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Friday 25 September 2020

Waka ama crews race at Parapara

A mixed crew from Onetahua Waka Ama Club head from the ocean towards Parapara estuary. In the boat are, from left: Carolyn Simon, Jackson Thompson, Kathy Hindmarsh, Peter Brassell, Zofia Baran, Andrew Lamason steering. Photo: Jo Richards. JO RICHARDS

Waka ama crews from across Te Tauihi o te Waka (the Top of the South) gathered at Parapara beach on Saturday morning for the third meeting in the Winter Waka Challenge. The quad series normally runs from May through to August but, like many other activities, was suspended during coronavirus lockdown. Every year, clubs based in Picton (Waikawa), Nelson (Maitahi, Whakatu Marae, Te Tai o Aorere ), Kaiteriteri (Motueka), and Golden Bay (Onetahua) host one of the four race events. This weekend’s meeting was the first to be held at Parapara, the result of a tie-up between Aorere Futures Trust and Onetahua Waka Ama Club (OWAC). By 8.30am on Saturday, an impressive fleet of outrigger canoes (OCs) were lined up on the flat sands. The sleek vessels included single-

Don't forget to spring forward

seaters (OC1), doubles (OC2) and six-person (OC6) craft. OWAC enjoys a close relationship with Onetahua Marae and, before the racing got underway, Whaea Makere Chapman delivered a karakia, followed by some words about the history and cultural significance of Parapara from Matua Robin Slow. With crews eager to launch their boats, Andrew Lamason pointed out the buoys marking the 6.6km course. Navigating the waypoints took the competitors close to 1km offshore where they made a left turn, continuing along shore before paddling through the narrow entrance to the Parapara estuary. Once inside, the course continued to the far eastern end where, after an about-turn the crews retraced their strokes to the finish. In the first race of the day, involving the

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THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020

OC1s and OC2s, a flooding king tide carried the boats into the estuary, but the return to the open sea, against the flow, proved hard work. By the time the OC6 crews reached the pinch-point in the second race, the tide was already turning, and was ebbing strongly when the OC6 mixed teams headed into the estuary in the final race. After the final race meeting in Picton next month, the winning club will be presented with the Winter Waka Challenge trophy – a stunning creation designed and crafted by artist Brian Flintoff from the jawbone of a sperm whale. Back on the beach after some energetic paddling, Te Tai o Aorere crew member and Golden Bay’s former FreshFM presenter Wendy Andrews said it had been a very successful morning for the club’s women. “I think we won all our races.” She put it down to preparation.

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“We train five times a week - in the gym and on the water.” President of OWAC Selwyn Farr said crews had fun and coped well with the strong tidal flows. “It was a great day out there of tricky racing around Parapara inlet, a great challenge for the Top of the South paddlers on the Western shores of the Bay. Good friendly Rivalry, enjoying a great time battling it out on the water.” And after a busy morning of competition, one of the Onetahua crews had enough strength to paddle their boat home. “Our Long Distance OC6 mixed team paddled a waka back from Parapara to Tarakohe in two-and-a half-hours covering 25km, and then we put out feet and paddles up.” For more photos and full race results see page 12.

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David broadens his horizons with adventure at Outward Bound JEANINE TAYLOR

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Golden Bay High School Year 13 student David Oakden has just returned from an eight-day Outward Bound Adapted Course in the Marlborough Sounds. The idea to send David to Outward Bound in Anakiwa came from learning support co-ordinator Melanie Mott. Melanie has had prior experience of working at Outward Bound as a Horizons instructor. The Horizons course runs for eight days and is tailored to suit those aged 18+ with an intellectual disability. Melanie recognised that David would be an ideal candidate, being in his transition year from school to the workplace, and also because of his love of physical activity. After much planning and preparation, both at home and school, David set out for Anakiwa. His course ran from 9-16 September, and it was a great relief for everyone involved that the Covid 19 alert level 2 allowed the course to proceed. This was David’s first adventure without the support of a family member. “My favourite things were, rock climbing, the flying fox and jumping off a bridge into the cold water,” he said. Every day he got up at 6.20am and did some physical training (PT), a run, a swim followed by a cold shower, then breakfast. His day involved activities such as bushwalking, sailing, kayaking, team activities and even an overnight supported solo experience. A course highlight occurred when dolphins swam beside their boat while David was out sailing. When asked to describe his adventure he replied “It was awesome!” According to the Outward Bound website, their Mission/ Te Aronga is: “We empower people to make life-changing journeys of self-discovery through shared adventures in te ao tūroa, the natural world.” You can find out more about the

Outward Bound: GBHS student David Oakden. Photo: Supplied.

variety of courses run by Outward Bound on their website: www.outwardbound.co.nz. This experience has positively affected David, helping him in his journey towards independence.

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THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020


The RSA’s big gravestone clean-up Planning for unexpected outages With a little planning you can be prepared for an unexpected power outage.

Spring weather can be unpredictable. Now is a great time to consider whether you are appropriately prepared should the weather cause an unexpected power outage. Things that will help you manage an unexpected outage include:

Golden Bay RSA president Noel Baigent (left) and vice-president Kevin Greenem clean graves at Clifton cemetery. Photo: Anita Peters. ANITA PETERS

A noble project is being undertaken by Golden Bay RSA volunteers: the cleaning and restoration of headstones of returned servicemen and women. Every year our local RSA puts a poppy on soldiers’ graves throughout the district, but this is the first year of grave cleaning. “We thought, let’s do more than a poppy,” said Noel Baigent, president of the Golden Bay RSA. Vice president Kevin Greenem, who has served in New Zealand, Bosnia and East Timor, took up the initiative on his own in April. “I knew what was going on around the country, so I thought I’d do my bit here,” he said. Interrupted by the Covid pandemic, he now hopes to have completed the “last dozen or so” by Armistice Day. With 216 service personnel headstones in the Takaka district alone (excluding Collingwood), this is no small task. Kevin’s 10-year-old daughter has also pitched in. Kevin has enjoyed the task, even researching some soldiers whose graves he encountered, like Charles Gatenby of the 26th Infantry Battalion, who is interred at Rototai Cemetery. “He was involved in the Second World War in the first Libyan

campaign, was captured twice and escaped twice,” said Kevin. “He immigrated from England in 1913 to Nelson, was awarded the MBE in 1945, was in Nelson 60-odd years, then came here, but only six months later, he passed on.” The volunteers are part of the New Zealand Remembrance Army, active nationwide, their aim to protect and remember past New Zealand military service personnel. In New Zealand, 3,478 New Zealand casualties of the two World Wars are commemorated, but the Remembrance Army aims to honour all servicepeople. “Those guys that came home with shellshock, now buried around the district, they’re just as important,” said Noel. “They weren’t killed overseas but they certainly were affected in other ways.” Noel says there are now only a few dozen ex-military RSA members left in Takaka to volunteer their time. “Our hope is to get a message through to the families and the younger ones, trigger some family memories so they can connect with their ancestors.” The RSA wishes to acknowledge the generous donation of cleaning products and paint by our local Hammer Hardware store.

z

A torch for each member of your household and extra batteries.

z

Either a fully charged cell phone, a landline phone that doesn’t require electricity, or battery backup if your landline phone is supplied by fibre.

z

A supply of water that isn’t dependent on an electric pump.

z

A means of cooking that doesn’t rely on electricity eg a BBQ or gas cooker.

z

A supply of matches or a lighter.

z

Instructions on how to manually operate your electrically operated garage door.

If a member of your household is medically dependent on electricity, you should also have: z

An established network of people you can call on for help and their contact details.

z

Knowledge of your medical equipment: » Does it have an audible “no power” alarm that will alert you to a power failure? » Does it have battery back-up or a standby source of power and for how long? » Do you know how to use the backup or standby equipment and are you confident that you could operate the equipment in an emergency?

If your power goes off, turn off any machines or appliances that you don’t want to unexpectedly start-up when the power is restored. This is especially important to remember if you leave your house during the power outage. Learn how to programme electronic devices such a freeview recorders and coffee machines with timers. If the power goes off while these are running, they may need to be reset after the power comes back on. Remember that the power can be restored at any time after any unexpected outage, so treat all lines, electrical installations and wiring as live. To report a power outage, damage to the power network, or a public safety issue on the network phone 0800 508 100

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THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020

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ARTICLE IDEA OR REQUEST We welcome your suggestions. Please contact us. SUBMISSION OF A WHAKAARO We welcome readers to submit a whakaaro. Please contact us with your idea first. USUAL DEADLINE FOR ALL SUBMITTED ITEMS 9am Tuesday. USUAL DEADLINE FOR ALL ADVERTISING/LETTERS Noon Tuesday. LATE SURCHARGE: Until 4pm on Tuesday: classified ads $5; display ads 10% surcharge (min $5). AGENTS: Paradise Entertainment, 71 Commercial Street, Takaka or Collingwood On the Spot store, Tasman Street. ADVERTISING COSTS: Classifieds: 55c/word. Display ads: contact us for details or see the website. The editor reserves the right to make final decisions on layout of submitted ads. While every effort is made to ensure the accuracy of information in this publication, The GB Weekly does not accept any responsibility for errors or omissions or for any consequences arising from reliance on information published. The content of submitted material is not necessarily endorsed by the owners. Copies can be bought and we have a subscription service.

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Book box joins foodbank and MSS

Mohua Social Services have this lovely initiative that the community have developed at our front door. People donate fresh produce and fruit and vegetables that appear and also disappear to people who need them. We would like to thank Bay Subtropicals and the Sustainable Living Centre and all individuals for their contributions. It is wonderful to be able to offer fresh food to people. Many of the people who benefit from this are children going to and from Golden Kids so we have developed another initiative for them and others. This is a Community Library with a box of children’s books. They can be kept or borrowed and if anyone has spare children’s books please just leave them in the box for our little people to enjoy. We would also like to thank Golden Kids for decorating our box for us, it means you can’t miss it. Premal, Service manager

Dolphins in danger from disease

I’d like to thank Heather Wallace (GBW,11/9) for responding to my letter (GBW,4/9). Her letter perfectly illustrated the point I was making, that the threat to dolphins from toxoplasmosis isn’t being taken seriously enough. Despite credible scientific evidence strongly suggesting dolphin deaths from toxoplasmosis far exceed those from fishing activities, Mrs Wallace describes toxoplasmosis as a relatively benign illness. Contrast her opinion with that of the Conservation Department, who state toxoplasmosis is likely to be a significant human-caused threat to dolphin populations. They also state the disease causes behavioral changes, stillbirths and reduced reproductive rates. That doesn’t sound very benign to me . In 2012 the Government responded to concerns that fishermen were failing to report catching Māui dolphins. They passed laws requiring all setnet vessels and some trawlers operating in the area inhabited by Māui dolphins, to carry independent observers. Eight years on, the observer programme has cost millions of dollars and not one Māui has been caught. This is but one of many examples of conservationists scaremongering being proved false. It’s becoming increasingly clear that toxoplasmosis is the main threat to the highly endangered Māui dolphins survival as a species. It’s hypocritical that conservationists aren’t demanding the Government take the threat seriously, as they misguidedly do about certain fishing practices. If Governmental inaction results in Māui dolphins becoming extinct, their blood will be on the hands of the Government and conservationists, not the fishing industries. Hugh Cropp

Community Feedback on Takaka CCTV Cameras

The Takaka Police have approached the Golden Bay Community Board to support the installation of CCTV cameras in Takaka Township. Similar CCTV systems in other small town communities have directly contributed to reductions in petty crime, vandalism, and anti-social behaviour. The cameras would be an asset in protecting people, property and community and would support our local Police and promote safety in Takaka, assisting Police to work towards Safer Communities, Safer Roads, and Safer Homes. Cameras and footage would be owned by the New Zealand Police, and footage would be held at the Takaka Police Station to be viewed by Police staff retrospectively in relation to crime or anti-social behaviour, with footage erased after 3 months. Commercial Street, Rec Park Centre, Memorial Park and the playground would all be covered by cameras, along with roads in and out of Takaka. The Board proposes to fund the purchase and installation of CCTV cameras through the Golden Bay Community Board Special Projects Fund, with an ongoing maintenance account to be established separately and managed by Takaka Police. The Golden Bay Community Board is now seeking community feedback on the proposed installation of a CCTV system via a short online submission form at: https://forms. gle/gWU2xC4YfJdo3Ypb9. Forms can also be completed at the Takaka Service Centre for those without internet access. Feedback will run from 23 September 2020 to 23 October 2020, and the Board will make the final decision on Funding at the November Community Board meeting. Abbie Langford

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Invitation to meet election candidates

Thank you to The GB Weekly for giving us the profiles of nine of our West Coast/ Tasman Candidates for this 2020 election. But wait, there are still more: At the close of nominations last Friday we had twelve candidates for our Electorate. We invite you to take the opportunity to Meet all these Candidates on 4 Sunday October at 2pm at Collingwood Area School Hall

and at 7pm in the Senior Citizens Hall Takaka. Questions, to be submitted at the door , no questions from the floor. Carolyn McLellan, Golden Bay Provincial Rural Women NZ - and on behalf of Michael Delceg Golden Bay Grey Power.

Misinformation and “Holy” undies

BJ White’s letter in last week’s GB Weekly pretty well gets to the bottom of an increasing problem… that of misinformation. There’s plenty of it out in the community. When asked about the source “from the internet” is a common response. One problem is you can find almost anything you want to ‘know’ about via an internet search, and it will be written or supported by “experts”. Another problem is that many “experts” have their own agenda for their comments which affects the “truth” of their arguments. Just check out some of the comments from the US president, or those who declare the Covid-19 pandemic is not real, or is a government hoax to gain control. Conspiracy theories abound. Just make sure you have really researched all sides of any topic so you can make an informed decision, and not perpetuate false ideas. Graeme Wells

Come and take a look at Community Gardens

The Community Organic Gardens on Waitapu Road exist for the benefit of you and me. The gardens are run by a trust board, which aims to serve our community in accordance with its lawful charitable purpose. The board recently rebranded the gardens as the Sustainable Living Centre, changing its purpose from organic growing to the promotion of sustainability. This Sunday at 1pm is the trust’s AGM, which is your oncea-year opportunity to take a look at how the board has been performing and to ensure it is following its own rules and those of Charities Services. Everyone is welcome to attend the meeting at the gardens, where you can find out what has been achieved over the last year, about the culture and organisation of the trust, and how the money donated to it is accounted for. You will have the opportunity to question the board members to find out their views on the proper purpose of the gardens, their overall vision and their strategies for achieving it, and to vote in a new board accordingly. Gita Krenek will get things started with a talk on biodynamics. If you care about our gardens, then please don’t miss this opportunity to come and take a look at what is going on and help the gardens grow in the way you wish. It is vital to show that we care. Steve Penny

Old photos of Commercial Street wanted

Golden Bay Museum’s summer exhibition will be focussing on Commercial Street mainly through old photographs. If anyone out there has any old photographs of the street and the buildings up to about the year 2000 please bring them into the museum for us to look at (and possibly scan) as soon as possible, the exhibition is being finalised now, so there is no time to lose. There are always unique photographs held in private homes and it would be a wonderful opportunity for us to showcase photographs that might not have been seen by the general public. We are open from 10am-3pm Monday to Thursday. Just drop in with the photographs during those hours. We would be most grateful. Sally Gaffney

Tasman BioStrategy

The report in the last Weekly of the BioStrategy meeting held the previous Monday evening included the statement “increase in mussel farming was of unanimous concern.” While there was some concern from some people about effects of mussel farming, there was unanimous interest in protecting the marine environment generally, an interest which is shared with the aquaculture industry. The BioStrategy will underpin TDC policy on environmental protection in the 2021 to 2031 Long term Plans. Celia Butler

Help us write a history of Golden Bay pandemics

The GB Weekly is researching the history of epidemics in Golden Bay and would love to hear from anyone with direct experience, or with family stories, of epidemics in the Bay. There have been numerous outbreaks of infectious diseases (including influenza, diphtheria, polio and measles) in the Bay over the past century and we would like to collect any stories, photos, diaries etc that could shed light on the experiences of those who lived through such periods. If you have anything which you think may be of interest, please contact our reporter Anita Peters on 021 186 9897 or email: pumpkinita18@gmail.com Ed

Listen for The GB Weekly’s latest content on Fresh Start, Friday & Monday mornings from 7am THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020


Election candidate update

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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR The GB Weekly welcomes letters to the editor. Please email your letter to us at admin@gbweekly.co.nz by 12pm Tuesday. Include the writer’s full name, home address and daytime phone number. Letters will be printed over the name of the writer; names are withheld only when compelling reasons can be established. Letters must not exceed 250 words. Letters that are too long will not be considered. All correspondence is at the discretion of the manager, who reserves the right to decline, edit, or abridge letters without explanation or further discussion. The views expressed are those of the correspondents and are not necessarily endorsed or shared by The GB Weekly.

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PUZZLES SUDOKU

No. 504

Medium

7 7

3 2 9

5 9

6

3 7 4 6 9 2 1 7 2 4 You can find more help, tips and hints at www.str8ts.com

THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020

3 5 4 4 6 5 3 6 1 2 2 1 3 2 6 7 8 5 8 7 9 7

© 2020 Syndicated Puzzles

8

Previous solution - Tough

2 3 7 6 4 5 1 9 8

7 8 9 8 9 7 2 1 9 8 1 2 7 4 3 8 6 5 7 4 3 7 6 3 5 2 4 2 4 1 6 3 3 5 4 6

No. 504

Medium

8 8 1

4 1 4 6

1 3 8 5 7 4

7

7 3 1 6 4 9 5 8 2

2 4 5 8 9 4 5 9

How to beat Str8ts – Like Sudoku, no single number can repeat in any row or column. But... rows and columns are divided by black squares into compartments. These need to be filled in with numbers that complete a ‘straight’. A straight is a set of numbers with no gaps but can be in any order, eg [4,2,3,5]. Clues in black cells remove that number as an option in that row and column, and are not part of any straight. Glance at the solution to The solutions will be published here in the next issue. see how ‘straights’ are formed.

6 5 1

Previous solution - Easy

2

8

© 2020 Syndicated Puzzles

STR8TS

9 8 2 1 5 7 6 4 3

5 4 6 3 8 2 7 9 1

6 5 9 2 3 4 1 7 8

2 7 8 5 1 6 9 3 4

3 1 4 9 7 8 2 5 6

1 2 5 4 9 3 8 6 7

8 6 3 7 2 5 4 1 9

4 9 7 8 6 1 3 2 5

To complete Sudoku, fill the board by entering numbers 1 to 9 such that each row, column and 3x3 box contains every number uniquely. For many strategies, hints and tips, visit www.sudokuwiki.org If you like Str8ts check out our books, iPhone/iPad Apps and much more on our store.

5


BOOK REVIEW: The Glass Hotel

Bridge history at Bridgers Hollow

The new bridge at Bridgers Hollow writes the latest chapter in the history of the location. Photo: Submitted. ANITA PETERS

REVIEW BY ELEANOR WILSON

Emily St John Mandel is a Canadian writer and much of the action takes place in an idyllic location in British Columbia where she was born. The book begins with a dreamlike sequence which mysteriously foreshadows the conclusion of the narrative. We are then introduced to Paul, a 23-year-old student, drug addict and musician. His father abandoned him and his mother, when he was a child, for a young hippy poet with whom he had a daughter, Vincent. Subsequently Paul has led a chaotic life. He and Vincent meet over the years and establish a fragile relationship. After an incident in which a musician dies after Paul has carelessly passed on to him some dubious pills, Paul tracks down his half sister hoping to find some support. Together they celebrate the beginning of the 21st-century, half jokingly relieved to have survived what could have been the end of the world, but part again, each to their own life whatever it may be. Several years later Vincent now a beautiful and competent young woman is working as a receptionist at the five star Glass hotel in North Vancouver Island. The hotel is owned by a very wealthy New York businessmen, Jonathan Alkaitis. It is set in glorious surroundings and can only be reached by boat or helicopter. We find, after a bizarre incident at the hotel that Paul has also become employed there as a night houseman - Vincent has felt some responsibility to help her brother - but is forced to leave after his involvement in the incident is discovered. Vincent leaves shortly afterwards, when she becomes engaged to Alkaitis, but she leaves for a life of unimaginable wealth and luxury. The story now enters a different world - no longer the quiet world of lake and forest but the dangerous high powered territory of New York finance. Mandel describes in vivid detail the complex ventures that are undertaken in order to finance glittering lifestyles, and the ruthless schemes that take no consideration for the trusting investors. This part of the novel is fascinating and the reader becomes totally involved in the lives of the people who are brought together in the inevitable crisis, the catastrophic ways in which their lives are changed and their different responses. Vincent and Paul are caught up in these events and the different strands of their lives are woven together for awhile - Vincent having to make a momentous decision which once again changes the course of the narrative. The fractured but inescapable bond between brother and sister is explored with sympathy, and a fragile, life long sense of responsibility between theses siblings subtly conveyed . The conclusion of the novel echoes the very beginning, and is a moving completion of a story which deals with loss, ambition and the search for identity and is truly compelling. 6

In addition to the new shared pathway under construction between Paynes Ford and Takaka, the NZ Transport Agency (NZTA) has also replaced the old footbridge spanning Bridgers Hollow, the dip in the highway just south of Takaka township. Historically, Bridgers Hollow has always been a trouble spot whenever the nearby Takaka River overflowed and flooded the deep creek below Dodson’s Road. During floods, Takaka and Western Golden Bay were often cut off from the south, and the swift flow sometimes even swept motorists into the adjacent paddocks. Since then, culverts and drainage have improved the crossing so that flooding is now seldom an issue. The hollow was the site of a historic tramway bridge that met its demise long ago, after one too many floods, but the foundations of the embankment where the tram ran, a Category 2 heritage listing under Pouhere Taonga Heritage NZ, were meantime being protected and maintained for future use. Around 1986, according to Noel Riley (then a GB building inspector), Nelson City Council marked a curved bridge from

a creek in Annesbrooke as due for replacement, and NCC’s engineering department granted Noel the structure free if he “took it away”. With the help of Sollys, it was transported over the Hill and set into position at Bridgers Hollow. The hollow was long associated with the early Bridger family, who lived close by at Kotinga Corner. In 1888, Mrs Bridger was even granted permission by the Road Board to ferry passengers across the Takaka River by boat or canoe for sixpence per person. The newest bridge is much more user-friendly, not only for pedestrians but also for buggies, mobility scooters and cyclists who often would have used the roadway due to the narrowness of the older curved bridge. The old bridge has been removed intact, and is being stored by Fulton Hogan while NZTA awaits community response to its invitation for proposals for its future use (Contact Annabel Chaney at Fulton Hogan). NZTA is also keen to hear of any other historical snippets relating to Bridgers Hollow for their own archives. Anyone with such information is asked to pass it on to NZTA at: frances.adank@nzta.govt.nz

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GOLDEN BAY’S NEWS IN BRIEF Love Tennis - play for free

Ngā Iwi o Aotearoa

SUBMITTED - NEWS IN BRIEF STYLE

Love Tennis is a club open weekend, first created and run by Tennis Central in 2016, which has now teamed up with Tennis New Zealand to offer Love Tennis nationwide. The dates for the 2020 Love Tennis open weekend are: Saturday 10 & Sunday 11 October, 1-4pm. Along with music, BBQ, spot prizes, giveaways, there is a free Hells snack pizza for every person who attends. It’s a chance for local communities to understand the social and health aspects of tennis as a sport – enjoy the warmth and camaraderie of their local club. No experience is needed, all ages welcome, and there will be lots for all the family to do on court. Love Tennis objectives include: • To encourage new, existing and returning participants of all ages, abilities, ethnicities and gender to come along to a free weekend of tennis and give it a go. • To promote the many ways people can get involved in the game. • To attract new and retain existing club members • Engage communities • Clubs and regions combine forces to share ideas, resources, build relationships and assist clubs with growing participation.

SUBMITTED - NEWS IN BRIEF STYLE

The Heartland Services office now has a wonderful community resource in Ngā Iwi o Aotearoa, a map produced by Tuhi Tuhi Communications. The map shows the names and approximate locations of most iwi and hapū across the islands, as well as some Māori names of our seas and regions. All are welcome to come view the map at Heartlands, 65B Commercial St.

admin@gbweekly.co.nz

Come to our Open Day Nau mai, haere mai ki tā tātou rā whakatuwhera

10am–1pm, Saturday 3 October Takaka Fire Station, 6 Motupipi Street • Watch car cutting and fire safety demos • Meet our local emergency services • Find out what it takes to volunteer with Fire and Emergency New Zealand

Friends and whānau welcome

THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020

7


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Golden Bay Museum staff have recently installed a permanent exhibition that celebrates the main industries of Golden Bay, in particular coal, gold, graphite, timber, silver, paint, flax, marble, iron, asbestos, hydropower and dairy. “ We w a n t e d t o t e l l the story of Golden Bay/ Mohua’s many industries. They’re a major part of the Bay’s history,” said museum services manager Karen Johnson. “There are also endless smaller industries, but too many to mention.” The display cases contain intriguing relics of mostly long-gone local production, and reference people involved within each industry. Gold, one of the first industries in the 1830s, alongside asbestos, flax and timber, was responsible for the name Golden Bay (it was previously Massacre Bay). Reminders of life in the goldfields are evident in the gold samples, photographs and resident museum model, Jock, kneeling and panning gold on a “riverbank”, and in the accounts ledger and scales that belonged to John Lash from the Post Office at “Slateford”. After Charles Heaphy discovered coal in 1835, Westhaven became known commercially as Coal Harbour. Later, coal was found at Motupipi and Puponga, and is represented by various tools and a miner’s helmet and lamp. After forest clearance in the 1850s gave rise to farming and milling settlements, and by 1870 timber milling had become big business. In the timber display is an astonishingly huge stone adze of unknown provenance, used for felling trees. Around the same time, silver was being mined at Parapara. Māori were then commercially producing iron oxide paints from iron ore. They also ran a lucrative flax industry from the 1860s until 1907. Woven objects, tools for pounding and cutting

Resident Golden Bay Museum “model” Jock demonstrates gold panning on a “riverbank” as part of the recently installed permanent exhibition. Photo: Anita Peters.

and harakeke paper are among examples shown. At Kairuru on the Takaka Hill, a marble quarry produced stones for building from 1916 to about 1931. The Onekaka Iron and Steel Company, which manufactured some of the many iron objects on display, began operating in 1902, but by 1935 was commercially uneconomic and was closed. A special feature of the exhibition, set around the museum’s “hut” is the story of Henry Chaffey’s involvement with the asbestos mine, opened in the 1890s in the Cobb Valley. A hydroelectric power station, also in the Cobb, was built in response to demand for

electricity. A limestone quarry at South Tata resulted in the Golden Bay Cement Company at Tarakohe, which ran from 1904 until 1988. Its vibrant social story is described photographically. Dairying has been the largest and is still the most enduring industry in the district. The Golden Bay Cooperative Dairy factory, which is still operating, opened in 1902 along with other smaller butter and cheese factories. This exhibition offers a comprehensive showcase of Golden Bay’s industrious past in an array of well-maintained relics. Golden Bay Museum Industries Exhibition Monday to Friday 10am-4pm; Saturday 10am-2pm.

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THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020


Takaka brigade seeks volunteers

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Chief Fire Officer Philip Woolf is looking for more volunteers to join the Takaka Volunteer Fire Brigade. Photo: Supplied. SUBMITTED

Chief Fire Officer Philip Woolf is on the look-out for new volunteers to join the Takaka Volunteer Fire Brigade. The brigade is inviting the community to an Open Day on Saturday 3 October to find out more about volunteering and emergency response. Philip says they welcome people from different backgrounds and all ages. “We’re very keen on having diverse members and people with a positive attitude and a willingness to learn. We have 16-year-olds join and we have 73-year-olds contributing, and that’s probably the uniqueness of it. “I began volunteering when my parents decided I needed a bit of guidance in life. I rocked up on a training night at 16 years and wondered what I was getting myself into. What keeps me volunteering is that it’s about contributing and supporting our community. Every time the siren goes, someone’s in need of help. That keeps me motivated.”

Volunteering is not just about being physically fit. There are different roles and something for most people. As well as firefighters, people can volunteer in operational support and brigade support roles. Operational support volunteers enable frontline firefighters to perform their duties safely and efficiently. Brigade support volunteers take care of the administration and making sure the brigade runs smoothly. The brigade responds to around 100 callouts each year – fire, motor vehicle accidents and medical incidents make up the bulk of calls they respond to – working alongside other emergency service providers. St John, Police, LandSAR and Civil Defence will also be at the Open Day to help raise awareness of what goes on behind the scenes. People interested in finding out more about volunteering or emergency services are invited to the Open Day at Takaka Fire Station on Saturday 3 October, 10am-1pm.

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SOL’S OCTOBER JOBS Vegetable care Cloche cold-sensitive crops with Mikroclima to aid growth. Use weed mat for warmth-loving crops like capsicum and melons. Protect brassicas against cabbage white butterfly by spraying Bt weekly. Avoid deep mulching until seedlings establish. Find and remove slugs and snails, especially at night-time. Turn in green crops for November planting. Prepare rich shallow beds for kumara. Plant main potatoes and mound early potatoes, or mulch. Liquid-fertilise growing seedlings with urine, manure or seaweed brews weekly. Plant flowers to attract beneficial insects. Add herbs like marjoram as beneficial companions. Hothouse: Use tepid water on sensitive seedlings. Continue propagating. Harden off outside for a few days before planting. Plant tomato, cucumber, eggplant, and pepper into fertile beds indoors. Keep house clean and ventilated. Add black drums of water for thermal mass. For transplanting: All seeds 1 and 9 October. Leeks, spring onions and leafy greens (celery, spinach, spinach beet, silverbeet, lettuce, endive, cabbages, cauliflower, broccoli) (also 11 and 20 Oct). Corn, tomatoes, peppers, eggplants, melons, zucchini, pumpkin and cucumbers (also 13-14, 21-22 Oct). Flowers (also 10 and 18 Oct). Sow direct: All seeds 1 and 9 Oct. Mesclun salad, kohlrabi, spring onions (also 11 and 20 Oct). Corn, zucchini, pumpkin/ squash and cucumbers, French and climbing beans and peas (protect)(also 13-14, 21-22 Oct). Carrots, beetroot, radish, parsnip (best 15-16 Oct). Flowers (also 10 and 18 Oct). Plant: Best 1-9 and 23-31 October. Onions, salad greens, spinach, cabbages, cauliflower, broccoli, early tomatoes, cucumbers, peppers, eggplants, zucchini, pumpkins, yams, main potatoes. Flowers, eg flowering annuals like calendula. Herb care Plant herbs, eg parsley. Sow herbs like basil indoors or coriander outdoors. Weed. Fruit care Plant subtropicals like avocados into fertile free-draining soil in warm sheltered spots. Harvest citrus with secateurs. Prune dense bushes hard. Spray citrus with copper vs dieback and scab, and neem/ oil vs sap-sucking pests. Prune other subtropicals. Plant comfrey and plant/sow other beneficial herbs/flowers in orchard. Hang pheromone traps to deter moth pests amongst pipfruit. Complete feeding and mulching orchard, especially young trees. Replace old strawberry plants and mulch. Foliar-feed fruits with seaweed liquid. Spray copper oxychloride or lime sulphur (not together) after leaf bud burst on disease-prone fruits.

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DOWN TO EARTH: Garden structures

Vertical structures that can be utilised to grow crops upward. Photo: Sol Morgan. SOL MORGAN

October is our main planting month, so get prepared and take advantage of the spring growing. Tending to the vegetable beds for upcoming planting is a priority now. Light tillage of surface weeds is recommended, but fork out pernicious weeds like couch grass and dock. Add manure and minerals. When preparing and planning, keep in mind vertical structures that can be utilised to grow crops upward. Heat-loving vegetables, which include tomatoes, chillies and eggplants, love a warm wall to grow against. The front of a house is ideal, especially if it is brick or stone, as it gains thermal mass on sunny days and helps these crops grow stronger. String lines can be attached to the bargeboard on which tomatoes, cucumbers or even beans can be trained. Another benefit can be added shade onto a deck in the middle of summer when these plants have grown tall. Fencelines are also great structures to use for climbing plants. Adding chicken mesh or the like will enable tendril climbers to climb up a fence. Bamboo can be cut, leaving short laterals, for the same climbers to grow up in garden beds. Bamboo can be made into tipis or tents. Stringlines can also be strung down in between

bamboo uprights. Another idea for beans, especially, is to have the bamboo on an angle running down the bed but also forming a tent when looking from the bed end. When mature, the beans will be left hanging in space for easy picking. Manuka or kanuka sticks are also useful framing poles. Making an H with a lateral running the length of a bed can support many climbing crops. Simply drop string lines down and tie to the base of climbers like tomatoes. Using flax cord is a more sustainable option, too. Another very useful climbing structure is builders 665 mesh. Either use 665 mesh standing vertical fixed to poles (similar to trellis) or you can have a much longer piece that forms an archway between two beds so mature vegetables drape downwards. The mesh can also be curled into a tube and filled with compost materials that (as they break down) feed climbing crops growing up outside. Using climbing structures creates spots underneath for those vegetables that enjoy some shade, like salads, brassicas, pumpkins and spinach. Making use of vertical space also means you have more room in the beds to pack in more vegetables, herbs and flowers. Happy planting.

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THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020


IN GOOD TASTE: Fancy a Ruby?

Fridays only from 2nd October

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Tuck into a Ruby: Curries suit any weather and are usually best cooked long and slow. Photo: Antony Dillon. FIONA MANSON

For those of us who weren’t born in the East End of London, a “Ruby” is Cockney for Ruby Murry, Curry. Although curry houses only set up in the UK around 200 years ago, there are now over 9000 curry houses throughout the nation. Voted the countries favourite food with the most popular dish going to Tikka Masala it was no surprise when in 2001 Britain’s foreign secretary Robin Cook referred to Chicken Tikka Masala as being a ‘true British national dish’. Curry is also popular in this country as we discovered after lockdown when in the first few weeks, we became a curry crazed nation and more than 40,000 curries were ordered online. This countries curry of choice is Butter Chicken, but we are apparently just beginning to get more adventurous, which is a good thing as there is much more to enjoy whether you are vegetarian or not. Indian cuisine goes back to almost 5000 years when different cultures travelled to India delivering a melting pot of flavours and ethnic influence. Each region in India uses different ingredients and cooking methods to create their own cuisine. These vary in thickness, creaminess, spice, heat and amount of rice used within the dish. What we call a curry in this country, is in India referred to by variety ie korma, madras, biriyani, vindaloo and phall etc. All varieties have their own heat scale, phall being the hottest and korma being mildest. These can also be broken down into mild, medium and hot. Everyone has their own tolerance to chili heat and although we can build up our level of heat tolerance over time, only we know what is good for us. The spices used generally used include turmeric, coriander, cumin, ginger and dried chili, but often include many more. Which reminds me of an old Indian joke: “My wife was sick to the stomach when I told her I put ginger in the curry. She really loved that cat”. Curries suit any weather and they are usually best cooked long and slow. They taste even better the next day, or the next, and can be served with rice, pompodoms, dhal, riata, naan bread, lime pickle etc. Use your slow cooker if you have one and make a lot as most curry’s also freeze well. Kerala-style fish curry 550g firm fish (groper, monkfish etc), cut into 2cm square pieces 2 Tablespoons of coconut oil 1 very thinly sliced onion 1 teaspoon of grated ginger 2 cloves of garlic, crushed Salt and pepper

1 Tablespoon of paprika ¼ (or less if you don’t like spicey) cayenne pepper ½ teaspoon of turmeric Pinch of sugar Juice of 1/2 lemon 125 ml coconut cream Sprinkle the fish with a little salt and allow to sit while you prepare the sauce. Put the coconut oil into a frying pan and melt. Add the onion slices and cook slowly until golden around the edges. This will take up to 10 minutes and it’s important not to rush this step as the caramelised onion will add sweetness and flavour to the finished dish. Next add the ginger and garlic and cook for one minute. Increase the heat and add 250ml water, paprika, cayenne pepper, turmeric, lemon juice, sugar, ¼ teaspoon of salt and lots of ground pepper. Bring to a simmer and reduce heat allowing the sauce to simmer gently for 5 minutes, stirring occasionally. Add the coconut cream and bring back to a simmer. Put the fish pieces into the pan in a single layer and cook gently spooning the sauce over them until they are cooked through. Serve with steamed broccoli, rice and naan bread. Potato chaat The word chaat refers to many different kinds of hot and sour food often served in India as snacks. Chaat can be made from cooked root vegetables, pulses and even fruit. The important thing to remember when making Chaat is to serve it freshly cooked and at room temperature. To refrigerate this dish would completely change the texture and flavour of the potatoes and the finished dish. Spring onions, finely sliced, could replace the coriander for those who can’t tolerate it! 650g waxy potatoes. Otherwise use potatoes that won’t break up once cooked. Cut into 1cm dice and boil in salted water until just tender. Drain well and place into a glass bowl. 1/2 teaspoon of salt ¼ (or less) of cayenne powder Freshly ground pepper ½ heaped teaspoon of toasted and ground cumin seeds 2 Tablespoons of lemon juice Chopped fresh coriander to serve Add all remaining ingredients to the potatoes and gently mix well. Taste for balance of spices. Serve at room temperature with the coriander sprinkled over the top.

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Waka ama races at Parapara

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Onetahua Women’s team. From left: Selwyn Farr (Steering), Alissa Mathieson, Mila Rayn, Emma Davies, Nikki Allen, Jessy-Marie Hawkes.

Winter Waka Challenge race series. Parapara Saturday 19 September. Results: OC1 Women: 1st, Motueka; 2nd, Te Tai Aoere (Nelson); 3rd, Onetahua. OC2 Men’s: 1st, Selwyn Farr, Rory Jelf Onetahua; 2nd, Maitahi (Nelson); 3rd, Te Tai O Aorere. OC2 Mixed: 1st, Waikawa (Picton); 2nd, Matahi. V1 rudderless Rangitahi: 1st Motueka. W6 Men’s: 1st, Tai O Aoere; 2nd, Maitahi; 3rd, Motueka.W6 Women’s: 1st, Te Tai O Aoere; 2nd, Onetahua; 3rd, Motueka. W6 Mixed: 1st, Te Tai Aorere, 2nd, Waikawa; 3rd, Onetahua. THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020


Jack Collin

Teentheatre in tight tie-breaker at Nelson-Tasman Theatresports

$5 Billion more every year

(currently wasted on interest) to spend on health care job creation free GP and dentist visits poverty reduction 1080 replacement if the government used its own bank (Reserve Bank) We’ll put in place an economic system that works for people and the planet

Teentheatre played at the Nelson-Tasman Theatresports event held at Waimea College last week. Coming 1st-equal with Waimea College meant a play-off improv game was played to decide the winners. The Golden Bay team, who performed extremely well in the face of tough competition, earned a very close 2nd place. From left: Zoe Carlton, Immy Harris, Briget Williams, Grace O’Neil, Manu Bourgeois. Photo: Ronnie Short.

Many hands make light work Boosting our backyard biodiversity:

Authorised by Jack Collin, 27 Romilly Street, Westport

admin@gbweekly.co.nz

Lonestar Farms and the wider community, we’ve taken another small step on our journey to restore thriving biodiversity in our own special corner of the world. We look forward to doing more over the coming years. Learn more and check out our video:

Full team get-togethers have been limited of late, for obvious

healthpost.co.nz/nature-trust

reasons, so it felt special to have some friendly faces gather for our annual Tree Planting Day in July. Our planting is usually scheduled for autumn, but as it was postponed due to the pandemic, we all found ourselves planting a wind-sculpted Cape Farewell in the middle of winter. Good thing our team has grit! Thanks to a team effort with DOC and the local community, we planted 1000 grasses, kanuka and cabbage trees in our Wharariki Ecosanctuary and the nearby Wharariki Wetland – all grown for the HealthPost Nature Trust from locally sourced seed. These plants will provide shelter and habitat for threatened species such as Nelson green gecko, and rare matuku (bittern) in the Wharariki wetland. Plus, the native vegetation buffer inside our predator-proof fence helps prepare the Ecosanctuary

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13


CLASSIFIEDS SPORTS RESULTS / Hua tākaro GOLF 16th Sept: (Stableford). M Dixon 37, M Fisher 36, J Solly 35. Closest to Pins: 3/12 & 4/13 L Trent, 8/17 G Rouse, 9/18 R Tait.Twos: L Trent, A Scotland. 12th Sept: Match Play Pairs - Rd 2. N Moore & G Little bt R Miller & R Heuvel 5/4. Stableford: W Collie 35, R Dyce 35, J Thomason 34.Closest to Pins: 3/12 & 8/17 R Dyce, 4/13 R Heuvel, 9/18 N Moore. Twos: R Dyce, N Moore, W Collie. Happy Wanderer: L Trent. Best Gross: W Collie. TAKAKA BOWLING CLUB, HIAWATHA LANE A sunny opening at the club, Saturday, was attended by Ian Tyler, Bowls Nelson Rep. He congratulated the members on their new green and wished the club all the best for the coming season. Season 2019-2020 Tui Buttons: G.Hockey, D. Scott; Mitchel Memorial: Won by a team from over the hill. S. Delaney, T. Hanton, D. Wood, D. Parata; Ollie Hawkes Trophy: M. Mackay, D. Scott, M.Marshall ; Men’s Singles: R. Westrup.; Men’s Pairs: R. Reid, C. Perret; Men’s Triples: A. Hinde, R. Templeton, A. Walsh; Men’s Fours: R. Westrup, G. Hockey, R. Templeton, A. Walsh; Junior Singles: A. Hinde; Junior Pairs: G. Hockey, J. Chamberlain; Women’s Singles: D. Scott; Women’s Pairs: D. Scott, C. Kennedy; Kirk Cup: C. Perret, N.Heenan,A. Hinde HOCKEY The weather gods turned the sunshine on for our final club weekend of the season. The juniors lined up and went to war with great gusto. Once players spread out, some snazzy pass play went back and forth with a scintillating 2-1 result. Player of the day Casie Lea. Your commitment was outstanding. The seniors got going with the orange team outclassing their opposition time and time again. Man of the match Hamish McClatchy. You sir. Are a gentleman. Well played. Final games at Saxton field next Saturday. We unite and play as one super team. Highschool get first game honors and the seniors follow them up. Yeeha! Go the Bay!!!! Wish us luck! Prize winners for 2020 season: Junior player of the year: Kushan Gleeson; The Willy Award: Sara Chapman, Philip Woolf; Most improved player: Isaac Pawley; Most valuable player: Jamal Murray; Player of the year: Brian Nesbit. With all of our gratitude to Rose and Philip Windle. Our field means the world to us. Thank you.

SPORTS FIXTURES

GB Football Club

PUBLIC NOTICES / Pānui a whānui ALCOHOLICS Anonymous. If you want to drink that’s your business. If you want to stop we can help. Meeting Thursdays 7pm, Catholic Church Hall. Ph 0800 229 6757. FLEA Market Day at Pakawau Hall, Labour weekend. Table or car boot, $5. Book your table now. Ph 027/03-524 8202.

Abel Tasman Accounting Limited Xero Certified, Public Practice CA. Taxation services and general business support for clients of all shapes and sizes. Available evenings and weekends. Ph Bronwyn 027 268 4010, bronwyn@abeltasmanaccounting.co.nz

FRESH FM needs your help. Are you willing to host a fundraising event to support local radio? Or help run one? We’re a Charitable Trust – a $30 donation on our website freshfm.net is tax deductible. Email Maureen: takaka@freshfm.net or ph 525 8779, 027 335 1395.

ACCOUNTANT and tax advisor. All Inland Revenue returns filed for big and small businesses and individuals. Self-employed and rental property reports prepared. Day and evening appointments available. Ph Susan Ayton Shaw 929 7507 or email taxayton@gmail.com

GB Animal Welfare Society Inc (ex-SPCA). Ph Carol Wells ACCOUNTANT. Long-standing market leader with unbeatable 525 9494, 8am-5pm weekdays. professional qualifications and experience. Warn & Associates, PARADISE Entertainment, Takaka and Collingwood On the ph 525 9919. Spot store are The GB Weekly’s agents. Or email us: admin@ AFFORDABLE Carpentry Services. Ph Rick 027 919 1326. gbweekly.co.nz. Office hours are Mon-Wed, 9am-5pm. ARBORIST, qualified, ph Jack Stevens 021 211 5580. THE GB A&P Show Committee wish to thank the Pupu Hydro Society for the donation of $1000 towards the cost of BLINDS by Luxaflex, “Beauty is in the detail”. Visit Imagine recreating the pinex stands for display of photography at the designs 96b Commercial St, next to GB Glass, and view our Luxaflex blind stand or ph Tracey 027 440 0071 for a free show. The donation is very much appreciated. measure and quote. GRAEME BEARDMORE, a Share luncheon is planned for Saturday October the 3rd at the Collingwood Hall to celebrate CARS wanted. Will pick up for free (some conditions apply). Dads 90th Birthday. Any who would wish to come along and Motueka Auto Parts. Ph 03 528 9576. spend time with him between 10.30am and around 4pm CHIMNEY cleaning, handyman, Dennis Sage ph 027 873 0726. will be warmly welcomed by his family. Any inquiries to Sue CITRUS pruning, garden advice, design and development, Payne 524 8042. soil testing, orchard work. Sol Morgan, GroWise Consultancy, ON Sunday 20 September, pohara Bowling Club opened their ph 027 514 9112. 2020/2021 season. Nelson Centre President, Ian Tyler wished COMPUTER and smartphone sales, repairs and solutions. the club all the best for the upcoming season. President Selwyn Supporting all Windows and Apple products. Conveniently Kotua welcomed everybody. Eldest member of the club Les located at 65 Commercial Street or available by appointment Hambrook put the kitty up, life member Jenny Westropp put on 027 831 4156. up the first bowl. All members, new members and visitors COMPUTER services. GBTech, experienced technical support enjoyed a lovely afternoon. for Golden Bay since 2012. Ph Warwick 027 814 2222.

EBONY’S Mobile Hairdressing is back on the road Wednesdays and Fridays, 9am-3pm. Ph 027 350 6547. ELECTRICIANS. Fuse Electrical Golden Bay. Ready to solve all your electrical needs. Ph Thomas 525 9300, 027 788 8500.

Home Fixtures Saturday 26 September Gould n Tout Cup Semi-Final:

11:30 Golden Bay 10th Grade vs Nelson Suburbs FC Titans

League fixtures:

10:30 Takaka Takahe vs Motueka AFC Falcons 10:30 Golden Bay 10th Grade 2 vs Richmond Rush 13:00 Golden Bay AFC 2nd Div vs ITM Motueka 1st XI

RECENT AGM / Hui ā tau - Nō nā tata nei ORGANISATIONS may have their committee members’ names printed in this column for free only if emailed to admin@ gbweekly.co.nz GOLDEN Bay Museum Society AGM results: Geoff Rennison (Chairman), Pat Ballard (Secretary), Mary Ann Tait (Treasurer), Jenny Treloar, Robin Manson, Noel Baigent and Frank Susko, TDC Rep – Grant Knowles, Manawhenua ki Mohua Rep (to be filled)

PERSONAL NOTICES / Pānui ake MY family and I would like to give our sincere and heartfelt thanks for the love and support we received following the passing of my dear wife Kniertje Marina Groen, a loving mam and Oma and the love of my life from the first moment we met on 10 April 1956. Jan Groen, Milnthorpe. PHILP, Ian (Philpy) 04/04/1948 - 18/09/2020 Passed away peacefully at home on Friday, 18 September. Beloved Dad to Paula and Richard; Wendy and Neil; Jeff and Sally; Chris and Josie; Peter and Niki; Alan and Cheryl; Margaret-Ann and Tony; and Amanda and Jonny. Loved Philpy to his 19 Grandchildren and 8 Great-Grandchildren. A celebration of his life will be held at the River Inn Hotel, Takaka, on Saturday September 26, at 1pm. All welcome.

TRADES AND SERVICES / Mahi a ratonga

$8,000 Community Grant 15th

Round

The RSC Community Grant is now open to applicants. The purpose of the grant is to distribute funds to organisations such as cultural, philanthropic, charitable, sporting, educational or any other purpose that benefits the Golden Bay community or a section of it.

Applications Close: 5pm, Monday 5th October 2020 Application forms to be collected from the Country Store Mon-Fri: 8am – 5pm & Sat: 9am – 12pm Enquiries ph: 929 7519

ELECTRONICS repairs: Cell phones, computers, radios, TVs, HiFi and more! Ph 027 246 2432. FREEVIEW satellite TV. Ph 027 246 2432. GARDENING services. Ph Carlos 027 751 9730. GB CHIMNEY SWEEPING, SPIDER AND FLY SPRAYING Ph 524 8795 or 027 434 5405 GOLDEN BAY DIGGER HIRE 1.7 tonne. Ph 027 713 0684. GOLDEN Bay Storage, Takaka. Dry, safe, secure, alarmed, insurance approved. Furniture trailer available. Ph Rob and Marg 525 9698, 027 222 5499, goldenbaystorage@gmail.com

Green Grass Accounting - Chartered Accountant. MYOB Partner and Xero Certified. Local accountant providing business and personal accounting services. Ph Robert 029 775 6459 or email robert@greengrassaccounting.co.nz. GREENREAPER. Property maintenance, landscape and garden designs. Ph Alexis 021 0239 1364. References available.

AL-ANON: ARE YOU AFFECTED BY SOMEONE ELSE’S DRINKING? Weekly meetings, 1.30pm Monday at the Catholic Hall. All welcome. Ph 0508 425 2666.

HEAT pump installation, sales and servicing. Ph Dave McKay 027 404 4740, 525 8538. HELPING HANDS ph 525 6226. Te Whare Mahana Supported Employment. Lawnmowing, line trimming, garden maintenance, riparian planting, scrub-cutting, gutter cleaning, recycling, pothole repair, waterblasting, window cleaning, house moves. How can we help? LAWNMOWING. Pakawau, Bainham, Takaka to Wainui. Ph N Shaw 525 7597, 027 212 4020. niallshaw_6@hotmail.com

LAWNMOWING, www.goldenbaypropertyservices.co.nz, ph 027 690 0769. NGANGA picture framing, Collingwood, enquiries ph 021 107 6312, 524 8660. Expert framing by a professional artist. ORANGE Rentals have rental cars, trailers and a furniture trailer available for hire. Ph 027 337 7147. PAINTING and interior, exterior plastering. Licensed qualified local tradesman. Ph CM Coatings 027 222 0507.

TG COURIERS

Nelson-G Bay-Nelson every day but Sunday

Call Tony on 027 299 9288 14

PAINTER AVAILABLE NOW. Quality and efficient service, 30 years’ experience. Ph Luca 022 086 1842.

Sell your services in The GB Weekly THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020


TRADES AND SERVICES / Mahi a ratonga PENINSULA Plasterers for all your interior plastering needs. No job too small. Quality assured. 20+ years’ experience. For a free quote ph Craig 027 472 4376. PORTABLE SAW MILLING. High yield, low waste, bandsaw milling. Great for dimensional timber or flitches. Suitable for any log size on any site. Ph Tim 524 8997, 027 714 4232.

SEWING SERVICE, NEEDLES, THREADS, WOOL, BEADS. Stitch ‘n Sew ph 525 8177.

TRADES AND SERVICES / Mahi a ratonga NATIVE plant nursery (TLC), native trees and grasses available. Ph 525 6183. CURTAIN tracks, available in ten colours and with various bracket options, suitable for every situation, can even include bends, no more nasty joins or limp brackets. Call into Imagine designs or call 027 4400071 for a free measure and quote.

RAMCO 5m alloy runabout, 60hp Mercury, $7000. Ph 027 333 5234.

COTTAGE Plants Onekaka is open Tues-Sunday, 10-4.30. Ph 5259253.

SPRING cleaner- house, garden, lawns, gutters. Txt 020 4091 2798. I’ll ring back ASAP.

DRY Hotmix, tree tops firewood. 1.8m, $240 delivered, Takaka region, negotiable. Ph Chris 027 472 8578.

STORAGE /container hire. Your place (anywhere) or mine (Takaka). Ph Cheryl at Orange Mechanical Ltd 525 9991.

HEALTH & WELLBEING / Hauora

TAKAKA Self Storage, Commercial Street. Units and containers. Secure yard with cameras. Ph 525 6181. TREE removal, confined area felling, chipping, chipper hire. Fully insured. Ph 525 7597, 027 212 4020.

WATER TANKS CLEANED. Ph Chris 027 444 5334. WINDOW cleaning. Ph Willem 022 134 1726.

WINDOW cleaning, www.goldenbaypropertyservices.co.nz, ph 027 690 0769.

Providing Golden Bay with: Professional, Diagnostic, Clinical Physio & Massage Therapy services ACC registered Provider

SLASH your electricity bill. Install a grid-connect PV system. Professional design and install. Ph Paul Stocker, Azimuth Renewables, 525 6019.

SHEERS, linen, textured, patterned, filter the sun this summer with a floor-to-ceiling billowing sheer on a double track. Ph Tracey at Imagine designs 027 440 0071.

SURVEYING: topographical survey, construction and building set out, boundary location. Ph Alexis 021 0239 1364.

HEALTH & WELLBEING / Hauora

AROHA Health Spa. Massage, advanced clinical massage, myofascial release, hot stone and relaxation, infrared sauna, spa bath, facials, holistic health and more. Open Thursday-Sunday from 9.30am, 792 Abel Tasman Drive, Pohara. Ph 525 8870.

• • • • • •

Sports & Accident injuries Complex musculoskeletal conditions Clinical reviews / Second opinions Orthopaedic / Post-operative rehabilitation Postural / Biomechanical correction programmes Clinical Massage Therapy

No GP referral required Ask us about our no-cost initial Physio assessment

Call 0800 749 739 for info or an appointment today

CAROLYN Simon, Craniosacral therapist, naturopath, medical herbalist. For appointments or flower essences text 027 483 5865, ph 525 8544.

Healing with Grace

COMPLETE Healthcare with NIS by Neurolink, using neuroscience principles to achieve optimum health. 2019 Masters series. Practitioner Anne Michell. Ph 525 8733 or 027 751 7970.

CREATING Balance NZ. Cultivating health and wellbeing. Integral yoga and meditation practice. Private sessions, workshops, courses. Suitable for all ages and physical abilities. Ph 020 414 515 16 | creatingbalancenz@gmail.com ERICA van Sint Annaland Physiotherapy, Golden Bay Community Health. ACC and private visits. Ph 027 776 6111. IRIDOLOGY analysis, Herbalist, Reflexology, Reiki Master, Rongoā herbal medicine. Lisa Williams, ph 525 6150, txt 027 451 9797, www.goldenbayiridology.com

Ask for a coffee card and get every 10th coffee FREE TAKEAWAYS: Open Friday & Saturday 5pm till 7:30ish. Order at the door or phone orders 525 9591. FRESH FISH: Fresh fish sales on Wednesday - pre-order by midday Mondays. Hoping to have fresh Bluff Oysters available Thursdays but there are limited numbers so pre-order to secure. STORE HOURS: Under Level 2 our shop hours will be 7am till 6pm weekdays and 8am till 6pm weekends.

NOW SELLING REAL FRUIT ICE CREAM!

CARS? CARAVANS? Will buy certain models and pick up anything free or can be dropped off in Collingwood opposite the dump. Parts, tyres, batteries for sale. Support local.

Ph 020 41671519

warn

Grace Shields 021346642 ♥ 5258106 BTSM, RMT MNZ

Gift Vouchers Available

MASSAGE: $50/hour. Ph Thomas 022 160 9101. MASSAGE AND REIKI. Emma Sutherland (Ameliorate). First one-hour treatment - $35 for GB locals. www.ameliorate.nz. Ph 027 487 2639.

Healing with Grace

MASSAGE and trigger point therapy for chronic muscular pain, dysfunction, sports performance. Specialising in unresolved muscular pain. 20 years’ experience. Ph Paul 027 772 7334, 54 Commercial Street.

&

REFLEXOLOGY - relax and regenerate. For appointments please contact Ariane Wyler ph/txt 021 0260 7607, happyfeetflex@gmail.com

021 346642 ♥ 525 8106

SIMON Jones: Counselling, mediation, coaching. 28 years’ experience. Member NZAC. Ph 525 8542.

Chiropractor

YOUTH and adult counselling. Ph 027 416 6815, email selena@ gbwct.org.nz

Inga Schmidt

MSc (Chiro), DC, MNZCA

021 180 7789

Grant Watson

Golden Bay Health Centre, 12 Motupipi St

Manipulative Physiotherapist

www.healthfocus.co.nz

Collingwood Health Centre at Collingwood Area School

ACC registered

Mondays, and Thursday mornings Ph: 027 370 6472 Email: wattie18@outlook.com

& A S S O C I AT E S

Specialised Accounting Unbeatable Professional Qualifications Experience & Service

03 525 9919 julie@warnassociates.co.nz 23 MOTUPIPI ST TAKAKA 7110, GOLDEN BAY

www.warnassociates.co.nz

FOR SALE / Hei hokohoko NEW copies of the book Whitebaiters Never Lie, $50. Ph 525 9373. Great birthday and Christmas presents. SAW bench with folding elevator. 9HP Kubota diesel, $5000. Ph 027 333 5234. SAFETY glass. Residential or commercial. See Golden Bay Glass. 96 Commercial St. Ph 525 7274.

FIREWOOD: Douglas fir, beech and gum. Delivering now. Also kindling. Ph Bay Firewood 027 769 6348. THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020

LOST AND FOUND / Ngaronga/Kitenga LOST: Prescription glasses in shopping area Takaka last Friday. 027 3886822. GLOVE: right hand, dark purple fine leather, in/near Puramahoi Hall, Thursday 17 September. Ph/text Penny 021-02333-770. FOUND: CAT, East Takaka. Large grey/black male tabby. Lethea, Peaceable Kin-dom: 022 344 6606. 15


SAFER SPEED REVIEWS

Paines Ford to Tākaka speed review

HAVE YOUR SAY ON SAFER SPEEDS

Public consultation 1 September–28 September 2020 To prevent deaths and serious injuries, we’re proposing lower speed limits on State Highway 60 between Paines Ford and Tākaka. But before we make any change, we want to hear from you.

Find out more and make a formal submission at nzta.govt.nz/projects/sh60-uppertakaka-to-takaka-speed-review/

We will be consulting on safer speeds through Upper Tākaka, and from Upper Tākaka to Paines Ford, once we have spoken to the community about speeds on the remaining sections of State Highway 60, and the Tākaka Hill repair works are complete. Or, if you’d like us to send you a consultation form, call 0800 44 44 49

SITUATIONS VACANT / Tūranga wātea

PROPERTY WANTED / Rawa hiahia WANTING to buy: small home/cottage, one-two bedrooms, private, sunny, elevated, bush and garden surroundings. Ready to purchase. Contact heathertwinsmith@gmail.com or ph 021 792 256. WANTED: Property or land (max 10 ha) within 30 min of Takaka. Private, sunny, distant views. dth@slingshot.co.nz

CLEANER wanted for Pohara holiday home over the summer period. Phone Mark 027 3373689. QUALIFIED Builder required, phone Dan for more info 0275525642.

Casual Warehouse Assistant Country Store Assistant The Rural Service Centre is a local, farmer owned cooperative which consists of a Country Store and Veterinary Clinic based in Takaka, Golden Bay. Our primary focus is on providing our members and customers with a comprehensive range of products and services. We are an independent local business that has a strong focus on supporting the local Golden Bay community. We are looking for a new member of staff to join our family. This opportunity does not come along often. This is a part time role covering approximately 16 hours a week and may include some Saturday morning work over the busier season. You must be a people person who is familiar with point of sale and comfortable and confident serving customers in person and over the phone. It would be advantageous if you have gardening / farming knowledge but is not a precursor to filling this position. The person for this role must be fit and healthy as there will be some lifting involved as well as being on your feet for most of the day. This will be a very diverse role that would suit a practical hands-on person who is willing to get their hands dirty. We offer a competitive salary, employees discount and a great working environment with a supportive and fun team culture. Applicants for this position must have NZ residency or hold a valid NZ work visa. We are looking for someone to come on board as soon as possible. Sounds like you? Apply now with your CV and a covering letter telling us why you’d be perfect to join our team.

We are seeking enthusiastic, physically fit and selfmotivated team players to join our busy Warehouse on the Day (6.30am – 3pm) or Evening (2.30pm – 11pm) shifts. These are casual positions that would suit individuals who can work when required with a short amount of notice Sunday to Friday.

PROPERTY AVAILABLE / Rawa watea FOR sale: Large property of 962sqm with a 190sqm house. Situated within walking distance of Takaka schools and shops, this recently renovated house is ideal for a large family. It has four bedrooms, two bathrooms, study room, kitchen, large sunny living room and a big garage. $480,000 negotiable. To arrange a viewing or for further information ph Miki 027 825 1531. FOR rent: Beautiful sunny four-bedroom house. Looking for a single lady to share with one other (lady) on Commercial Street. Please phone Rodney 525 9265 for inquiries. References please.

Previous warehousing experience would be an advantage, fitness is essential as is an understanding of and experience using computer technology. If this sounds like you then please send your CV and covering letter to recruitment@healthpost.co.nz. This position is only open to NZ Residents

Applications close Friday 9 October 2020

EMPLOYMENT WANTED / Hiahia mahi DRIVER available, spotless P-class license. Ph Sage 525 7698.

Please send applications to Andrew Simpson, Country Store Manager store.manager@rsc.co.nz

Advertising that works! admin@gbweekly.co.nz 16

nzta.govt.nz

Ray White Golden Bay Property Management Hey landlords! Are you ready for the first Healthy Homes deadline in Dec 2020? Have you seen the new RTA Amendments Act coming Feb 2021? Do you want some free advice, support or information to help you prepare? Our resources and support can help protect both you and your asset - leaving you more time to just enjoy life. Call our NZQA qualified Property Manager today! Jenna Bowden - 027 525 7229 - jenna.bowden@raywhite.com

THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020


814 Abel Tasman Drive, Pohara

In celebration of all the new cycleways in Golden Bay

We are giving away an E-Bike

New Listing/Open Home For Sale: Open Home:

TENDER: Closes 4pm, Thurs 15th October 2020 - Will NOT be sold prior Sunday 27th September 1:00-1:30pm PEACOCK COTTAGE POHARA - It's hard to imagine now, but back before leisure and pleasure were in our vocabulary, Pohara was just another coastal farm and this was the shepherd's cottage!Situated just across the road from the campground, the sea can be heard but not seen from this sheltered 900sqm section. That takes nothing away from the place, I assure you.

Billy Kerrisk Limited Licensed (REAA 2008)

Everyone who lists and sells with Ray White Golden Bay before 1st December 2020 will be in the draw.

19 McShane Road, Wainui

Is your house next? What are you waiting for? For Sale For Sale: $798,000 Open Home: By Appointment with agent WONDERFUL WAINUI BAY - Until recently this valley missed out on the internet but now wireless broadband brings the world to your fingertips. Located just off the road to Totarauni, this beautiful family sized farmhouse is enveloped in established gardens with the most enchanting stand of native forest in the back yard - a great place to lose yourself on a summer evening! LIM report and virtual tour available.

HEAR WHAT OUR CUSTOMERS HAVE TO SAY Billy went above and beyond to make sure that the process was easy and stress free for me - VENDOR AUG 2020 Billy and her team were helpful and pleasant to deal with PURCHASER AUG 2020

Level 1, 11 Buxton Lane, Takaka | Facebook @RaywhiteGoldenbay | 03 525 7219 I 027 608 5606 | www.rwgoldenbay.co.nz | Billy Kerrisk Licensed Agent REAA 2008

ALTOGETHER READY FOR ALTOGETHER READY FOR

Sunshine, sale time? Sunshine, sale time?

In a year that’s anything but ordinary, what does a spring In a year that’s anything but ordinary, what does a spring sale with Bayleys have to offer sellers? Sunshine, sale time? sale with Bayleys have to offer sellers? • • • •

Martin Milner

In a year that’s anything butcampaign ordinary, what does a spring sale with Bayleys have to Open offerhome sellers? Holiday rush: A Bayleys auction can deliver an unconditional sale Activity: attendance, inquiries, & fewer days on the market signal a

The lowest lending rates Kiwis have ever seen

pre-Christmas. Holiday rush:advantage A Bayleys auction campaign can deliverinanits unconditional Seasonal showing your home best lightsale Lending: Mortgage lending rates are at the lowest levels Kiwis have ever seen. pre-Christmas. Keen buyers encouraged by the removal of LVRs Presentation: Flowering bulbs &bolstered sun-drenched spaces add instant Lending: Mortgage lending rates are at the lowest levels Kiwis have ever appeal, seen. Greater market activity byliving physiological effects of the assisting buyers to envisage a life in your home. spring season Presentation: Flowering bulbs & sun-drenched living spaces add instant appeal, Appetite: Buyers eager to capitalise on record interest rates,supply the temporary buyers envisage awhich life in your home.lowto • assisting Demand for to property continues outstrip of LVRs, &local money saved on overseas travel. • removal Unsurpassed and international network to reach the buyers Appetite: Buyers eager to capitalise on record low interest rates, the temporary Biology: Warmer weather affects us physiologically with greater exposure to others can’t removal of LVRs, & money saved on overseas travel. sunshine increasing mood & motivation. Biology: Warmer weatherto affects us out physiologically with greater exposure to Contact me today find more about the benefits of sunshine increasing mood & motivation.

listing with Bayleys Motueka this spring!

keen buyer pool ready to take the plunge. Activity: Open home attendance, inquiries, & fewer days on the market signal a Supply: Demand continues to outstrip supply even while3316 borders are closed. 021 039 keen buyer pool ready to take the plunge. The result? Competition for well-positioned homes. Supply: Demand continues to outstrip supply even while borders are closed. martin.milner@bayleys.co.nz Reach: As New Zealand’sfor largest full service homes. real estate agency with strategic The result? Competition well-positioned VINING REALTY GROUP LTD,to BAYLEYS, partnerships and innovative marketing techniques, Bayleys is able reach the Reach: As New Zealand’s largest full serviceLICENSED real estate agency with strategic UNDER THE REA ACT 2008 buyers others can’t. partnerships and innovative marketing techniques, Bayleys is able to reach the Contact us today to find out more about the benefits of listing with Bayleys buyers others can’t. this spring. 0800 BAYLEYS I bayleys.co.nz Contact us today to find out more about the benefits of listing with Bayleys LICENSED UNDER THE REA ACT 2008 this spring. 0800 BAYLEYS I bayleys.co.nz LICENSED UNDER THE REA ACT 2008

A LT O G E T H E R B E T T E R

Re s id e n t i a l / Co m m e rc ial / R u ral / P ro p e r t y Se r v ice s

A LT O G E T H E R B E T T E R

Re s id e n t i a l / Co m m e rc ial / R u ral / P ro p e r t y Se r v ice s

THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020

17


EATING OUT / Kai wahi kē

UPCOMING EVENTS / Mea pakiri haere

ANATOKI SALMON fishing and café. Catch your own lunch or order from the menu. Open every day from 10am. www. anatokisalmon.co.nz COLLINGWOOD TAVERN. 11am-7pm, Sunday-Thursday; 11am-late, Friday and Saturday.

COURTHOUSE CAFÉ, Collingwood. Open 7 days, 8.30am2pm. Pizzas on Friday nights. Ph 524 8194. CURRY LEAF. Open 7 days, 12-8pm. Chef-made food, takeaway prices. Order online thecurryleaf.co.nz or ph 525 8481. DANGEROUS KITCHEN. Breakfast, lunch and dinner, TuesdaySaturday from 9am till 8pm, closed Sunday, Monday. For bookings and takeaways ph 525 8686. DE-LISH DELICATESSEN. Sumptuous, delicious food. Lunches, catering, coffee, chocolate, cheeses and epicure items. Weekdays from 6.30am. Ph 525 7111. MAD CAFE & RESTAURANT is open until next lockup. Thursday-Sunday, 4-8pm and 11am-2pm Saturday and Sunday. Coffee 24/7 when about. OLD SCHOOL CAFÉ, Pakawau. Open 4pm-late, Thursday, Friday. 11am-late, Saturday, Sunday. Closed Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday. Ph 524 8457.

THE MUSSEL INN. Open 7 days, 11am til late.

TOTALLY ROASTED, Pohara. Winter hours 9am-3pm, Thursday to Monday. Closed Tuesday, Wednesday. TOTOS CAFÉ & PIZZERIA: Open Sundays weather permitting, 10am-4pm, ph 039 707 934, Totaranui hill. WHOLEMEAL CAFÉ, open for dine-in meals and takeaways 7.30am-3pm, Monday to Friday and 8am-3pm Saturday and Sunday.

CHURCH SERVICES ON SUNDAYS

SATURDAY 26 SEPTEMBER

UPCOMING GIGS & EVENTS... Saturday 26th September SUBDIVISION AUDIO PRESENTS:

NEW Members Day, Takaka Bowling Club! Starting at 10am. Bring some lunch, tea and coffee provided. Bar. Hot pies available. Come along and meet the club and have a go. Dress Mufti.

WARP // LAMBI KITTY Friday 2nd October

alanjahjah en de eaggerlings

MARBLE MOUNTAIN MUSIC CLUB meets at the Senior Citizens’ Hall at 7.30pm. Music and raffle, all welcome.

$5

Saturday 3rd October

TUESDAY 29 SEPTEMBER

galanjah

BADMINTON, GBHS gym, 7-9pm. All welcome. Ph Kerry 525 7007.

Saturday 10th October

GB WEEKLY DEADLINE: noon on Tuesdays. Late fees apply until 4pm Tuesdays. Paradise Entertainment and Collingwood On the Spot store are our agents.

mamapsy // sharkra

STATE OF EUPHORIA

Saturday 17th October

deluisons

WEDNESDAY 30 SEPTEMBER COSTUME HIRE open by appointment only until further notice. Bookings: contact Linda Sharpe or Diane Langford, 525 8097. Returns may still be made to Joan Fishley in Edinburgh Street.

Gourmet food & burgers, Open fire, Good beer, Good people

www.rootsbar.co.nz

ONEKAKA PLAYGROUP, all welcome, Wednesdays 10am12.30pm, Onekaka Hall. TAKAKA Bowling Club. Two new sessions opening up for the season! Wednesday Afternoons, starting 30 September, 1.30. Come along and have a game of afternoon bowling. Bowls available. Flat shoes required. Wednesday Evenings starting 30th September, 5.30 roll up.

THURSDAY 1 OCTOBER DAYTIME BADMINTON, Rec Park Centre, 10am. All welcome. Ph Kerry 525 7007, 027 525 7007.

The Mussel Inn Coming Up... OCTOBER Sat 3rd LEMONGRASS $5 Wed 7th J E N N Y M I T C H E L L - tickets online

$15+bf/$20 door if available

Thur 8th QUIZ - all welcome, 7.30pm

GOLDEN Bay Anglican Church warmly invites you to join them each Sunday, 10am at Takaka and 4.45pm at Collingwood.

FRIDAY 2 SEPTEMBER

Sat 10th SWAMPTHING $20

ST Andrews Presbyterian Church invites you to join with us for morning worship at 10am. Rev Dr Don Fergus. Sermon: “…crooks and whores are going to precede you into God’s Kingdom.”

LATER EVENTS

Jesus replied, “I tell you the truth, unless you are born again, you cannot see the Kingdom of God John 3:3

Sunday Service 10am All Welcome ☺

Pastor: Rodney Watson 0275 114 266 93 Commercial St, Takaka. www.godunlimited.org

Ph: 525 9265

Kahurangi Christian Church

MOTUPIPI Hall, last Soup & Dessert Luncheon $12, Saturday 3 October, 12pm Midday. SNOW White and the Seven Dwarfs, a pantomime. October 8th til 17th. Tickets from Stitch ‘n Sew. See display advert on opposite page.

G o l d e n B ay M M A (VVCK & BQC) training

Fri Sat 2-4pm @ Takaka Masonic Community Hall (next to Roots Bar) Deescalation expert. Knowing your rights, saving lives. James Abbott ex RNZN (SLT)

Tues 13th THE BETHS - tickets online

$29+bf/ $35 door if available

Thur 15th The JORDAN LUCK BAND - tickets online $

40+bf/$50 door if available

Sat 17th VOTE!!! Thurs 22nd Quiz – all welcome 7.30 Sat 24th SEA MOUSE $5 Sun 25th HOPETOUN BROWN $15 Thurs 29th ACID ON THE MICROPHONE – open mic,

all welcome $5

Fri 30th LABRETTA SUEDE & THE MOTEL 6 -

Halloween show tickets online $20/ $25 door

Sat 31st GILLIAN BOUCHER and BOB MCNEILL $15

Celebration Sunday: 1st, 3rd & 5th Sundays each month,

10:30am at Anglican Hall, Haven Rd, Collingwood. Ph Robin & Lauren Swafford 524 8498.

Community Connection: 2nd & 4th Sundays in various formats & localities. Ph Rowan Miller 021 106 8461.

FRIDAY Live Klezmer Jazz with local band Altered Mode

.

Programmes to listen out for

The Final Curtain- Otago Access Radio. In this programme we break the taboo around talking about death. The Final Curtain airs Monday morning at 11.30 on Fresh FM Kabayan Radio - From Plains FM in Christchurch... Alfie, Edgar and Lily bring you up to date news and information for the Filipino community. Kabayan Radio airs Monday mornings at 6.00 Capital Irish- From Wellington Access Radio: The programme includes Irish news, local Wellington events and activities with an Irish flavour, as well as interviews and live music from visiting Irish musicians. Capital Irish airs Wednesday afternoon at 3.00

www.freshfm.net 18

Tonight from 6-8pm

Ph 525 8686 for bookings and takeaways

Do you have an upcoming event? Let readers know what’s going on around the Bay Advertise in The GB Weekly at: admin@gbweekly.co.nz THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020


U3A welcomes Dr Christopher R Bennett, Lead Transport Specialist, World Bank, who will share his experiences working as an engineer for the World Bank for many years.

“Towards a World Free of Poverty: Working for the World Bank” at the Senior Citizens’ Hall, Friday 9 October, 10.30am. All welcome. Non-members a gold coin.

Takaka Drama Society proudly presents a Pantomime

MEET THE CANDIDATES

Snow White

Fri

& The Seven Dwarfs

Sunday 4th October

Sat Sun

Written By Ben Crocker

Two opportunities to meet the candidates for West Coast/Tasman

Tue Wed

Thurs Oct 8th, 9th, 10th, 15th, 16th, 17th Show starts 7.30pm Sun Oct 11th Matinee Show starts 2pm Cash Bar

Collingwood Area School Hall 2pm

hosted by Golden Bay Provincial Rural Women NZ

Takaka Senior Citizens’ Hall

Thu Fri Sat Sun

The Playhouse, Takaka Tickets Stitch ‘n Sew, Takaka Adults $18, Children $10, Members $10

7pm

hosted by Golden Bay Grey Power Please submit questions in writing at the meeting

Bookings phone 525 8453 Film information may be found at www.villagetheatre.org.nz

Book Launch

“Fun for the whole family”

Collingwood

Four Kids and It (PG) Tenet (M) The Secret Garden (2020) (PG) Star Wars: Episode VI - Return of the Jedi (PG) Return to Ghandi Road Never, Rarely, Sometimes, Always (M) Four Kids and It (PG) The Secret Garden (2020) (PG) The Secret Garden (2020) (PG) Savage (R16) (Final) Matinee: Never, Rarely, Sometimes, Always (M) Tenet (M) Four Kids and It (PG) Never, Rarely, Sometimes, Always (M) (Final) The Secret Garden (2020) (PG) Tenet (M) (Final) Four Kids and It (PG) Return to Ghandi Road

25 4.30 7.30 26 4.30 7.30 27 5.00 8.00 29 2.00 5.00 30 2.00 8.00 1 2.00 8.00 2 5.00 8.00 3 5.00 8.00 4 5.00 8.00

SUMMERS COMING and with that our extended hours. From Monday the 5th October, our hours will be as follows 8am – 7pm Monday – Sunday. Due to the ongoing request for cash withdrawals we will be installing an in store ATM Machine, this will be up and running for Labour weekend. Once again, a big thank you to all our valued customers for all your ongoing support. Regards Rosemary and all the team.

I’m Fine for the State I’m In

Stories from life’s journey By Lyn Falconer

Collingwood General Store, 12 Tasman Street, Collingwood. Ph 03 5248221

“This book is the condensed, censored and sanitized story of my life.” An excerpt from the introduction

Come and hear what prompted Lyn to write her book, the joys and struggles of authorship and the memories, good and bad, brought to the fore during the writing.

Takaka Library

Books on Sale $20.00

Thursday 1 October 2020 1.30pm

TAKAKA FUELS & FISHING

Golden Bay weather forecast

NEW STOCK ARRIVING DAILY

Proudly sponsors Golden Bay Tide Watch

2 Commercial Street, Takaka ꟾ Ph 525 7305

Valid from Friday 25 until Tuesday 29 September Friday: Westerlies. Some showers, persisting in the west but clearing elsewhere. Saturday: Winds tending northerly. Cloud increasing and some drizzly rain developing later.

M E T R E S am 3 5

3

Monday: Southwesterlies. Showers over the western ranges where snow is likely and some showers elsewhere at first.

0

Sollys Contractors are proud sponsors of this weather forecast.

Saturday Sep 26

6

9 noon 3

6

Sep 27

9 pm am 3

6

THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020

6

9 pm am 3

6

9 noon 3

Sep 29

6

9 pm am 3

6

9 noon 3

Sep 30

6

9 pm am 3

6

9 noon 3

Friday

Oct 1

6

9 pm am 3

6

9 noon 3

6

Oct 2

9 pm am 3

6

9 noon 3

6

9 pm

2 1

H 4:57am L 11:05am

5:36pm

H 7:17am L 12:08am

7:57pm 1:28pm

H L

8:23am 2:11am

TIDE TIMES

8:53pm 2:35pm

H L

9:16am 3:00am

9:35pm 3:25pm

H L

9:59am 10:11pm 3:40am 4:05pm

H 10:36am 10:43pm L 4:15am 4:39pm

H 11:10am 11:14pm L 4:47am 5:11pm

SUN AND MOON Rise 6:11 am Set 6:29 pm

Rise 7:09 am Set 7:30 pm

Rise 7:08 am Set 7:31 pm

Rise 7:06 am Set 7:32 pm

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Enquiries phone: 03 525 9843 Disclaimer: This forecast is a personal interpretation complied from public information provided by NZ Metservice and other public sources. It is a local forecast and no liability is implied or accepted.

9 noon 3

Sep 28

4

Sunday: Strong northerlies with rain. Winds changing to strong westerlies early afternoon with rain easing to showers.

Tuesday: Southwesterlies gradually easing. Any early showers clearing to a mostly fine day.

GOLDEN BAY TIDE WATCH - TARAKOHE Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday

Good

7:55 am 8:22 pm

BILL HOHEPA’S MAORI FISHING GUIDE

Fair

©Copyright OceanFun Publishing, Ltd.

9:48 am 10:13 pm

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Good www.ofu.co.nz

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12:08 pm

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19


50 Commercial Street, Takaka Golden Bay First National Licensed REAA 2008 - MREINZ

info@goldenbayproperty.com

SIZINGHEADING UP OR DOWN?

Ph: (03) 525 8800

BRIGHT HEADING & SUNNY

OPEN HOME Saturday 2.00 - 3.00pm

34 FEARY CRESCENT TAKAKA • • • • •

Deadline Sale: 2pm 30/09/2020 (USP)

Wanting to get on the property ladder or maybe a downsize is on your mind? 2 bedroom cottage on 653sqm with renovated kitchen & bathroom Located at the end of a quiet cul-de-sac & close to Te Kaha Reserve Handy to Takaka Township, schools, & shop Call me for further information or viewing time Ref: GB3798

Belinda J Barnes 021 236 2840 or belinda@goldenbayproperty.com

• • • • •

• • • • •

Offers Over $660,000

Warm and sunny, 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, 1+ garage/workshop space set on 903m 2 Elevated with views out to Rototai Estuary and the western ranges Open plan, bright and sunny living, dining and kitchen Large deck for entertaining, accessed from all rooms Heat pump and log fire to keep you cosy in winter Ref: GB3797

Belinda J Barnes 021 236 2840 or belinda@goldenbayproperty.com

RED HOT IN THE HEART OF PÓHARA HEADING

MANUKA HIDEAWAY HEADING AT PARAPARA

1525 TAKAKA-COLLINGWOOD HWY, TUKURUA

26 ARAPETA PLACE, ROTOTAI

OFFERS OVER $740,000

Refurbished home - modern & feels like new, set on 1ha land, largely manuka covered 4 bdrms, or 3 bdrms & office, N-facing & spacious living, bthrm & dble garage Decks provide abundant sun & lovely garden outlook, seaview from high point Immaculate inside & out, ideal family home, <5 mins. drive to the beach Plenty of parking, chook house, couple of sheds Ref: GB3795

Annie Telford 027 249 1408 or annie@goldenbayproperty.com

9 PÒHUTUKAWA PLACE, PÓHARA

$699,000

Thoughtfully designed, this stylish, low maintenance, modern family home offers coastal living at its best & features: a sleek entertainer’s kitchen, large open-plan lounge & dining area, 3 large bdrms, with master ensuite & walk-in-robe, double internal car garaging, north facing = maximum sunshine, outdoor patio & BBQ area, low maintenance plantings. Call now – viewing by appointment only, no open homes. Ref: GB3794

Paul McConnon 0275 042 872 or paul@goldenbayproperty.com

PICTURESQUE HEADING AORERE VALLEY

TATA TREE TOPS 47 TATA HEIGHTS, TATA

• Majestic views out to the Bay • Spacious open plan living • 3 bedrooms / 2 bathrooms • Large decks for entertaining • Get amongst the Tata vibe! Ref: GB3793 Offers Over $895,000 Sarah-Jane Brown 0274 222 577 or sarah@goldenbayproperty.com

REMOTE WEST COAST 1 COWIN ROAD, ANATORI

• 192.63ha in a unique setting • 2 powered building sites • 2-bay shed • 1.5hrs to Takaka • Viewing by appointment only Ref: GB3772 $2m James Mackay 027 359 0892 or Sarah-Jane Brown 0274 222 577

1683 CWD-BAINHAM MAIN RD, BAINHAM Deadline Sale: 2pm Friday 02.10.20 (NSP) • • 41 hectares of grazing for dairy & beef , also maize & honey production opportunities • • A large, 5 bdrm, modern farm house, open-plan, spacious living, master with ensuite • • Stunning rural views across to the mountain ranges • • Near to the famous Langford’s Store, Heaphy Track & Kahurangi National Park Ref: GBR3729

Sarah-Jane Brown 0274 222 577 or James Mackay 027 359 0892

Sharon McConnon Sales Manager 0275 258 255

20

Paul McConnon Salesperson 0275 042 872

Annie Telford Salesperson 0272 491 408

Sarah-Jane Brown Salesperson 0274 222 577

James Mackay Principal / AREINZ / B.Com

027 359 0892

Belinda J Barnes Agent / AREINZ 021 236 2840

THE GB WEEKLY, FRIDAY 25 SEPTEMBER 2020

Profile for Charlotte Richards

Golden Bay Weekly - 25 September 2020  

Golden Bay Weekly - 25 September 2020  

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