Methven White 4 matches to 2: J. Bruce & T. Patterson lost to K. Furndorfler & E. Armour 0-6, P. Soshnikov & D. Soshnikov beat A. King & J. Oates 6-0, J. Bruce lost to K. Furndorfler 0-6, P. Soshnikov beat E. Armour 6-2, D. Soshnikov beat A King 6-1, T. Patterson beat J. Oates 6-5. Southern Shakers beat Allenton Panthers 5 matches to 1: R. Jones & A. Redwood beat C. Molina & R. Pangilian 6-2, K. Taylor & R. Kidd beat C. van Rooyen & A. Ciara 6-1, R. Jones beat C. Molina 6-0, K. Taylor beat C. van Rooyen 6-0, R. Kidd beat A. Ciara 6-0, A. Redwood lost to R. Pangilian 5-6. Allenton Bears beat Dorie Hampstead 30 games to 21: J. Kilworth & O. Prince beat M. Keller & C. Heneghan 6-3, J. Reed & T. Thompson-Hart lost to R. Kingsbury & E. Galbraith 5-6, J. Kilworth beat M. Keller 6-0, J. Reed lost to C. Heneghan 2-6, T. Thompson-Hart beat R. Kingsbury 6-0, O. Prince lost to E. Galbraith 5-6. Junior C Methven Red beat Southern Stormers 5-1: R. Humm & M. Glass beat M. Trounson & H. Trounson 6-5, B. Glass & A. Marr beat E. White & H. O’Connell 6-5, R. Humm beat M. Trounson 6-3, M. Glass beat H. Trounson 6-1, B. Glass beat E. White 6-5, A. Marr lost to H. O’Connell 4-6. Southern Sharks beat Allenton Lions 30 games to 24: G. Greenslade & I Carr lost to S. Thompson-Hart & M. Gormly 5-6, F. Ellis & A. Johnson lost to L. Kilworth & M. Gormly 5-6, G. Greenslade beat S. Thompson-Hart 6-2, I. Carr beat M. Gormly 6-4 F. Ellis beat L. Kilworth 6-0. A. Johnson lost to H. Gormly 2-6. Grade Unknown Allenton Falcons lost to Methven Blue 5 matches to 1: A. Brook & A Mitchell lost to K. Oates & I. Giera 4-6, L. Parsons & E. Mitchell lost to L. Honeywell & L. Honeywell 4-6, A. Brook lost to K. Oates 1-6, A. Mitchell beat I Giera 6-4, L. Parsons lost to L. Honeywell 3-6, E. Mitchell lost to L. Honeywell 5-6.
Big bucks for tickets When the All Blacks take the field against England at the Rugby World Cup semi-final on Saturday, there might be some punters sitting in very expensive seats. The excitement and anticipation of the match at International Stadium in Yokohama has prompted a sharp rise in ticket prices. Kiwi fans toying with the idea of making a quick trip over to watch the game could be set back thousands of dollars for just one ticket and a couple more thousand for transport. Yesterday, unofficial resale site StubHub was listing two Catego-
ry A tickets for around $4389.12 each. The cheapest seats for sale, located in Category D, were listed for $783 each. Controversial Swiss-based reseller Viagogo was also listing tickets for sale – prices ranged from $780 to $3500, depending on the ticket type. However, organisers warned against fans purchasing unofficial event tickets. Rugby World Cup wrote on its website there had been several reported cases of customers being denied access to the stadium because they had bought scam tickets.
Sport 16 Ashburton Guardian
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Filipinos join together By Erin Tasker
Filipino people from around the South Island were in Ashburton at the weekend for a sports fest organisers say was so successful, they’re going to start running it annually. Run by the United Filipinos in Mid Canterbury group, the event was held at the Sports Hall on Tancred Street and involved a full-on schedule of sports that most Kiwis have probably never heard of. Event spokesperson Heidi Sebastian said the games were all traditional Filipino games, but a lot of Filipino children were born in New Zealand and didn’t know much about them, so teaching and education for the younger Filipinos was a big part of the day. There was the odd game that everyone knew though, like the tug-of-war, and Sebastian said everyone who took part had a great time. “We had fun and the following day we had sore backs and sore bodies, and some people had bruises, but it was okay because they said they were really happy. “For some it was the first time they had joined the Sports Fest and they want to do it all over again next year,” Sebastian said. The Sports Fest had been held before, but Saturday’s running was the first in a couple of years. “We are planning to do this every year now, every year in October,” Sebastian said. While it was a day all about sport, there were some Filipino food vendors on site as well as traditional Filipino clothing for sale.
It was a very big day with around 15 different games on the schedule, with the teams earning points throughout the day
leading to a winning team being crowned at the end, and this year it was the red team, Sebastian said.
Ninah Teves was among those who were taking part in the Filipino Sports Fest at Ashburton’s Sports Hall on Saturday. PHOTO HEATHER MACKENZIE 191019-HM-0193
Hyde hits the front Benji back in charge Riders battled rising winds and each other in Tinwald Cycling Club’s 45km handicap event around the Dawson’s Road block on Sunday. Winner Marty Hyde and his co-markers worked well together to ensure they found the front and kept the chasing bunches at bay in the White Fox and Jones Lawyers race. In the push to the line Hyde managed to get a small gap on sisters Amy Ferguson and Nicole Hands, to claim the victor’s spoils. Ferguson, for the second time this season, got the better of her sister to secure second place, edging Hands into third, while Mark Smitheram produced a gutsy ride to claim fourth place. Marty Cuttle, Ross Templeton and Nick Grijns, who have shown good consistent form in the past weeks, rounded out the top half dozen. Scratch marker Hayden Jefferson rode the course in 66.26 to take fastest time honours, while co-markers Tony Ward and Nigel Douglas took second and third best times. A great field of juniors went to the line to contest a 15km handicap ride, where
Holly Douglas was rewarded for some tough rides over the past few weeks, producing a superb effort to secure the win. The next three place-getters were having their first start in a Sunday road event, with Tegan Marriott showing plenty of dash in the charge to the line to secure the second place spoils, while close on her heels was Sarah Gould, who produced a great ride to take the final podium position. Leah Reid put in a super effort to take fourth place, getting up over fifth place getter Penny Marriott, in the sprint to the line. Mitch Brookland secured sixth place and third fastest time, with Maddi Lowry continuing her good form, riding the distance in 26.58 minutes to secure fastest time honours, while Zoe Spillane claimed second fastest time. Kenny Johnstone took division two honours with Rachel Reid coming in second, and in doing so securing the fastest time. This coming Sunday the club will contest a 48km handicap event around the Grahams Road block.
It has been seven years since Benji Marshall last captained the Kiwis, but on Friday night he will make history when he leads the New Zealand rugby league side once again. Marshall takes over the captaincy from the injured Dallin Watene-Zelezniak, who will miss the upcoming test campaign against Australia and Great Britain following knee surgery. The halfback will captain the Kiwis in a record 20th test as skipper in Friday night’s Oceania Cup match against the Kangaroos at WIN Stadium in Wollongong. Marshall and the Kiwis will then return to New Zealand for matches against the Great Britain Lions in Auckland on November 2 and Christchurch on November 9. The 26-year-old Whakatane-born standoff led the Kiwis for the first time when he stood in for an injured Nathan Cayless against England in Newcastle during the triumphant 2008 Rugby League World Cup campaign. When Cayless retired from international rugby league in early 2009, Marshall was given the captaincy of the New Zealand side. However, Marshall had a seven-year hiatus from the Kiwis, during which he was not selected for the side, and only returned to the fold in June this year.
Benji Marshall in action for the Kiwis. On Friday, Marshall will play his 29th test since his debut in 2005 will take him ahead of Gary Freeman for the most tests as Kiwi captain. They were level on 19 after Marshall was captain in the 10-18 loss to the Kangaroos in Townsville in October, 2012. Marshall did not play for the Kiwis in the World Cup 9s tournament that was won by the Kangaroos on Saturday.
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Ashburton Guardian 17
Grayson falls at the final hurdle New Zealand men’s squash No.2 Campbell Grayson has been beaten in the final of the Chicago Open PSA 30 tournament yesterday morning. The former Aucklander now residing in Boston had won his semi-final the previous day over American eighth seed Shahjahan Khan 11-6, 11-8, 8-11, 11-5 in a lengthy match, however in the final he was well beaten by English second seed Adrian Waller in straight games. Left-handed Waller ranked 24th in the world won the contest 11-7, 11-4, 11-3. For Grayson at 35 in the world rankings it was his second final of the new season after his victory in the PSA 30 tournament at the Houston Open in August. The next tournament for Grayson will be the men’s world championships in Doha early next month. In the meantime Kiwi women’s world No.6 Joelle King is preparing for the women’s world champs in Cairo which starts at the end of this week. King faces Hong Kong player TszWing Tong in her first round match. Also this week, men’s world No.5 Paul Coll plays the Egyptian Open running alongside the women’s world champs.
Final act of the season Toafa Touli prepares to take on the Canterbury Maori defence during the final act of the rugby league season for Mid Canterbury players on Saturday. An invitational team made up of players from the Ashburton Barbarians and the Chertsey Oilers took on the Canterbury Maori side and came out on top 40-36 at Robilliard Park. It wasn’t an official representative match, but next year the season could finish with some official representative league, with a meeting likely to be held to discuss the prospect of fielding the first ever senior representative Mid Canterbury league team.
Manu Tuilagi holds the key to victory for England By Wynne Gray
hen Manu Tuilagi is fit and firing England have a much stronger shape to their backline threats. His talent has been apparent for some time but injuries clipped his international appearances to a handful in the last five years. So England tried a mix of remedies in case the midfield back wasn’t back to full noise for the World Cup. Some brought promise against lesser rivals while the public championed George Ford to bring his dazzle to the duties. Coach Eddie Jones was not blinded by those issues. He wanted an Owen Farrell, Tuilagi, Henry Slade axis and
when the medicos gave the allclear, the trio was restored for the sudden-death duel against the Wallabies. They brought size and pace. Farrell had the wit, goalkicking and leadership, Tuilagi the power to bend the gain line and antagonise defenders and Slade sniffed the breeze so well at centre where he also offered a left-foot kicking option. Where England had previously been a little clunky in their framework, they now had a better balance which spread the threats even deeper across the backline. Tuilagi was the key and his return to the paddock demanded constant attention and a minimal double teaming from the Wallabies. Whether he was used as a decoy or given the ball, Tuila-
gi caused the Aussies fits and allowed more time for Farrell, Slade and Co. to go about their business. Eventually, the Aussies wilted up front and in midfield as England booked their place for a semi-final showdown against an All Black side whose game went to another level as their accurate power, flair and skill dismembered Ireland. England favour their forwards where the tyros like Sam Underhill and Tom Curry have shone around the power of the restored Vunipola brothers, Kyle Sinckler, Jamie George, Courtney Lawes and the dynamic Maro Itoje. They are a rugged unit and the icing from the reworked backline meant they were too dynamic for the Wallabies. England don’t have the finesse
to unpick defences as the All Blacks do but they are equally dangerous with their direct running, power and support play topped by the speed on the flanks from Jonny May, Anthony Watson and Elliot Daly. If the semi-final stutters because of weather, errors, the referee’s rulings or TMO interventions, England will like their chances to examine if the All Blacks are the real deal in scrums and lineouts. When their pack goes well Ben Youngs directs and does the business at halfback for England but under pressure, he is not as adept at clearing possession with his passing or box kicks. The All Blacks are not immune either. Aaron Smith needed to sharpen the fundamentals in his
game and his pack gave him that platform against Ireland. No wonder Steve Hansen glowed in the evening warmth of the Tokyo victory. His pack had done the business against a team of tough nuts from Ireland, men who count their importance on dealing out domination up front, but were victims of the All Black onslaught. In an eerie pattern from the last World Cup, the All Blacks came out of two weeks hibernation and shifted gear as they dismissed Ireland from the tournament. England will be a much tougher challenge with the coaching bite from Eddie Jones and a squad riding the belief they can make amends for the epic disaster of the last tournament, where they failed to make the quarter-finals.
Sport 18 Ashburton Guardian
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
England major barrier By Patrick McKendry
he fear for many All Blacks fans before their team’s World Cup quarter-final against Ireland was that it all seemed a bit 2007. Instead, the accuracy and utter ruthlessness of the performance by Steve Hansen’s men suggests it’s all a bit 2015. It’s still relatively early days but beat England next Saturday and the title is as good as theirs again. Instead of falling to a nemesis like they did in Cardiff 12 years ago (France on that occasion), the All Blacks pulverised Ireland at Tokyo Stadium, just like they did against the Tricolours in Cardiff four years ago. Ireland had of course beaten the All Blacks twice in three years before this 46-14 win and they were supremely confident they could do it again. They were the No. 1 team in the world recently and fully expected to win their first World Cup knockout game here in Japan. But the All Blacks were privately sure they had moved on significantly from that last defeat in Dublin in November and they proved it with a near-complete performance which was stunning in its assertiveness. It was significant to hear Hansen say afterwards that the All Blacks don’t need to be reminded of their losses. They never forget them. In the end, a week after Typhoon Hagibis blew through, the Irish were hit by a perfect storm and the old ghosts were blown away. The thousands in green jerseys pouring out of the stadium and on to the train carriages afterwards seemed in reasonable spirits as the Irish generally are. They were certainly still in good voice.
Brodie Retallick is just one of the All Blacks’ strike weapons. But this defeat will take some getting over for the players. Their coach Joe Schmidt, who is now moving on, mentioned
that losses leave scars and this one won’t fade for many years. England will be difficult at Yokohama Stadium – probably
the most difficult challenge the All Blacks will face here. The All Blacks’ greatest challenge in the United Kingdom four years ago was that semi-final against the Springboks at Twickenham. They were on a precarious knife-edge in that match, with a masterclass in control from Dan Carter and a crucial defensive lineout steal from Sam Whitelock contributing to a 20-18 victory on a wet afternoon in south-west London. England showed this weekend against Australia that, a bit like the All Blacks themselves, they have the ability to bring a near-irresistible momentum to their attack. In Jonny May they also have a finisher who can punish the smallest mistake with utter ruthlessness; again, that’s similar to what the All Blacks do and in their case their back three of George Bridge, Beauden Barrett and Sevu Reece are in the form of their lives. “Dublin Down” read the cute headlines after halfback Aaron Smith’s two first-quarter tries put the pressure immediately on the Irish, and indeed Hansen is likely to double down against a big and bruising England side next Saturday. He’ll again put his faith in youthful enthusiasm combined with a playbook as sharp as a samurai sword. Negotiate a way through England and the World Cup threepeat is as good as in the bag for the All Blacks. The grand final week, should they make it, will quickly restore energy levels as will the chance to make history. A little fear could be helpful but it’s the opposition who should be afraid because this is a team taking their game to new levels and re-defining the game itself.
Cheika fires a big parting shot at Castle NZME Michael Cheika has taken a swipe at Rugby Australia’s Kiwi boss Raelene Castle as he confirmed he will be quitting as head coach after the Wallabies’ 40-16 quarter-final loss to England. After initially side-stepping questions about his future, Chieka stayed true to his stance that he would end his five-year tenure with Australia if they failed to win the World Cup. “I got asked the question in the press conference, you would’ve been there and listening, about what’s going to happen going forward and at the time I wasn’t keen to answer but I always knew the answer in my head, I just wanted to speak to my wife and
tell a few people up there about it,” Cheika said. “I put my chips in earlier in the year I told people no win, no play. “So, I’m the type of man who always going to back what he says and I knew from the final whistle but I just wanted to give it that little bit time to cool down, talk to my people and then make it clear.” Cheika has had a rocky relationship with the country’s rugby administration, having been subject to a review this time last year after a poor 2018 season which resulted in the sacking of attack coach Stephen Larkham. The review also brought on the appointment of Scott Johnson and Michael O’Connor as Wallabies selectors alongside Cheika,
something that didn’t sit well with the 52-year-old coach. The departing Cheika saved one parting shot for Castle and the Rugby Australia administration. “It’s no secret I’ve pretty much got no relationship with the CEO and not much with the chairman,” he said. “Scott’s a lovely bloke and I get on fine with him but I’m not really into that type of thing, I like to take that responsibility. “I found also that it changed my normal routine around things. “Not that my way’s definitely the right way, I’m definitely not saying that but that’s just the way I like to operate. “I’ve always prided myself on
not compromising my own values and what I want to do so I found that a little bit difficult at times. “It’s tough because you’re sort of betwixt and between, you so want to be a part of it and then sometimes it can’t always be how you wanted but that’s the way the role’s set up and I know my place within that structure. “So you either follow it, which I’ve tried to do over this last 12 months or you make the choice not to be in it.” The Wallabies could be set for more New Zealand flavour with Dave Rennie, the current coach of the Glasgow Warriors who has won two Super Rugby titles with the Chiefs, being tipped as the hot favourite to take over.
Boks belt brave, Brave Blossoms
South Africa are a suffocating boa constrictor who slowly squeezed the life out of Japan before eating them whole. At the end the tears flowed liberally both on and off the pitch as Japan’s players took their final bows; just one of the customs we have grown to love about this team and this country. Yu Tamura, the fly-half with the goatee which looks a bit like that funny haircut that Brazil’s Ronaldo had at the 2002 World Cup, only transposed to his chin, limped around with a broken rib, sobbing. Kotaro Matsushima and Kenki Fukuoka, Japan’s twin Ferraris on the wings, as South Africa coach Rassie Erasmus described them in the press conference afterwards, smiled ruefully. They have become global superstars at this World Cup – Matsushima in particular would be a canny signing for a European outfit looking for a presence in the Far East. The dreadlocked Shota Horie, he of the cult rock-paper-scissors video on social media, which saw him bashing his coach Jamie Joseph over the head with a plastic hammer, spoke of his pride at what the Brave Blossoms had achieved. It felt poignant, especially in the wake of the devastation Hagibis wrought upon the country. It would have been wonderful to see Japan continue the dream. South Africa, though, do not do sentiment. Erasmus’ hulking brood of manbots are a mauling, suffocating boa constrictor of a side who slowly squeeze the life out of you before eating you whole. Initially, it looked like the Springboks’ power game would be too much to handle but Japan were offered some respite when Tendai ‘The Beast’ Mtawarira committed a tip-tackle on a Japanese player. Referee Wayne Barnes immediately handed out a yellow card without consulting his TMO but there is a strong argument that it should have been red due to the reckless nature of the incident. We’ve seen this movie before. Four weeks ago, the Boks dominated the All Blacks at the set pieces and created a number of scoring chances during the early stages. Poor decision-making and worse handling, however, saw them spurning those opportunities and failing to take control of the contest. South Africa manhandled Japan at the scrum – even in the period during the first half when they were reduced to seven men after Beast Mtawarira was sent to the sin bin. They completed several telling steals at the lineout and appeared to average 15 to 20m with every one of their well-executed mauls. The Boks marched Japan some 40m downfield in the lead-up to Faf de Klerk’s try in the 66th minute. That maul was the play of the game – the moment where the Bok behemoths combined to form a unit that was more powerful and destructive than the sum of its parts.
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Ashburton Guardian 19
Stars come out to play at Ashburton By Matt Markham
The big guns will come out to play at the Ashburton Raceway on Labour Day Monday. Two of the biggest feature races leading into Cup Week at Addington next month take place at the annual Ashburton Trotting Club meeting, the Ashburton Flying Stakes and the Ashburton Trotters’ Flying Mile. Both will this year be contested by some of the biggest names going around. The Flying Stakes, a traditional lead up race to the big dance on the second Tuesday in November received 11 nominations when they were publicly released yesterday including one Australian interest, Our Uncle Sam. He will contest the $50,000
Christchurch Greyhound Racing Club at Addington Raceway Meeting Date: 22 Oct 2019 NZ Meeting number: 9 Doubles: 1 and 2; 3 and 4; 5 and 6; 7 and 8; 9 and 10; 11 and 12; 13 and 14 Trebles: 1, 2 and 3; 5, 6 and 7; 8, 9 and 10; 12, 13 and 14 1 2.33pm THE FITZ SPORTS BAR SPRINT C1, 295m 1 41531 Prince Zulu 17.45.......................... L Waretini 2 64345 Giancana 17.36.............................S Hindson 3 33634 Smash Dragon 17.63....................... M Grant 4 62x21 Ride The Clutch 17.63..................A Williams 5 44666 Goldstar Power 17.49 S &................B Evans 6 7285x Nippa Credit 17.64.....................J McInerney 7 45727 Mitcham Shemon 17.61 J M............ McCook 8 73777 Dapper Danny 17.56.................... J McMillan 9 28768 Gracie Lee 17.30.......................J McInerney 10 76788 Okuku Terra 17.59............................R Casey 2 2.53pm ISLINGTON TAVERN STAKES C1, 520m 1 57768 Smash McDougal 30.95...............D Kingston 2 21 Uthor Bale 30.14...........................C Roberts 3 365x6 Go Belle 30.96.................................R Wales 4 64544 Goldstar Charger 31.01 S &.............B Evans 5 15773 Dream Kay 30.29.............................R Wales 6 F7757 Jay Shirley 31.20..............................R Wales 7 64132 Gracias Maestro 30.42..................... M Grant 8 32764 My Kirsty 31.03 H &.............................Taylor 3 3.11pm BEACH CAFE & WINE BAR DASH C1, 295m 1 83526 Homebush Flynn 17.30..............J McInerney 2 75477 Know Burden 17.48........................G Cleeve 3 22158 Mulberry Brit 17.60....................... K Cassidy 4 174 Tremonti 17.78.................................. B Dann 5 43743 Tonkawa 17.62 M &.............................. Smith 6 12232 Opa’s Mate 17.47.............................R Casey 7 23285 Platonic Affair 17.47...................... L Waretini 8 77232 Just William 17.68 M &.....................P Binnie 9 876x8 Crushington 17.51......................J McInerney
Southland Greyhound Racing Club Venue: Ascot Park Raceway Meeting Date: 22 Oct 2019 NZ Meeting number: 3 Doubles: 2 and 3; 4 and 5; 6 and 7; 8 and 9; 10 and 11; 12 and 13; 14 and 15 Trebles: 1, 2 and 3; 4, 5 and 6; 7, 8 and 9; 10, 11 and 12; 13, 14 and 15 1 12.02pm (NZT) WWW.SOUTHLANDGREYHOUNDS. CO.NZ C2/3, 390m 1 38676 Go Gunna 22.70..............................R Wales 2 11622 Dyna Quark 22.97.........................C Roberts 3 56763 Opawa Jumper 22.25.......................R Wales 4 18886 Blazing Banjo 23.00...................J McInerney 5 62611 Reign Of Fire 22.49....................J McInerney 6 64866 Goldstar Liberty 22.45 J M............... McCook 7 55234 Ezra Blueblood 22.72.................J McInerney 8 81115 Starr Blueblood 22.81................J McInerney 9 68887 Mitcham Trudy nwtd...................J McInerney 10 87638 Shaw Winner 22.78 J M................... McCook 2 12.20pm HAPPY BIRTHDAY AXEL C1/2, 457m 1 48757 Shift The Blame 25.94................J McInerney 2 67467 Galifianakis 26.16..............................B Eade 3 74566 Nippa Enough nwtd....................J McInerney 4 85568 Trajan 26.14...............................J McInerney 5 44451 Lakota Tonka 26.84......................... H Cairns 6 66785 Meka nwtd.....................................D Roberts 7 368x8 Opawa Flash 26.29..........................R Wales 8 21116 Ozzie 26.64.....................................D J Lane 9 777x7 Step Inside Love nwtd.......................A Joyce 10 78888 Homebush Hotshot 26.35..........J McInerney 3 12.37pm CONGRATULATIONS JUST GOT LIT UP C1/2, 457m 1 11435 Lakota Kohana 26.68...................... H Cairns 2 33554 Dream Runner nwtd J M.................. McCook 3 27187 Opawa Al 26.55...............................R Wales 4 65861 Max Dancer nwtd J &.......................D Fahey 5 66548 Cosmic Stu 26.29.......................J McInerney 6 84533 Jinja Sneak nwtd...............................A Joyce 7 24425 Darla Bale nwtd.............................C Roberts 8 11214 Tricky 26.34.....................................D J Lane
event alongside four runners from the Mark Purdon and Natalie Rasmussen stable, Chase Auckland, Thefixer and Spankem, and also Australian pacer Cruz Bromac, who is back in their stable. Purdon and Rasmussen pulled a surprise decision out of the hat when nominating the Cup-bound Ultimate Sniper and excitement machine, Self Assured for a lower grade race on the card – although the chances of that particular race going ahead seem slim considering the small numbers. They also left star trotter Oscar Bonavena out of the mix for the Ashburton Trotters’ Flying Mile and instead have targeted a lower-grade race with the potential superstar. That’s left an opening for one
of the other heavy-hitters of the open grade trotting ranks to step up and ask to be counted just two weeks out from races like the NZ Trotting Free For All and the Dominion Handicap. Leading contenders Sundees Son, Marcoola, Habibi Inta and Winterfell head the 12 nominations although there will also be plenty of eyes on the return to the track of Monbet. The former Dominion winner was out of sorts in two runs back from a spell as he battled fitness but has looked a lot sharper in two recent trial performances at Rangiora and appears to be heading in the right direction. 166 nominations were received for the feature meeting with fields set to be officially released early this evening. Monbet is expected to be back on the track at Ashburton.
Christchurch dogs Today at Addington raceway 10 38878 Tearaway Tara 17.43 J M................. McCook 4 3.28pm DAVE ROBBIE PHOTOGRAPHER SPRINT C1, 295m 1 45673 Sozin’s Blue 17.26.....................J McInerney 2 2x1 Dyna Trevor 17.43.......................H Anderton 3 84351 Goldstar Tasman 17.68 S &.............B Evans 4 25575 Every Minute 17.51..............................A Lee 5 58x62 Smash Ocean 17.50....................D Kingston 6 1122 Opawa Di 17.10 J &.........................D Fahey 7 32478 Homebush Finn 17.21................J McInerney 8 F4857 Epic Mate 17.41 J M........................ McCook 9 876x8 Crushington 17.51......................J McInerney 10 76788 Okuku Terra 17.59............................R Casey 5 3.46 ANGLER’S ARMS TAVERN STAKES C1, 520m 1 35653 Goldstar Chief 30.83 S &.................B Evans 2 67573 Sefton Jill 30.73...............................R Wales 3 53513 Alotta Talk nwtd J &..........................D Fahey 4 88587 Sly Rose 30.96 J M.......................... McCook 5 55643 Tikao Jackie nwtd M &......................... Smith 6 87867 Midnight Maggie nwtd S &...............B Evans 7 325x4 Know Talent 30.75...........................G Cleeve 8 168 Go Falcon nwtd................................R Wales 6 4.06 CULVIE BOY’S SYNDICATE STAKES C1, 520m 1 17775 Black Stockings 30.75................ A Bradshaw 2 5645F Galway Gal 30.80 S &......................B Evans 3 22423 Shermo Bale 30.57.......................C Roberts 4 11323 Goldstar Mauney 31.04 S &.............B Evans 5 44334 Know Crime 30.75..........................G Cleeve 6 35644 Opawa Lara 30.10............................R Wales 7 13314 Go Diego 30.38 J &..........................D Fahey 8 16267 Punters Last 30.67...........................R Wales 7 4.24 FOX & FERRET@THE PALMS DASH C1, 295m 1 16836 Precious Payton 17.49 S &..............B Evans 2 52675 Sass ‘Em Up 17.31 J M.................... McCook
3 15471 Opa’s Joy 17.33...............................R Casey 4 35273 Jealous Affair 18.13...................... L Waretini 5 51186 Know Majority 17.44.......................G Cleeve 6 3143 Calm Inferno 17.97........................... B Dann 7 46654 Batty Who 17.73 M &........................... Smith 8 32262 Homebush Rehaina nwtd...........J McInerney 9 876x8 Crushington 17.51......................J McInerney 10 38878 Tearaway Tara 17.43 J M................. McCook 8 4.41pm THE TURF BAR DASH C1, 295m 1 33658 Smash Out 17.71............................. M Grant 2 4Fx86 Epic Owen 17.48 J M....................... McCook 3 25187 Sydneys Sox 17.72....................... L Waretini 4 47467 Goldstar Rebel 17.81 S &................B Evans 5 62227 Sozin’s Azure 17.49...................J McInerney 6 61441 Second Summer 17.46........................A Lee 7 87868 Little Lozza 17.93.......................J McInerney 8 2312 Know Baby 17.37............................G Cleeve 9 28768 Gracie Lee 17.30.......................J McInerney 10 76788 Okuku Terra 17.59............................R Casey 9 4.59pm AMBER CLEANING SERVICES STAKES C1, 520m 1 71336 Opawa Lola 30.82............................R Wales 2 56337 Opawa Jody nwtd............................R Wales 3 75786 Bossy Affair 30.29......................... L Waretini 4 46563 Goldstar Scooby 30.65 S &..............B Evans 5 63788 Smash Gator nwtd........................... M Grant 6 57874 Our Nala 30.70.................................R Wales 7 147 Tucker 30.63....................................D J Lane 8 32132 Goldstar Yankee 30.54 S &..............B Evans 10 5.16 CLARKSON’S SIGN STUDIO DASH C1, 295m 1 41 Curly Bill 17.59........................... M Dempsey 2 52336 Know Legend nwtd.........................G Cleeve 3 12683 Impressive Flash 17.53..............J McInerney 4 23158 Sozin’s Delight 17.56.................J McInerney
5 14315 Opawa Oscar 17.24.........................R Wales 6 55178 Ohoka Kate 17.37......................... L Waretini 7 52381 Gadzooks 17.44................................ B Dann 8 58425 Goldstar Clover 18.20 S &...............B Evans 9 28768 Gracie Lee 17.30.......................J McInerney 10 38878 Tearaway Tara 17.43 J M................. McCook 11 5.36pm SHIRLEY VET CLINIC STAKES FINAL C1f, 520m 1 15221 Opawa Toddy 30.18 J &...................D Fahey 2 111 Miss Honey 30.61............................R Wales 3 27422 Hustle Ace 30.72.........................N Wanhalla 4 55222 Born Ellie 30.92...............................R Wales 5 24222 Barrel Runner nwtd....................A Bradshaw 6 12372 Goldstar Truman 30.85 S &..............B Evans 7 31131 Creme Brulee 30.26...................... L Waretini 8 12x11 Rivalries 30.16 J &...........................D Fahey 9 55643 Tikao Jackie nwtd M &......................... Smith 10 46563 Goldstar Scooby 30.65 S &..............B Evans 12 5.54pm SPECTATOR’S BAR & BISTRO STAKES C1, 520m 1 167 My Rosie 30.96............................. L Waretini 2 14455 Goldstar Vale 31.08 S &...................B Evans 3 36846 Know Leave 30.71..........................G Cleeve 4 78485 Ester 30.33.......................................R Wales 5 114 My Khloe 30.49 J &..........................D Fahey 6 25648 Opawa Tab 30.66.............................R Wales 7 76668 Smash Story nwtd............................ M Grant 8 87855 Mulberry Will nwtd......................... K Cassidy 13 6.11pm I PAVE CONCRETE SPRINT C1, 295m 1 82784 Ineffable 17.40.................................. B Dann 2 66415 Double Scoop 17.28.......................J M Lane 3 7787x Lozza The Rascal nwtd..............J McInerney 4 31533 Punters Kirsty 17.40.........................R Wales 5 21414 Billy Budd 17.51........................ A Botherway
6 64442 Epic Boom 17.47 J M....................... McCook 7 57756 Know Dollars 17.51.........................G Cleeve 8 45263 Homebush Alexei 17.41.............J McInerney 9 876x8 Crushington 17.51......................J McInerney 10 76788 Okuku Terra 17.59............................R Casey 14 6.29pm PROTEXIN DASH C1, 295m 1 44785 Homebush Scorpio 17.38..........J McInerney 2 72446 Andrea Said 18.14 J M.................... McCook 3 44351 King Toliman 17.38........................C Roberts 4 82568 Know Approval 17.28......................G Cleeve 5 54445 Gotcha Pixie 17.64 S &....................B Evans 6 86738 Rosies Choice 17.81...................N Wanhalla 7 84572 Jay Spencer 17.57........................ L Waretini 8 76887 Homebush Diego nwtd...............J McInerney 9 28768 Gracie Lee 17.30.......................J McInerney 10 38878 Tearaway Tara 17.43 J M................. McCook SELECTIONS
8 14482 Goldstar Wynter nwtd S &................B Evans 9 86576 Rocky Vincitore nwtd...............D J MacMillan 10 27686 Homebush Rapper nwtd............J McInerney 11 3.02pm ORETI BEACH RUN NO 2 C1, 457m 1 87338 Nikko Baxter nwtd......................J McInerney 2 32256 Punch On Woody nwtd..............J McInerney 3 55541 Homebush Liam nwtd................J McInerney 4 74846 Homebush Vassy nwtd...............J McInerney 5 62621 Goldstar Willa nwtd S &...................B Evans 6 67212 Prince Rohit nwtd.......................J McInerney 7 64213 Mitcham Manering nwtd.............J McInerney 8 23457 Homebush Yuri nwtd..................J McInerney 9 47677 Jealous Much nwtd....................J McInerney 12 3.20 GREYHOUNDSASPETS.ORG.NZ C0, 390m 1 33865 Southern Max nwtd......................R Hamilton 2 5 Oakmont nwtd.................................D J Lane 3 43634 Eric Blueblood nwtd...................J McInerney 4 287x7 Homebush Gina nwtd................J McInerney 5 38656 Homebush Jennia nwtd.............J McInerney 6 Jinja Toni nwtd...................................A Joyce 7 74371 Sozin’s Assassin nwtd................J McInerney 8 22335 Cool Beans nwtd........................J McInerney 9 83766 Sideline Sally nwtd.....................J McInerney 10 48756 Homebush Dolphy nwtd.............J McInerney 13 3.38 MARK TURNER PAINTER 021737111 C0, 390m 1 x4246 Lakota Wichapi nwtd....................... H Cairns 2 437 Homebush Caesar nwtd............J McInerney 3 45755 Impressive High nwtd.................J McInerney 4 56644 Homebush Liz nwtd...................J McInerney 5 1 Seve nwtd.......................................D J Lane 6 24687 Citizen Zagreb nwtd...................J McInerney 7 33453 Homebush Brave nwtd...............J McInerney 8 748x2 Opal Hunter nwtd.......................J McInerney 9 56556 Jinja Twinkle nwtd.............................A Joyce 10 788 Homebush Marissa nwtd...........J McInerney 14 3.55pm SOUTHLAND & OTAGO PHOTO FINISH C1, 390m 1 45745 Yi Feng nwtd..............................J McInerney
2 81873 Homebush George nwtd............J McInerney 3 24316 Lakota Scout 23.09......................... H Cairns 4 23438 Punch On Scooby 22.89............J McInerney 5 64526 Rum Gin Mixer nwtd.........................A Joyce 6 63125 Homebush Monkey nwtd............J McInerney 7 64243 Homebush Miles 22.44..............J McInerney 8 36654 Homebush Boden 22.38............J McInerney 9 68387 Sozin’s Melody 23.52.................J McInerney 10 27686 Homebush Rapper nwtd............J McInerney 15 4.16 RACING AGAIN 12TH NOVEMBER C1, 390m 1 62413 Homebush Jordie 22.98.............J McInerney 2 77256 Sozin’s Symphony 22.74............J McInerney 3 14574 Homebush Hundy 22.87............J McInerney 4 51675 Southern Angel 23.09..................R Hamilton 5 81575 Take A Hint nwtd........................J McInerney 6 18234 Mitcham Ryder nwtd..................J McInerney 7 44222 Homebush Reed nwtd...............J McInerney 8 16632 Machine Gunn nwtd.......................R Adcock 9 17747 Homebush Pierce 22.88............J McInerney 10 77F75 Homebush Izzy nwtd..................J McInerney SELECTIONS
Race 1: Prince Zulu, Smash Dragon, Giancana, Nippa Credit Race 2: Uthor Bale, Dream Kay, My Kirsty, Go Belle Race 3: Opa’s Mate, Just William, Mulberry Brit, Tremonti Race 4: Opawa Di, Dyna Trevor, Goldstar Tasman, Crushington Race 5: Alotta Talk, Sefton Jill, Go Falcon, Goldstar Chief Race 6: Go Diego, Goldstar Mauney, Black Stockings Race 7: Opa’s Joy, Calm Inferno, Precious Payton, Sass ‘Em Up Race 8: Know Baby, Sydneys Sox, Sozin’s Azure, Epic Owen Race 9: Tucker, Opawa Lola, Opawa Jody, Our Nala Race 10: Opawa Oscar, Curly Bill, Gadzooks, Sozin’s Delight Race 11: Rivalries, Creme Brulee, Miss Honey, Hustle Ace Race 12: My Khloe, Ester, Opawa Tab, My Rosie, Goldstar Vale Race 13: Double Scoop, Ineffable, Punters Kirsty, Epic Boom Race 14: King Toliman, Gotcha Pixie, Andrea Said, Gracie Lee LEGEND: fsdt - First Start Here nwd - No Win this Distance fstd - First Start This Distance 31 13 - Best Winning Time This Track
Southland dogs Today at Ascot Park Raceway 9 48677 Baldrick nwtd..............................J McInerney 10 37887 Bruiser’s Day 26.37........................ B Conner 4 12.55pm FIND US ON TWITTER@SGRCINFO C1, 457m 1 83563 Lakota Micco nwtd.......................... H Cairns 2 67455 Black Dan 26.48.........................J McInerney 3 11617 Homebush Maxi 26.75...............J McInerney 4 42557 Bartholomew Cub 26.54....................B Eade 5 33765 Chunk 26.28...............................J McInerney 6 23546 Mick The Mower 26.60...............J McInerney 7 86576 Rocky Vincitore nwtd...............D J MacMillan 8 72656 Zefside nwtd...............................J McInerney 9 48677 Baldrick nwtd..............................J McInerney 10 777x7 Step Inside Love nwtd.......................A Joyce 5 1.12pm CONGRATULATIONS NAOMI AND GARY C2, 390m 1 55184 Punch On Buzz 22.60................J McInerney 2 56621 Citizen Aguero nwtd...................J McInerney 3 36831 Goldstar Galaxie 23.38 S &.............B Evans 4 16368 Go Mufasa nwtd...............................R Wales 5 31771 Homebush Sayer 23.01.............J McInerney 6 324x8 Shanly Star 22.61......................J McInerney 7 78518 Homebush Maycee 22.64..........J McInerney 8 84655 Astro Tipple 22.67...................D J MacMillan 9 16755 Cosmic Ruben 22.55.................J McInerney 10 87638 Shaw Winner 22.78 J M................... McCook 6 1.30pm TOP CLASS RUN C5, 457m 1 34122 Jinja Ellie nwtd..................................A Joyce 2 3Px88 Goldstar Ashton nwtd S &................B Evans 3 25411 Goldstar Trooper 26.05 S &..............B Evans 4 63572 Ketchikan Blue 25.84.........................B Eade 5 Box Vacant 6 x7284 Dyna Elwyn 25.65.........................C Roberts 7 13433 Double Speed 26.24......................R Adcock 8 16152 Opawa Rooster nwtd.......................R Wales 7 1.47 PAUL CONNER MEMORIAL FINAL C3f, 457m 1 83226 Opawa Sweet nwtd..........................R Wales 2 42825 Kia Tere 26.07 S &...........................B Evans
3 24164 Opawa May 26.29............................R Wales 4 15313 Go Vegas 26.27 J &.........................D Fahey 5 83112 Dyna Xarvel 25.93........................C Roberts 6 13575 Opawa Roy 26.14............................R Wales 7 33274 Opawa Silver nwtd...........................R Wales 8 14611 Haidee Bale 26.51........................D Roberts Emergencies: 9 11435 Lakota Kohana 26.68...................... H Cairns 10 44482 Goldstar Alaska 26.45 S &...............B Evans 8 2.04pm HAPPY BIRTHDAY TRACEY CONNER C4/5, 390m 1 48873 Nippa Martino 22.47..................J McInerney 2 15765 Bashful Buffy nwtd.....................J McInerney 3 37745 Nelso Allen nwtd...........................C Roberts 4 71486 Princely Gold 22.49....................J McInerney 5 76624 Eyrewell Turbo nwtd........................ H Cairns 6 37716 Dyna Elliot 22.54...........................C Roberts 7 51883 Tee An’ Cee 22.50.......................... B Conner 8 26146 Mitcham Reado nwtd.................J McInerney 9 2.22 GOOD LUCK IN MELBOURNE TONI C2, 390m 1 18638 Macey Baxter 22.97...................J McInerney 2 14288 Pretty Keen 22.98..............................S Keen 3 31632 Jinja Cream Fizz nwtd.......................A Joyce 4 43636 Cosmic Jase 22.65....................J McInerney 5 41536 Homebush Comet nwtd.............J McInerney 6 73732 Homebush Tesan 22.54.............J McInerney 7 58176 Homebush Carl 23.32................J McInerney 8 41877 Eyrewell Bentley 22.74.................... H Cairns 9 87638 Shaw Winner 22.78 J M................... McCook 10 68744 Punch On Jessie nwtd...............J McInerney 10 2.42pm ORETI BEACH RUN C1, 457m 1 68553 Regal George nwtd....................J McInerney 2 71334 Khatia nwtd................................J McInerney 3 42F87 Elton Blueblood nwtd.................J McInerney 4 42571 Homebush Aimee nwtd..............J McInerney 5 38664 Mitcham Doug nwtd...................J McInerney 6 67241 Souffle Sue nwtd........................J McInerney 7 23214 Jinja Dylan nwtd................................A Joyce
Race 1: Opawa Jumper, Go Gunna, Ezra Blueblood, Reign Of Fire Race 2: Ozzie, Meka, Galifianakis, Shift The Blame Race 3: Tricky, Max Dancer, Darla Bale, Dream Runner Race 4: Bartholomew Cub, Zefside, Lakota Micco, Chunk Race 5: Punch On Buzz, Shanly Star, Go Mufasa, Citizen Aguero Race 6: Goldstar Trooper, Ketchikan Blue, Jinja Ellie Race 7: Go Vegas, Dyna Xarvel, Opawa Sweet, Kia Tere Race 8: Nelso Allen, Nippa Martino, Dyna Elliot, Eyrewell Turbo Race 9: Macey Baxter, Eyrewell Bentley, Jinja Cream Fizz Race 10: Khatia, Souffle Sue, Goldstar Wynter, Mitcham Doug Race 11: Mitcham Manering, Homebush Liam, Nikko Baxter Race 12: Sozin’s Assassin, Oakmont, Jinja Toni, Eric Blueblood Race 13: Seve, Opal Hunter, Homebush Caesar, Homebush Brave Race 14: Homebush Miles, Punch On Scooby, Homebush Boden Race 15: Homebush Jordie, Homebush Hundy, Mitcham Ryder LEGEND: fsdt - First Start Here nwd - No Win this Distance fstd - First Start This Distance 31 13 - Best Winning Time This Track
Classifieds 20 Ashburton Guardian
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
PENSIONER requires someone to do ironing weekly. Please phone 307 0061.
NOTICE OF MEETING Inaugural Council meeting Thursday 24 October
Further to the meetings for October previously advertised the Inaugural Council meeting to be held on Thursday 24 October 2019 will now commence at 10.30am. This meeting will be held in the Council Chamber, Environment Canterbury, 200 Tuam Street, Christchurch:
Members of the public are welcome to attend this meeting, the agenda will be available online at http://www.ecan.govt.nz/meetings 2 days prior to the meeting, and at the meeting. Bill Bayfield CHIEF EXECUTIVE
George Vessey Happy 2nd birthday to our cheeky monkey. Hope you have a great day. Love forever and always Mum, Dad, Ben, Ella and Thomas xoxo
CERAMIC tiles - tile quality guaranteed - Tile Warehouse selection available at Redmonds Furnishing and Flooring, Burnett Street.
AMAZING Asian. Sexy body, busty 38DD, curly, naughty. Exciting time. Good massage. Phone 022 470 1840.
Mila Raukete Happy 4th Birthday to our little princess!! Have a magical day! Lots of Love to you from Mummy, Daddy, Lucas and baby Johnson xoxo
HERE’S hoping, attractive bust. Available for appointments. No texting. Phone 0210 275 9055. NEW Asian. Gorgeous, sexy, size 8, busty 40DD. Playful. Good massage. Phone 021 0248 8519.
Please contact Environment Canterbury with any queries:
NEW to town, Asian ladies, size 8, sexy body, 34DD, busty. Chinese prostrate massage. Two girls available. In/out calls. Phone 021 046 4314.
0800 324 636
Happy 4th Birthday to our only girl!! Have a fantastic day Mila! Much love to you from Nana, Grandad, Your Uncles Travis, Logan, Mitchell and Abby and Bradley xxoo
Raising the bar, always Consistently one of Bayleys high performers, Mike has enjoyed continuous success with Bayleys Canterbury. Backed by a boundless energy, informed intellect and determined hard-work, Mike’s rise to the top of Ashburton’s rural property sector is no means by accident. Experience the results that Mike Preston brings to the table today. WHALAN AND PARTNERS LTD, BAYLEYS, LICENSED UNDER THE REA ACT 2008
027 430 7041
Birthday Greetings are free for those aged 12 and under only. Free birthday greetings must be received at least two working days before date of insertion otherwise there is no guarantee that it will appear on the day requested. Photos will be available at our level 3 office for collection after notice has appeared in the paper.
Daily Events TUESDAY 9.30am ST DAVID’S UNION CHURCH. Walking group meets outside church. 48 Allens Road. 9.30am - 10.30am WALKING NETBALL Cost $2. EA Networks Centre, River Terrace. (not school holidays). 8.30am - 1pm ASHBURTON MENZSHED. Come and join fellow sheddies for some fun and fellowship make/fix something in our new workshops. 8 William Street. 9.30am - 4pm ST JOHN SHOP. Opportunity shop open daily, donations welcome. 129 Tancred Street. 9.45am WAIREKA CROQUET CLUB. Handicap singles Golf Croquet. New players welcome. Waireka Croquet Club, Philip Street.
WEDNESDAY 6am ST DAVID’S UNION CHURCH. Sweaty Betty’s circuit training in hall. 48 Allens Road. Allenton. 9.30am AGE CONCERN STEADY AS YOU GO. Supportive fall prevention group, all abilities welcome. Phone Age Concern 308 6817. St David’s Church, 48 Allens Road, Allenton. 9.30am WALKING GROUP. One hour walking varying fitness levels. Meet Walnut Avenue by the College Auditorium carpark. 9.30am - 4pm ST JOHN SHOP. Opportunity shop open daily, donations welcome. 129 Tancred Street. 8.30am - 1pm ASHBURTON MENZSHED. Come and join fellow sheddies for some fun and fellowship make/fix something in our new workshops. 8 William Street. 10am
We Help Save Lives We help save lives every day through the research and development of improved diagnosis, better prediction and treatment of heart disease in our hospital and community.
Find out how you can help by visiting: www.otago.ac.nz/chchheart
A University of Otago Centre of Research Excellence
October 22 & 23, 2019 10am NEWCOMERS SOCIAL GROUP. Weekly coffee morning, any enquiries to Merrill 307-6363. Nosh Cafe, West Street. 10am U3A HAKATRE ASHBURTON. Speaker Prof. Azizan Massey University “Security and Diplomacy in 21st century”. St David’s Union Church. 48 Allens Road, Allenton. 10am MT HUTT MEMORIAL HALL. NZ Alpine and Agriculture Encounter, Art Gallery and hall of memories. 160 Main Street, Methven. 10am MSA TAI CHI. Weekly exercises and Tai Chi for arthritis. Meet MSA Social Hall, Havelock Street. (excludes school holidays). 10am - 3pm 206 CLUB AGE CONCERN. Join us for a fun day filled with activities for
the over 60 years. For more information ring Age Concern 308-6817. Seniors Centre, Cameron Street. 10am - 4pm HOSPICE MID CANTERBURY OP SHOP. Quality clothing and homewares. Donations welcome. 71 Tancred Street. 10.30am AGE CONCERN STEADY AS YOU GO. Supportive fall prevention group, all abilities welcome, Phone Age Concern 308-6817. All Saints Church. Methven. 1pm AGE CONCERN STEADY AS YOU GO. Supportive fall prevention group, all abilities welcome, Phone Age Concern 308-6817. Presbyterian Church, Rakaia. 1pm ASHBURTON MSA PETANQUE SECTION. Club day, new players welcome. boules supplied. 115 Racecourse Road, Ashburton. 1pm - 2.30pm R AND R LINEDANCING ASHBURTON.
Absolute beginners line dance class. Enquiries Rayma 0274 867 504. MSA Social Hall, Havelock Street. 1pm - 3pm ASHBURTON AVIATION MUSEUM. A great selection of over 30 aircraft from the past to the future on display. Open daily with extended hours on a Saturday and Wednesday. Ashburton airport, Seafield Road. 1.15pm WAIREKA CROQUET CLUB. Singles, handicap range -6 to 8, 9 to16, Golf Croquet new players welcome. Waireka Croquet Club, Philip Street. 1.30pm ASHBURTON SENIOR NET. Tablet/phone./laptop/notebook forum. Any problems or you want to know something. $2. Sinclair Centre, Park Street. 2pm ASHBURTON BREAST CANCER SUPPORT GROUP.
All very welcome, enquiries to Faye 308 1852. Mackenzie Centre, Kermode Street. 3pm - 4.30pm R AND R LINEDANCING ASHBURTON. Intermediate line dance class. Enquiries Rayma 0274 867 504. MSA Social hall, Havelock Street. 6pm sharp. RUN AND WALK ASHBURTON. Winter Series 3km or 6km. Group run or walk around the perimeter of the domain under lights. All abilities and fitness levels, all welcome, no charge. Meet Walnut Avenue Pavilion. 7pm - 9pm MID CANTERBURY BADMINTON CLUB. Night time section, all welcome, rackets available. E.A. Networks Stadium, River Terrace, Ashburton. 7.30pm ASHBURTON TABLE TENNIS. Everyone welcome, every Tuesday, Tennis bats available. MSA Havelock Street.
MT HUTT MEMORIAL HALL. NZ Alpine and Agriculture Encounter, Art Gallery and hall of memories. 160 Main Street, Methven. 10am ST STEPHEN’S ANGLICAN CHURCH. Holy Communion. Park Street. 10am - 11am HIP HOP FOR SENIORS. Join a great group, enquiries to Jessie, 029 944 0168. $5. Balmoral Hall, door along East side of building with ramp. (not school holidays). 10am - 3pm 206 CLUB AGE CONCERN. Join us for a fun day filled with activities for the over 60 years. For more information ring Age Concern 308 6817. Seniors Centre, Cameron Street. 10am - 3.30pm WAIREKA CROQUET CLUB. Association Croquet, Tasmanian doubles. Waireka Croquet Club, the domain, Philip St. 10am - 4pm HOSPICE MID CANTERBURY OP SHOP.
Quality clothing and homewares. Donations welcome. 71 Tancred Street. 10.30am AGE CONCERN STEADY AS YOU GO. Supportive fall prevention group, all abilities welcome, Phone Age Concern 308-6817. Buffalo Lodge rooms, Cox Street. 10.30am - 12pm ASHBURTON OPEN COFFEE MORNINGS. Every Wednesday, come for a coffee and chat, child friendly location, all welcome. Phone Adi 027 220 8791 or Sue-ann 021 679 348. 10.30am - 3pm ASHBURTON AVIATION MUSEUM. A great selection of over 30 aircraft from the past to the future on display. Open daily with extended hours on a Saturday and Wednesday. Ashburton airport, Seafield Road. 10.45am MSA TAI CHI. Seated exercises suitable for people with limited mobility. MSA Social Hall, Havelock Street. (Not School holidays). 10.45am
ALLENTON CROQUET CLUB. Golf Croquet. Allenton Sports Club, Cavendish Street. 1pm - 4pm ASHBURTON DISTRICT FAMILY HISTORY GROUP. Open for research, visitors welcome. Ashburton Heritage Centre, West Street. Closed most public holidays. 1.15pm ALLENTON CROQUET CLUB. Association Croquet. Allenton Sports Club, Cavendish Street. 1.15pm WAIREKA CROQUET CLUB. Golf Croquet doubles, new players welcome. Waireka Croquet Club, Philip Street. 1.30pm AGE CONCERN STEADY AS YOU GO. Supportive fall prevention group, all abilities welcome. Phone Age Concern 308 6817. Buffalo Lodge rooms, Cox Street. 2pm ASHBURTON OSTOMY SOCIETY INC. Bi monthly meeting with speaker and after-
noon tea, all welcome. Savage Club Rooms, cnr Cox and William Street. 5pm (sharp) RUN AND WALK ASHBURTON. Wednesday walks, 5km town circuit for all walking abilities and fitness levels. Meet on Philip Street beside the Croquet lawn. 6.30pm THE MID CANTERBURY LINE DANCERS. Beginners learn to Line Dance (6.30pm), lower Intermediate/intermediate (7.30pm9pm), Instructor Annette Fyfe Phone 0274 813 131, Tinwald Hall, Graham Street. 6.30pm (registration 6pm) MID CANTERBURY SOCIAL WHEELERS. Ford’s Road, Tinwald. 7.30pm GLENYS’ DANCE GROUP. Sequence dancing, all welcome. Pipe Band Hall, Corner Queens Drive and Creek Road. 7.30pm ASHBURTON PHOTOGRAPHIC SOCIETY. Annual General Meeting. Entries Anderson set of three. Seniors Centre, Cameron Street.
Puzzles www.guardianonline.co.nz Puzzles and horoscopes
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
Simon Shuker’s Code Cracker
Your Stars ARIES (Mar 21-Apr 19): While you can’t travel to happiness, some places are generally happier than others, increasing the odds of finding contentment. And the good feeling will probably land while in transit to such a place. TAURUS (Apr 20-May 20): You’ll put your head down and do your job, undistracted, undeterred, no matter who notices or doesn’t. This is why you are the biggest producer and will continue to be in demand. GEMINI (May 21-Jun 21): When you’re a good person to the right people, it doesn’t feel like anything, because that’s the norm, just as it should be. To do right by the wrong people is harder, more important and never regrettable. CANCER (Jun 22-Jul 22): That thing you keep thinking about is not going away. Your mind will keep wrapping around and around it until the rest of you follows through with some action. There’s an experience that wants to be had. LEO (Jul 23-Aug 22): You certainly don’t need anyone else to make your life interesting. You’re quite adept at doing that on your own. However, a charismatic character is coming into your world – fun ensues. VIRGO (Aug 23-Sep 22): Thinking too much can be worse than negative thinking insomuch that it usually ends up negatively anyway and just takes longer to get there. What will stop the downward thought spiral? Action. LIBRA (Sep 23-Oct 23): Not much good can come from overidentifying with ideas about yourself, opinions about the world or beliefs about your place in it. Take a breath, and take the sophisticated stance – everything is a “maybe.” SCORPIO (Oct 24-Nov 21): You’re keenly observant and so in the moment today. This is why you’re able to capture the beauty, get privy to the inside info, catch the jokes and invest with great timing. SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22-Dec 21): You are working with others for a wondrous result, though, curiously, you don’t yet know who you’re working with and what the result will be. Keep doing your thing. Paths will soon converge. CAPRICORN (Dec 22-Jan 19): From where you’re sitting, borders are easier to make out than possibilities. That makes your job of seeing the possibilities and only the possibilities a little more challenging yet still utterly doable. AQUARIUS (Jan 20-Feb 18): When everyone in the room is new and doesn’t know what to expect, congratulations. You’ve entered the ideal circumstance. There is nothing more exciting than a room full of strangers. PISCES (Feb 19-Mar 20): Those who are running from responsibility may be ill-informed about the joys of running toward it. Don’t take their dodge personally. Instead, lead by example.
ACROSS 1. How to get the gen from one nation (11) 8. She can make it rain, hard, having a sharp tongue (8) 9. Go angling for the counter used in game (4) 10. Turns over round middle of passage to left-hand page (5) 13. Devastation suffered as bear loses its head (4) 16. Some bad language to be taken in court (4) 17. With half-luck, be about to be one playing for university (4) 18. In the Lords he’s not quite before time (4) 20. One of the sides in a lawsuit has a convivial meeting (5) 24. Is eleven, and French is around to make it leave (4) 25. Friend with a twisted tail in residence so sumptuous (8) 26. It used it? Not if in such poverty (11) DOWN 2. Standard exclusion of the Marines (4) 3. Chemical compound made bovine creature die out (5) 4. It signifies what one has to live on (5) 5. Gather it could turn fine by end of September (5) 6. Make the moon err (Celsius) with an accurate clock (11) 7. It comes suddenly and overwhelmingly with the lightning (11) 11. The time just before the bowler’s approach (3-2) 12. Command has its own tidiness (5) 14. Looks so ill-favoured as to be threatening (4) 15. Be up and about in prison (4) 19. Plant a goodly quantity on you and me (5) 21. Some of it isn’t together (5) 22. Motor put up in race in a stretch of country (5) 23. In the Foreign Office one is at home to dry sherry (4)
WordBuilder K S C A E WordBuilder K S C A E
WordWheel Insert the missing letter to complete an eight-letter word reading clockwise or anti-clockwise.
T S A K
Quick crossword 1
Insert the missing letter to complete an eight-letter word reading clockwise or Previous solution: FAMILIAR anticlockwise. Previous solution: FAMILIAR
13 14 16
ACROSS 6. Escapes (6) 7. Cultural (6) 10. Assumes (7) 11. Urge (3,2) 12. Examination (4) 13. Sardonically (5) 16. Ostentatious jewellery (5) 17. Jump (4) 20. Surplus (5) 21. Jollier (7) 22. Look at (6) 23. Assessor (6)
Previous cryptic solution
Across: 1. Sinecure 4. Arch 8. Rod 9. Vague 10. Via 11. Perused 12. Roost 13. Partnership 17. Octet 18. Printer 20. Sac 21. Owing 22. Nut 23. Shed 2 24. Feckless 9 Down: 1. Script 2. Nadir 3. Rigid 5. Ravioli 6. Hearth 4 1 7. Refreshing 9. Visitation 14. Article 15. Boosts 16. Brutus 4 7 6 18. Prize 19. Tinge
DOWN 1. However (12) 2. Aim (7) 3. Clemency (5) 4. Absolutely (7) 5. Unforeseen problems (5) 8. Modern (12) 9. Celestial science (9) 14. Satisfied (7) 15. Solemn (7) 18. Austere (5) 19. Fear (5)
8 4 9 3
2 8 7 1 8 6 9
9 3 7
5 3 8
Previous solution: deer, def, defer, dree, ere, fed, fee, feed, free, freed, red, rede, reed, reef, ref, refed
6 7 9
1 8 4 7 2
2 5 4
3 4 8 7 4 5 2 7 2 8
7 1 2 4 8 6 5 3 9 6 8 7 3 1 9 2 5 9 3 2 1 7 4 8 6 AY2 1 3EV 5 ER 4 Y7D8 8 4 6 3 5 9 7 2 1 TRADITIONAL 1 2 9 6 4 5 8 OR GOURMET PIZZA 6 7E PIZZ 3 AS + SELE 4 2 8 1 9 5 VALU 9CTED 3 1SIDE 5 S 7 8 6 9 3 5 7 6 4 2 1 8 8 6 2 1 9 4 3 2 SIDES 9 5 4 EACH PICK UP 4 7 6 7 1 8 3 2FROM 5 2 3 6 9 PICK UP OR DELIVERED FROM $6.99 (MINIMUM DELIVERY ORDER $20) 3 5 4 9 2 1 8 6 7 7 4 3 8 6 1 5 2 8 7 556Dobson 4 3 Street, 1 9 Ashburton 5 9 611am 4 –211pm 3 7 Domino’s Ashburton Open57 days 1 6 9 5 7 8 3 4 2 2 1 8 9 5 7 4
GET ONE FREE
5 9 7 3 4 5 1 1 HARD
8 6 9 6 2 1 PREVIOUS SOLUTIONS 2 8 7 41 8 3 65 9 5 4 3 6 5 6 2 4 94 1 87 18 2 1 3
Across: 1. Cues 8. Incinerate 9. Withdraw 10. Acne 12. Biased 14. Reigns 15. Sermon 17.2Foment 18. Asia5 2 19. Agonised 21. On the blink 22.3 Stew 4 Down: 2. Untidiness 3. Sigh 4. Scared95. Answer 3 6. Organism 7. Cede 11. No-nonsense 13. Sympathy 620. Irks4 9 16. Nearby 17. Frolic 18. Avow
Fill the grid so that every column, every row and 3x3 box contains the digits 1 to 9.
Previous quick solution
How many words of three or more letters, including plurals, can you make from the five letters, using each letter only once? No foreign words or words beginning with a capital are allowed. There’s at least one five-letter word. Good Very Good How 9many words 11 of Excellent three or 14 more letters, including plurals, can you make from the five letters, using each letter only once? No foreign words or words beginning with a capital are allowed. There’s atsolution: least one five-letter Previous deer, def, word. defer, Good 9 Very 11 Excellent 14 red, dree, ere, fed, Good fee, feed, free, freed, rede, reed, reef, ref, refed
Ashburton Guardian 21
4 1 4 7 9 8 6 1 5
9 1 8 4 8 7 6 2 19 3 5 4 74 9 73 2 4 5 9 1 3 6
5 6 2 8 1 2 3 9 7
7 6 3 5 2 9 36 5 4 22 7 48 1 4 6 8 3 1 8 4 8 2
2 3 1 76 5 7 9
3 7 2 6 9 4 5 8 1
1 9 6 7 5 8 3 4 2
9 3 5 4 7 6 2 1 8
2 6 1 8 3 9 4 5 7
6 5 7 2 8 3 1 9 4
5 8 4 3 2 1 6 7 9
7 4 8 5 1 2 9 3 6
8 2 9 1 4 5 7 6 3
4 1 3 9 6 7 8 2 5
& 50% MORE PIZZA TOPPINGS* 6 9
7 3 2 4 5 7 8Just 1 $3 EXTRA 9 2 *Available on Classic Crust Only 1 745 8 4108 03 3 6
0800 30 40 50
22 Ashburton Guardian
MASTER MONUMENTAL MASON
E.B. CARTER LTD RAUKETE – Olivia and John along with very excited big brother Lucas and big sister Mila are thrilled to announce the arrival of Johnson Lennox Tiarepoi born September 20, 2019 at 11.09pm weighing 9lb 9oz. A very special thanks to midwife Sandra Scott and Ashburton Maternity.
Canterbury owned, locally operated
Patersons Funeral Services and Ashburton Crematorium Ltd Office and Chapel Corner East & Cox Streets, Ashburton
Ph 307 7433 Please note all late death notices or notices sent outside ordinary office hours must be emailed to: email@example.com
to ensure publication. To place a notice during office hours please contact us on 03 307 7900 for more information. Any queries please contact 0800 ASHBURTON (0800-274-287)
For all your memorial requirements New headstones and designs Renovations, Additional inscriptions, Cleaning and Concrete work Carried out by qualified tradesmen.
THURSDAY: Rain with SW change, then a few showers, clearing later.
10:15 – 4:15 AM
PROTECTION REQUIRED Even on cloudy days Data provided by NIWA
less than 30 fine
mainly isolated cloudy drizzle drizzle few showers fine showers clearing showers
isolated snow thunder flurries
Nature of event (Use maximum of 6 words) ........................................................................................................................................... ........................................................................................................................................... Venue ................................................................................................................................ ...........................................................................................................................................
Rain spreading north with a strong southwest change, easing to a few showers, then clearing later.
SATURDAY Mainly fine. Light winds.
World Weather fine fine fine fine fine showers showers fine fine thunder fine windy fine cloudy cloudy
Frankfurt Geneva Hobart Hong Kong Honolulu Islamabad Jakarta Johannesburg Kuala Lumpur London Los Angeles Madrid Melbourne Moscow Nadi
15 8 25 10 15 21 22 26 6 24 24 18 26 8 7
cloudy cloudy fine fine showers fine fine thunder thunder fine fine rain fine showers showers
17 17 21 29 31 27 31 32 34 15 33 13 23 13 31
New York Paris Perth Rarotonga Rome San Francisco Seoul Singapore Stockholm Sydney Taipei Tel Aviv Tokyo Washington Zurich
8 10 8 25 24 11 26 14 25 6 18 7 10 9 21
rain cloudy fine showers cloudy fine fine thunder fine fine cloudy rain rain rain cloudy
Tides, Sun, Moon and Fishing Tuesday 6
9 noon 3
9 pm am 3
9 noon 3
Thursday 9 pm am 3
9 noon 3
4:54 11:15 5:35 11:44 5:53 12:12 6:33 12:38 6:50 1:08 7:26 The times shown are for the Ashburton River mouth. For the Rangitata river mouth subtract 16 minutes and for the Rakaia river mouth subtract 4 minutes.
Rise 6:30 am Set 8:05 pm Fair
Rise 6:29 am Set 8:07 pm Good
Rise 3:11 am Set 12:31 pm
Last quarter ©Copyright OceanFun Publishing Ltd.
Rise 6:27 am Set 8:08 pm
Rise 3:56 am Set 1:42 pm
Rise 4:34 am Set 2:57 pm
22 Oct 1:41 am
28 Oct 4:40 pm www.ofu.co.nz
4 Nov 11:24 pm
Maori Fishing Guide by Bill Hohepa
For the very latest weather information, including Weather Warnings, visit metservice.com
11 6 12 24 14 13 13 24 7 13 19 19 15 8 12
17 10 17 8 20 8 15 7 15 6 18 6 18 4 12 4 15 4 14 2 12 1 13 5 10 4
Palmerston North showers Wellington
Selwyn Whitecliffs (NIWA) at 2:00 pm, yesterday
Rakaia Fighting Hill (NIWA) at 2:00 pm, yesterday 206.8 Nth Ashburton at 2:00 pm, yesterday
Sth Ashburton at 2:05 pm, yesterday
Rangitata Klondyke at 2:10 pm, yesterday
Waitaki Kurow at 3:03 pm, yesterday
Source: Environment Canterbury
17 14 26 25 27 25 24 33 11 24 23 26 19 21 16
overnight max low
Forecasts for today
29 15 33 17 25 29 28 33 28 32 35 32 37 12 11
Ashburton Airport Temperature °C At 4pm 10.8 14.6 Max to 4pm 10.0 Minimum 6.8 Grass minimum Rainfall mm 0.0 16hr to 4pm October to date 48.2 Avg Oct to date 40 2019 to date 604.2 553 Avg year to date Wind km/h SE 15 At 4pm Strongest gust S 56 Time of gust 12:20pm
© Copyright Meteorological Service of New Zealand Limited 2019
Name ................................................................................................................................. (Block letters)
FZL: 800m, rising to 1800m
Becoming fine. Cloud increasing in the evening. Wind at 1000m: SW 45 km/h, rising to W gale 65 km/h in exposed places in the evening. Wind at 2000m: SW gale 70 km/h, easing to 45 km/h in the morning, then turning W gale 75 km/h in the evening.
Mainly fine, evening cloud. Light winds.
Adelaide Amsterdam Bangkok Berlin Brisbane Cairns Cairo Calcutta Canberra Colombo Darwin Delhi Dubai Dublin Edinburgh
FZL: About 1300m, to 800m in the evening
I hereby authorise publication of the above information on behalf of the organisation concerned.
Contact phs .............................................(day) ...................................................(evenings)
Canterbury High Country
Not for publication
Morning fine spells. Scattered showers developing from midday, though more widespread about the divide. A period of snow to low levels, then spreading north in the evening and overnight. Wind at 1000m: W 40 km/h, but 60 km/h in exposed places, changing S 60 km/h in the evening. Wind at 2000m: SW gale 80 km/h, easing to 45 km/h in the afternoon, then changing S gale 70 km/h in the evening.
Day of event. ....................................................................................................................
Name of organisation......................................................................................................
Fine at first with northerlies. Rain spreading north in the afternoon with a strong southwest change, possibly heavy and falling as snow to 300 metres in the evening.
m am 3 3
Starting time ....................................................................................................................
Tuesday, 22 October 2019
A front embedded in a southwest flow moves up the country today, while a low develops over central New Zealand late tonight. The intense low moves away to the east tomorrow as another front moves onto the lower South Island. The front moves over the rest of the country on Thursday.
30 to 59
BLOCK LETTERS PLEASE Date of event ....................................................................................................................
CONDITIONS: 1. Telephoned information NOT accepted. 2. Forms MUST be signed by an authorised representative of the organisation concerned. 3. A separate form MUST be submitted for each future event and may be lodged with the Guardian as far in advance as desired. For example: A club which meets monthly may submit, say, 12 separate forms simultaneously – one pertaining to each meeting scheduled over the following 12 months. 4. The organisation acknowledges that no responsibility for errors or omissions will be accepted by the Guardian Company.
SUN PROTECTION ALERT
Showers clearing early and becoming fine. Strong southwesterlies easing, turning northerly in the evening.
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FRIDAY: Mainly fine. Light winds. MAX
www.guardianonline.co.nz MAX 12 OVERNIGHT MIN 3
TOMORROW: Few early showers clearing, becoming fine. SW easing.
TODAY: Fine at first, rain from afternoon. Strong S evening.
Map for today
Wa i m a ka r i r i
to 4pm yesterday
8.5 14.2 7.4 –
13.0 16.6 10.1 7.6
12.1 13.1 6.2 –
– – – – –
0.0 42.0 33 474.4 521
0.0 43.0 37 369.0 407
E7 – –
S 28 S 61 1:52pm
E 13 SE 46 10:56am
& still counting!
We donate from every property sold!
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6am Jeopardy! PG 6:25 Wheel Of Fortune PG 6:50 The Simpsons PG 7:15 Shipping Wars UK PG 7:55 Border Security – Canada’s Frontline M 8:25 Ice Road Truckers PG 9:15 Ronnie’s Redneck Road Trip MVL 9:45 CSI MV 10:30 SVU MV 11:20 Shipping Wars UK PG Noon Jeopardy! PG 12:30 Wheel Of Fortune PG 1pm Raw Live MVC 4:05 The Simpsons PG 4:35 Jeopardy! PG 5pm Wheel Of Fortune PG 5:30 Ronnie’s Redneck Road Trip MVL 6pm Ice Road Truckers PG 7pm Border Security – Canada’s Frontline M 7:30 CSI MV 8:30 Crazy On A Plane MVLC 9:30 Storage Wars – Barry’s Best Buys PG 10:30 SVU MV 11:20 Ice Road Truckers PG
7:30 Nostalgia 16LC 2018 Drama. Jon Hamm, Ellen Burstyn. 9:25 Double Date 16VLSC 2017 Comedy. Danny Morgan, Georgia Groome. 10:55 Nothing But Trailers M 11:10 Peppermint 16VL 2018 Action. Jennifer Garner, John Ortiz. 12:50 Reprisal 16VL 2018 Action. Bruce Willis, Frank Grillo. 2:25 Nostalgia 16LC 2018 Drama. Jon Hamm, Ellen Burstyn. 4:20 Friedkin Uncut 16LC 2018 Documentary. 6:05 American Animals MVL 2018 Drama. Evan Peters, Barry Keoghan. 8pm Stan And Ollie PG 2018 Comedy. Facing an uncertain future, Laurel and Hardy, one of the world’s greatest comedy duos, embark on an ambitious theatre tour of post-war Britain. Steve Coogan, John C Reilly. 9:40 Maine 16LS 2018 Drama. Laia Costa, Thomas Mann. 11:05 30 And Single MLS 2019 Romantic Comedy. Arturo Castro, Aya Cash.
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Australian Ninja Warrior 7:30pm on Three
Ashburton Guardian 23
6:30 Takoha 3 6:40 My Mokai 3 7:10 Kia Mau 3 7:20 E Kori 3 7:25 E Ki E Ki 7:30 Haati Paati 3 7:40 Huhu 3 7:50 Huritua 3 8am Pukana 3 2 9am Te Ao – Maori News 3 9:30 R&R 3 10am Tangaroa With Pio 3 10:30 Sidewalk Karaoke PGR 3 11am Tautohetohe 3 Noon Waka Ama Sprints 3 12:30 Funny Whare – Gamesnight PGR 3 1pm Haka Life PGR 3 1:30 Polyfest Kapa Haka 3 2pm Toku Reo 3 2 3pm Takoha 3 3:10 My Mokai 3 3:40 Kia Mau 3 3:50 E Kori 3 3:55 E Ki E Ki 4pm Haati Paati 3 4:10 Huhu 3 4:20 Huritua 3 4:30 Pukana 3 2 5pm Te Pou Herenga O Kia Aroha 5:30 Te Matatini Ki Te Ao 3 6pm Nga Pari Karangaranga O Te Motu 3 6:30 Te Ao – Maori News
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7:30 Restoration Home 8:30 Brother v Brother Jonathan and Drew are in San Francisco to test their house-flipping skills. 9:30 Building The Dream 10:30 American Pickers
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11:30 Mysteries At The Museum 12:30 Tiny House Hunting 1am Jamie’s 30-Minute Meals 1:30 Choccywoccydoodah 2am Alone AO 3am Hope For Wildlife 4am Brother v Brother 5am Mysteries At The Museum
SKY SPORT 1 6am Rugby Nation 7am Mitre 10 Cup Semi-final – Bay of Plenty v Manawatu. 7:30 Mitre 10 Cup Semifinal – Tasman v Auckland. 8am Mitre 10 Cup Semifinal – Hawke’s Bay v Otago. 8:30 Mitre 10 Cup Semi-final – Wellington v Canterbury. 9am Premiership Cup Highlights Show 10am French Top 14 Montpellier v Toulouse. Noon French Top 14 La Rochelle v Racing 92. 2pm French Top 14 Brivie v Bordeaux. 4pm French Top 14 Lyon v Clermont. 6pm Farah Palmer Cup Semifinal – Auckland v Wellington. 6:30 Farah Palmer Cup Semi-final – Hawke’s Bay v Northland. 7pm Mitre 10 Cup 7:30 Farah Palmer Cup Semi-final – Canterbury v Counties Manukau. 8pm Mitre 10 Cup Semifinal – Tasman v Auckland. 8:30 The Breakdown 9:30 Premiership Cup Highlights Show 10:30 French Top 14 Highlights 11pm Rugby Nation Wednesday Midnight The Breakdown 1am Mitre 10 Cup Semifinal – Bay of Plenty v Manawatu. 1:30 Mitre 10 Cup Semi-final – Tasman v Auckland. 2am Mitre 10 Cup 2:30 Mitre 10 Cup 3am The Breakdown 4am Premiership Cup Highlights Show 5am Rugby Nation
0 Closed captions; 3 Repeat; 2 Maori Language; HLS Highlights; RPL Replay; DLY Delayed. CLASSIFICATIONS: 16/18 Approved for persons 16/18 years or over; AO Adults only; C Content may offend; L Language may offend; M Suitable for mature audiences; PG/PGR Parental guidance recommended for young viewers; S Sexual content may offend; V Contains violence. Local Radio: NewsTalk ZB 873AM/98.1FM FM Classic Hits ZEFM 92.5; Port FM Local 94.9, 98.9 and 106.1
SKY SPORT 2 7:40 T20 World Cup Qualifiers (HLS) Hong Kong v UAE. 8:10 Sri Lanka v Blackcaps (HLS) First Test, Day Five. 9:05 India v South Africa (HLS) Third Test, Day Three. 10am Sri Lanka v Blackcaps (RPL) First T20. From Pallekele International Cricket Stadium. 1:25 India v South Africa (RPL) Third Test, Day Three. From JSCA International Stadium Complex, Ranchi. 3:20 T20 World Cup Qualifiers (HLS) Canada v Nigeria. 3:50 India v South Africa (HLS) Third Test, Day Three. 4:50 L India v South Africa Third Test, Day Four. From JSCA International Stadium Complex, Ranchi.
12:30 ICC Cricket 360 The latest cricket news and recent cricket action from T20, ODI and Test cricket, as well as offfield interviews and features. 1am Sri Lanka v Blackcaps (HLS) First Test, Day Five. 2am Women’s Big Bash (RPL) Thunder v Heat. From North Sydney Oval. 5am ICC Cricket 360 The latest cricket news and recent cricket action from T20, ODI and Test cricket, as well as off-field interviews and features. 5:30 Women’s Big Bash (HLS) Sixers v Heat. 22Oct19
DISCOVERY 6:35 Fast N’ Loud PG NHRA and a 1955 Pink Caddy 1/2. 7:30 Weather Gone Viral PG 8:20 Fast N’ Loud PG Sema Dreamin’. 9:10 Aussie Lobster Men PG 10am Outback Opal Hunters PG 10:50 Aussie Salvage Squad PG The Storm is Coming. 11:40 Web Of Lies M Playing Doctor. 12:30 Evil Kin M 1:20 Murder Chose Me M 2:10 Weather Gone Viral PG 3pm Alaskan Bush People M 3:50 Bering Sea Gold PG Never Say Die. 4:45 Fast N’ Loud PG NHRA and a 1955 Pink Caddy 2/2. 5:40 Aussie Salvage Squad PG You Scratch My Back and I’ll Scratch Yours. 6:35 Aussie Lobster Men PG 7:30 BattleBots PG Last Chance Rumble. 8:30 Expedition Unknown PG Mysteries of the Dead Sea Scrolls. 9:25 Strange Evidence PG Return of the Witch. 10:15 Naked And Afraid M Just Kidding. 11:05 Naked And Afraid M The Hunted. 11:55 How It’s Made PG
12:20 How Do They Do It? PG 12:45 Weather Gone Viral PG 1:35 Bering Sea Gold PG 2:25 Moonshiners M 3:15 Alaskan Bush People M 4:05 Treehouse Masters PG 4:55 Naked And Afraid M 5:45 Bering Sea Gold PG
metservice.com | Compiled by
Tuesday, October 22, 2019
24 Ashburton Guardian
Filipinos sport-fest a winner
Benji back in the black
Angus Jemmett sends a ball down to a St Bede’s 1st XI batsman at the Ashburton Domain on Saturday.
PHOTO HEATHER MACKENZIE 191019-HM-0280
Tough start for AshColl Ashburton College’s 1st XI again found the going tough in their second game of the Canterbury 1st XI one day cricket competition at the Ashburton Domain on Saturday. Playing in the top flight of the competition this season, it’s been a rough start to the season for the Ashburton College boys, taking on two of the city’s top contenders in the first two weeks.
In week one they took on the Christchurch Boys’ High School 1st XI and lost by eight wickets, and in round two on Saturday Ashburton College hosted the St Bede’s College 1st XI, and it was the visitors who went home happy with a 104-run win for their efforts. Batting first, St Bede’s made it through to 195/8 off their 45 overs, with most of their bats-
men getting a start and Felix Bennie-Steel top-scoring with 32. Tom Middleton was the pick of the Ashburton College bowlers taking 3/32, while his brother Ben Middleton took 2/30. In reply, Ashburton College made it through to 21 before losing their first wicket, but that was quickly followed by their second, and from there they continued to fall at a steady rate.
St Bede’s bowler Tom Rossiter was on fire, taking 5/17 off his 7.2 overs, as the Ashburton batsmen struggled to even make it into double figures. Only one player managed to get there, and that was Liam Sullivan at number nine, who was the last man out for 39. He was bowled by Rossiter as his side fell to be all out for just 91 off 28.2 overs, well short of their target.
Next up, Ashburton College will go up against North West Youth Cricket at the Ashburton Domain at 10.30am on Saturday. North West have also lost their first two games of the 2019/20 season, going down to the same St Bede’s College team that Ashburton College played on Saturday by 55 runs in round one, and then losing by six wickets to the CBHS 2nd XI on Saturday.
England the major barrier to World Cup glory