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Tuesday 3 December 2019
Mystery medic search
Page 12 - 13
Inspired to make a difference
Paula Hulburt Editor
A woman left dazed by the side of the road after a car smash is trying to trace the good samaritans who helped her. Holly Ewens-Smith from Blenheim was driving home last Monday when she collided with another car. The 26-year-old gym manager went into shock and was left with bruising and a sprained spine. People who witnessed the crash at the intersection of Old Renwick and Murphy Roads in Blenheim were quick to help and now she’d like to find the mystery rescuers. “I was really taken aback by the group of people that dropped everything to help on the scene and even to just sit with me and help me to catch my breath and calm down. “It would be great to be able to say thank you and even if they don’t want to come forward, I hope they read this and know how thankful I am,” she says.
SEE PAGE 2
Charlie Chambers, 5, “loves” the massive Christmas tree in the Blenheim town centre, especially the “big, giant sparkly star”. But what is the cost of new decorations? Read more on page 3. Photo: Matt Brown.
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TUESDAY 3 December 2019
Car crash casualty searches for mystery samaritans FROM PAGE 1
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Holly says in the moments immediately after the crash she tried to open the driver’s door but found herself stuck. An unknown man came to help and prised the door open, she says. “I was quite panicked and tried to get out, but the door was jammed. This fella came from another car and he got the door open, got me out and sat me down. “There was a lovely lady who sat with her arm around me and got me talking about other unrelated things until the ambulance arrived.
“My mum’s a paramedic but she was away on a course otherwise she would have heard it over the radio. “I was very well looked after, there was also a young man who helped while we waited for the ambulance, I think he’s a rugby medic,” she says. Holly, who moved to Blenheim from Auckland three years ago, says her car was written off in the accident. She has had to take a week off work but hopes to be fit enough to return this week. “The adrenaline stopped me feeling any pain for ages but when it wore off it was pretty painful and I’m still on pain killers, though
Holly Ewens-Smith is grateful to the people who helped after she was involved in a car accident. Photo: Supplied. not as many as I was. “I really want to say thank you to these kind people who helped and let them know they made a
big difference,” Holly says. No charges have been laid in connection with the crash. The notorious intersection has been the scene of several accidents over the last few years. Accidents involving someone turning at an intersection are the most common in the region. Holly says that she will drive again and is on the look-out for a new car. “I don’t feel anyone is really to blame, it’s just one of those things that happen,” she says. If you were one of the people who helped Holly and would like to get in touch with her, please email firstname.lastname@example.org
TUESDAY 3 December 2019
Council splash out on big-budget baubles Matt Brown Reporter
Christmas cheer comes at a cost - as council staff reveal the price of decorations in the Blenheim CBD. The 20-metre tall Christmas tree was purchased in late 2015. But four years on the decorations have spurred council to spend more than $10,000 on new decorations. Marlborough District Council reserves and amenities officer Robert Hutchinson says the region’s famously sunny weather is to blame. “The display had lost its bite,” he says. The tree, baubles and lights cost council more than $50,000 in 2015. Robert says the red and gold baubles didn’t last as long as anticipated. “The baubles should last five years,” he says. “The red faded quite badly; the weather has these effects.” Staff were hard at work last week putting the tree up in the town’s central business district where it got plenty of attention. Blenheim man Simon Green says he liked the decorations. “It is what it is,” he says.
New baubles for the Christmas tree in the Blenheim CBD cost more than $10,000. Photo: Matt Brown. “[Council] weren’t going to get Robert says considering the decorations from Kmart, were length of the strands of bauble, they?” 160 metres, the cost is “pretty But Alicia Oliver was highly small”. critical of what she thought was “We could have put 20 strands unnecessary spending. on there, but it wouldn’t look “There are 135 homeless people very good,” he says. sleeping rough,” she says. “Why The replacement decorations spend money on decorations? fall within the Christmas deco“There are people without shel- ration budget, $20,000 per year ter or food.” for street decorations in BlenThe tree itself has a 15-year heim and Picton. lifespan, but Robert says so far, The budget includes an electriit’s standing up well to the pun- cian and staff to wire and erect ishing climate. the tree. The 40 four-metre-long strings Robert says they will watch and of blue and green baubles see the effect of weathering on were purchased from Celebra- the new green and blue baution Group, in Auckland, for bles. If they fade, he says coun$10,560. cil will look at new colours.
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TUESDAY 3 December 2019
Community leader inspires generations Paula Hulburt Editor
Her distinctive voice rings out clear, each note dropping into the silence of a spellbound audience. Nan Kahu Chadwick is an inspiration to generations of people, her life devoted to the practice and preservation of te ao Māori. Now the talented te reo Māori speaker, kapa haka teacher, composer and choreographer has just been appointed as a Marlborough Living Cultural Treasure. Nan says everything she has done has been to honour her tupuna. “I like to help people, help their journey be a good journey.” Nan joins eight other Living Cultural Treasures. Marlborough Museum ambassador Toni Gillan says a panel decided her contribution to the
community deserved the recognition. “It has always been my personal pleasure to contact the recipient of the award and tell them the news in person,” Toni says. “This year was no different, and to see the surprise and delight on Nan’s face was very humbling. “The Marlborough Living Treasure award is a wonderful way to acknowledge the extremely creative people in our community.” Born Kahumarianatakutaioomoana Chadwick in Otukopiri (Koroniti) on the Whanganui River, Nan grew up speaking te reo. Nan came to Blenheim in 1979, taking on a variety of teaching roles before joining Bohally Intermediate School’s bilingual unit as a kaiarahi i te reo Maori teacher in 1987. Many students under Nan’s tuition began to discover for the
Marlborough Mayor John Leggett presents Nan Kahu Chadwick with her award. Photo: Toni Gillan. first time who they were as she supported them to research and recite their pepeha, their personal
introduction. Thousands of Marlborough students lucky enough to at-
tend Bohally in the 30 years Nan taught there were exposed to te reo and regular kapa haka performances. “It wasn’t just the students – their parents and grandparents became involved in discovering who they are and what they did in their time. So many magic moments,” Nan says. As a tutor and composer for Te Rerenga o Te Ra Flight Across the Heavens kapa haka group, Nan has led the group at performances on many civic occasions in Marlborough. Te Rerenga o Te Ra has also represented Marlborough and New Zealand overseas, travelling to Germany in 2011, Norfolk Island 2013, to France and Malaysia in 2015, and Britain in 2017. Nan continues to inspire future generations to speak te reo and learn about their place in te ao Maori.
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News Town hall’s show of strength: Ward Town Hall is set for a $564,440 makeover to repair and strengthen it. Following the 2016 Kaikoura earthquake, the hall, built in 1912, sustained significant structural damage. Councillors agreed on Wednesday to help fund repairs. About two thirds of the repair funds will come from the Council’s Emergency Events Reserve. Wairau-Awatere Ward Councillor Cynthia Brooks said it was great news. “The community lost their pub, museum and water storage - and its hall was going to be closed unless this money was found.” Residents happy: Marlborough District Council’s latest independent survey of residents indicates that overall satisfaction remains high for most of its services. Chair of the Planning, Finance and Community Committee Councillor Mark Peters says that almost all Marlborough District Council services scores are higher than New Zealand council benchmarks, with many significantly higher. “Our overall performance trend has been on an upward path over the last 10 years, with a slight dip this year to 74 per cent from 78 per cent in 2018, he says.
TUESDAY 3 December 2019
Operation Gifts for Kids Matt Brown
Hundreds of children who might otherwise miss out on a gift this Christmas are set to benefit from the Salvation Army’s toy appeal. Staff have launched a public appeal for toys in a bid to spread Christmas cheer to those less fortunate. More than 200 families are expected to receive brand new toys for their children as a part of the Christian organisation’s Operation Gifts for Kids. Salvation Army social worker Bridget Nolan says the gifts go to families that are “doing it tough” over the holidays. “The concept is a relief for families from the stresses of Christmas,” Bridget says. “Things are coming up – uniforms, school camps, and they’re expensive.” She says the support at the “stressful” time of year enables families to pay a bill or afford food instead of shelling out for pricey presents. “And every child deserves a brand-new toy,” she says. Eligible families are referred to the Salvation Army from other regional social services. Salvation Army officer Deane Goldsack says their unique token
Salvation Army major Deane Goldsack and social worker Bridget Nolan hope Marlburians will help them spread Christmas cheer by donating gifts for children. Photo: Matt Brown. gift system gives the decision on what their children receive for Christmas back to the parents. Though the toy appeal has been running for several years, Bridget introduced a token system, inspired by the Dunedin Salvation Army and modified for Marlborough three years ago. The system enables parents or care-givers to personally choose gifts for their children from a room specially decorated for the occasion. Each family gets a free family
game and a free book, then, tokens are issued to the family. Expensive toys cost more tokens. Bridget says last year, 109 families and about 230 kids received presents through the operation. And the number is expected to grow this year. “The public and business supporters have been very generous in the past,” Bridget says. “We’d like to say thank you to the past supporters in previous years and hope they can support again.”
Donations of new toys for children can be dropped to the Salvation Army Family Store, on Redwood Street, or the Salvation Army Centre on the corner of George and Henry Streets. Financial donations for toys are also accepted. This year, the Salvation Army are the recipients of the Kmart Wishing Tree – toys donated to the wishing tree will also go towards Operation Gifts for Kids. To donate or for more information, call Bridget on 035780990.
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TUESDAY 3 December 2019
Fizz falls flat amid wine safety recall Glass damage to a 2018 batch of Villa Maria wine has seen bottles of the popular festive fizz recalled for safety reasons. Company bosses at Villa Maria Estate are recalling a 2018 batch of sparkling rosé after glass damage on the lip of the bottles. While the damage is thought to be limited to just some bottles, the entire batch is being recalled. Villa Maria CEO Justin Liddell says no other products have been effected. “Although this issue only impacts a very small proportion of the unique bottles we use for our Villa Maria New Zealand Lightly Sparkling rosé 2018, customer safety and wellbeing are paramount so we are recalling the entire batch,” he says. The damage has been discovered under the screw cap on some bottles of the 750mL Villa Maria New Zealand Lightly Sparkling 2018 rosé product. The damage is on rosé batch number: VM101L9238. “If you have purchased a 750mL bottle of Villa Maria New Zealand Lightly Sparkling 2018 Rosé since August 2019 we ask that you please refrain from
opening the bottle and return the product to the retailer for a full refund,” Villa Maria says in a statement. “You can locate the batch number at the bottom of the bottle which has been stamped onto the glass.” “Villa Maria’s reputation as New Zealand’s most awarded winery is founded on the highest quality standards from the vines to the bottle,” says Justin. The product was available from supermarket chains, various liquor outlets, Villa Maria Cellar Doors in Marlborough, Auckland and the Hawke’s Bay. The wine was also sold at the Villa Maria wine sale which took place at the Auckland and Hawke’s Bay cellar doors. A small quantity was sent to Tonga and Fiji. Villa Maria expect to launch their 2019 vintage of Villa Maria New Zealand Lightly Sparkling rosé early in December, and apologised for any inconvenience to consumers in the meantime. For more information on the recall the public can contact the Villa Maria Customer Service team directly on 0800 900 013 or contactus@ villamaria.co.nz.
Blenheim town centre has been turned into a woolly wonderland as the festive season approaches. Colourful crocheted and knitted designs can be seen on Queen Street and in The Forum thanks to volunteers, from left, Merle Grobler, Bridgette Bornman, Nadia Van der Merwe, MC Tomes, David Bacon and Caroline Stone. The team worked over the weekend to help spread some Christmas cheer by hanging up the donations people had kindly given. From knitted snowman to huge crocheted snowflakes, a lot of effort has gone into the eyecatching display. Photo: Supplied.
Give the gift of music this Christmas ‘Shop Smarter and Be Smarter this Christ- PA systems, harmonicas, digital drums, the opmas’ – head down to Beggs Musicworks on tions are endless. “Our deals go right through Hardy Street where there are loads of musical to Christmas. We have heaps of stock.” Tim instruments on special. Neuroscientists have says anyone can learn a musical instrument, identified a link between musical training and so why not consider giving the gift of music improved executive function in both children this festive season? If a family member already and adults, when compared to non-musicians, plays an instrument and you’re stuck for ideas especially for cognitive flexibility, working about what to give them, there’re lots of addimemory and processtional extras that make ing speed. great presents – what “So, it’s scientifically about a new leather proven that learning guitar strap for $29, a a musical instrument clip-on guitar tuner for can make you smartjust $14.95 or a guitar er,” says Beggs Musicstand/stool for $59.95? works Nelson owner, Or maybe some new Tim Babbage. “On that headphones starting at note, we have a whole $29.95, a drum ‘throne’ lot of really, really good for $65 or a practice deals for Christmas. drum pad for just Loads of items on special during December, I could sell you a full $29.95? which will make fantastic Christmas predigital piano for $900 The friendly team at sents. (Owner, Tim Babbage) Beggs Musicworks which is fully weighted, feels like a piano and is Yamaha – so it’s is a would like to wish everyone a Merry Christmas great brand. We do a Tama drumkit, one of the and a Happy New Year. Beggs Musicworks is best drumkits in the world for $795, which is located at 264 Hardy Street, Nelson. For more ideal for kids or adults. We have guitars starting information, visit Beggs Music Nelson on Fafrom $125, with a nylon string for just $159 and cebook, go to www.beggsmusic.co.nz or phone our ukuleles start at $40.” You name it, Beggs 0800 687 429. Christmas hours: Christmas Eve has it – guitar and amp packages, bass pack- 10am-4pm. Christmas Day and Boxing Day – ages, keyboards, saxophones, clarinets, violins, closed. Business Update. Adv.
TUESDAY 3 December 2019
Council controversy over plan to ban drivers from beaches Chloe Ranford Local Democracy Reporter
A controversial bylaw which may ban drivers from beaches along a 45-kilometre stretch of coastline has been given the go ahead by council. Marlborough District Council staff agreed earlier this week to draw up a bylaw banning drivers from the Awatere River mouth to the Ure River mouth. The move comes after concerned residents implored council to take action to protect threatened indigenous species. But the plan has “staggered” some of those who routinely use some of the access roads and beaches. Council strategic planner Sarah Edmonds says increased access was hampering the recovery of the environment. “There will be long-term damage if vehicle access continues. In a report presented to council’s planning, finance and communities committee on Thursday, Sarah says the council has a “duty” to control vehicle access. The report proposed cutting off beach access to vehicles, from Redwood Pass to Ward, and in-
troducing a speed limit at Marfells Beach and Ward Beach, where boats could still be launched. The bylaw would also restrict vehicles on unformed roads. Marlborough Angling and Surfcasting Club president David Miller says he was “staggered” the bylaw was approved. “I can’t believe it. They can’t close beaches off like that.” David, who fished along the stretch at least 10 times a year, was also part of a group that cycled the coastline. “Recently we cycled to the lighthouse and had a picnic. We were on the sand, so we were no damage to the environment.” He had previously attended a meeting in Ward where members had discussed their concerns about quad bikes running over dotterel birds and their nests, before suggesting a vehicle ban. “I said all beaches are legally public roads and that the council didn’t have the authority to restrict access to a beach like that.” He would encourage the club’s 70 members to object during the bylaw’s consultation period, which had not yet been given a set date, he says.
Increased access to some east coast beaches is threatening the burgeon recovery of the quake damaged landscape. Photo: Matt Brown. A fisherman, who did not want to be named, said someone would end up “drowning or getting hurt” trying to access areas on their boat close to reefs, which were previously accessible on a quad. “The new bylaw means you can only launch small boats from, say, Marfells Beach, but it’s rough
there at the best of times.” Forest and Bird top of the south regional manager Debs Martin said the news was received with excitment, but resignation. “We know we’ll have another summer of damage along the shore in the interim, while the bylaw is being drafted.” Councillor Cynthia Brooks says
it was a “significant day” for the council. “There’s a lot of history around vehicle use on the coastline, but it’s not the coastline it was three years ago, and it’s under threat. “It’s one of the few wildernesses left in this country.”
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TUESDAY 3 December 2019
End of era as nurses’ home demo begins Paula Hulburt Editor
Demolition work has begun on one of Blenheim’s oldest heritage buildings, spelling the end of an era for the local landmark. Workers moved in on the derelict Wairau nurses’ home last week to start stripping out the interior. Specialists will then be called in to remove a significant amount of potentially dangerous asbestos discovered inside the 93-year-old building. The red-bricked facility in the grounds of Wairau Hospital has lain empty for almost six years, costing health bosses around $30,000 per annum to keep the building fenced off. Nelson Marlborough Health finance performance and facilities general manager Eric Sinclair says work is expected to be finished by March next year. Around $1million has been earmarked to pay for the work. “Demotion of the Nurses Home at Wairau will take place over the next few months. “Initially a soft demolition will occur - which is the removal of things like carpets, doors, toilets, pipes and roofing iron. After that the bigger machines come to site to deconstruct the larger ele-
The 93-year-old former nurses’ home at Wairau Hospital is being demolished. Photo: Paula Hulburt. Inset: Eric Sinclair. Photo: Supplied. ments,” he says. Concerns over asbestos and seismic rating issues meant it was deemed too expensive to address accessibility and fire safety problems. Nelson Marlborough District Health Board staff decided demolition was ultimately a better use of public health funds. The building’s foundation stone
will be kept and installed with other historic foundation stones. There is nothing else nothing else considered salvageable, Eric says. “There are no other features considered worth saving on the house as the building was utilitarian in its original design. “From it’s opening in 1926 the building provided a significant home and workplace for many
staff who hold fond memories and interesting stories.” There are several options being considered for the site when it is cleared. The land could potentially be used for expansion in the future. “A number of options are being considered but there is no urgency to determine future use. “It is important to note that the
location of the old nurses’ home was determined as the zone where any future expansion of Wairau Hospital would occur when the site master planning work was completed prior to the rebuild of the Wairau hospital 10 years ago. “So, any use of the location will need to be cognisant of this master planning,” Eric says.
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TUESDAY 3 December 2019
Out & About
TUESDAY 3 December 2019
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Tua Marina School Christmas Fair 1. Hamish and Ezmic Partington. 2. Errol Morrison, Katie Taggart, Frances Litchfield, Emma Clark, and Heather Morrison. 3. Taylor Sinnecker, Cabie Giles, Thomas Giles, Natallie Shearer and Conrad Shearer.
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Saunders springs international cycling surprise. Congratulations Callum!!! Awesome. Lyn and Michael Thomas Congrats Callum, that’s awesome!! Meghan Deaker Tremendous work Tim Leslie New cell towers are set to end communication blackspots in some of Marlborough’s most isolated areas. I love having no reception at our bach in the sounds, definitely part of the draw. But it must be frustrating for permanent residents. Sara Hollyman It would be good to get better reception at Rarangi. One day maybe. Bob Blondell
The Marlborough District Council has agreed to draw up a bylaw banning drivers from a 45-kilometre stretch of coast, from the Awatere River mouth to the Ure River mouth, after concerns from residents. Maybe a new public road should be enforced through the farmers property to allow the traditional pastime of gathering food to continue. Since they can somehow just close a public road (beach) when ever they want. You know to protect the birds ! Jared Hall Is that even legal? James Spence Stewart Murray Wilson was jailed for two years and four months last November for the historical rapes of two women and a young girl. Disgusting while a drug dealer would get double if not more than that our system is f**ked. Malx XtrusKoa Koia 2 years, 4 months, that’s a joke. Shelley Craven
Aerobatics at the Omaka Classic Fighters Airshow. Photo: Matt Brown.
Not exactly a charm offensive Dear Ed, Last week the new Taylor Pass Road community was subjected to an incessant barrage of noisy aircraft flying from Omaka Aerodrome, above the housing area. Certainly cars operating with excessive noise are liable to prosecution. One wonders whether the same might apply to low flying aircraft? The volume from the planes would easily trump the noisiest car. Last week, and coming to a crescendo on Thursday we were assaulted by all day noise from aeroplanes flying round and round and round with no apparent aim. The flight path took them directly above housing, all day.
We are residents here. The “we were here first” mentality is no longer a defence for doing as you like. Change has happened and therefore some compromise is required. How would it be if flight paths were altered to take the noise above less populated areas where you would piss off far fewer people! Last week’s performance produced thoughts of “I wonder if this assault is a deliberate act”? Come on council. You happily opened up the Boulevard Park on Taylor subdivision. How about applying some protection for residents against inconsiderate actions emanating from the aerodrome. Iain Galloway
TUESDAY 3 December 2019
The weather is getting warmer, the holidays are creeping up on us and we are all itching to get out and about this summer. Before we do there are a few things to tick off the list and one of the main things is making sure that our transportation is road worthy. Not only could it mean delays if something goes wrong, and a hefty bill to pay, we also want to make sure our passengers are safe on our travels. To help make it easier to find a quality professional service, Marlborough Weekly has spoken with various businesses about how they can help you this summer.
Cutting edge mechanics
Want to know why you should take your vehicle to Motor Kanix? Simple, they do it all and they do it really well. Motor Kanix is handily located
Marlborough specialists will help keep you safe on the road this summer. on Grove Rd, allowing for easy That move also prompted a access and once you’re there move into commercial servicyour vehicle is in good hands. ing and truck servicing. Whether it’s for a simple War- Motor Kanix isn’t just a merant of Fitness, wheel alignment chanical workshop, they also brake testing, oil change, heck do light engineering, including they can even build you a new building trailers or fixing extrailer. haust systems and more. Equipped with the latest in From Mini to Mack, Motor Katechnology including a 3D nix does it all. To book in your wheel alignment system and a vehicle, give them a call on 579 new brake roller system, Motor 9494 or visit them at 40 Grove Kanix are at the cutting edge of Rd, Blenheim. their industry. Peter and Monique McKechie started the business almost 15 Novus years ago and moved to the Leading national glass Grove Rd premises about six repair team years ago to cope with growing Novus Blenheim, which is demand. located at 44 Main Street, is
100 per cent locally owned and operated by Michelle and Josh Cody. Novus provides chip repair, stops cracks and auto glass replacement. NOVUS repairs are a highly effective alternative to replacing damaged windscreens – they are also far less costly and better for the environment. Since inventing Windscreen Repair in 1972, NOVUS have carried out more than 25 million repairs in over 40 countries worldwide. NOVUS repairs are accomplished by injecting a specially formulated resin into the damaged area. The resin is then cured and polished to restore structural strength and clarity to the glass. All NOVUS repairs are carried out to WOF/COF Standards and come with a Certificate of Compliance as well as the trusted nationwide NOVUS Guarantee. “Our Superior technicians at Novus Blenheim will prioritise your claim, with a fully comprehensive service to suit your individual needs.” For more information,visit www.novus.co.nz
Viridian Glass The glass wizards
Viridian Glass is your trusted local glass company. For over 30 years Viridian Glass (Blenheim) has provided local customers superior glass services. For all urgent repairs there is an emergency service, and for broken windscreens and stone chip repairs, Viridian offers a ‘same day service.’ They can source and repair rear windscreens, rear vision and side mirrors and bodyglass for boats, caravans, trucks, buses and so on. The local team at Viridian can also
retrofit double-glazed windows in your home or office, cut glass to size, install glass tintings, coatings and safety glass, and repair broken windows. They can also install glass items such as: double glazing, safety glass, balustrades, mirrors, shower doors, pet doors, splashbacks and glass doors. Viridian Glass is located at 47 Grove Street, Blenheim. To find out more about the services it provides, visit www.viridianglass. co.nz
Blenheim Toyota Your trusted brand
Blenheim Toyota is a second generation family-run business, locally owned and operated by the McDermid family. Offering new and used vehicle sales, finance, insurance and warranty options, parts and accessories, mechanical repairs and scheduled servicing, tyre replacement and paint and panel collision repair – Blenheim Toyota is a true one-stop store for anything automotive. For your vehicle servicing needs, the Blenheim Toyota service team will ensure vehicle collection times fit in with your day and have a large fleet of loan vehicles to keep you on the road. One of the common issues drivers face with their vehicles over summer is poor air conditioning performance, which can be as simple as replacing the pollen filter. Regular servicing is also the best way to prevent untimely breakdowns or expensive repairs. Before travelling a long distance, it’s recommended you check your tyres tread depth, check for cracks and bulges and if you are unsure, call into Blenheim Toyota anytime
“ My tyres
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your tyres, wheels and suspension – ensuring superior safety, performance and reliability for their customers’ vehicles and their fleets.
Dedicated professionals Cruising can be a breeze in the summer sun. and they will inspect it free of charge.
Carters Tyres Proudly region
Carters Tyres is a 100 per cent New Zealand owned family business which started 33 years ago from a ute and trailer in Auckland. Located at 55 Main Street, Carters Tyres Blenheim is locally owned and operated by Rob Vanson, Dylan Basill and Simon Murray. If you’re planning a summer holiday and
need a new set of tyres for your vehicle, look no further than Carters Tyres which provides quality car new and used tyres, 4 x 4 SUV tyres, commercial tyres and agricultural tyres. It can also help you with puncture repairs, full wheel alignments, new batteries, Brifold Trailers and so on. Carter Tyres have courtesy vehicles available, 24 hour assistance and a fleet callout service. As a proud, independent family business, the team at Carters Tyres aim to provide the very best products and services for
Matthews Mechanical has been locally owned and operated by Matthew and Paula Ryan for more than ten years. Matthew went straight into the automotive industry after finishing school and has never looked back. After working for Toyota in Australia for a few years he returned home in 2008 and started Matthews Mechanical which over the years has progressed from a farm shed to the large 4-bay workshop and showroom. They offer a one stop shop from repairs and servicing on all makes and models from small machinery to vehicle accessories including tyres, mags, bull bars, roof racks just to name
TUESDAY 3 December 2019
a few. Avoid breakdowns by ensuring your vehicle is kept up to date with servicing. As part of their comprehensive servicing they check all components of your vehicle brakes, suspension, tyres etc, it’s not just an oil change as your safety is their top priority.
Commitment to service
Mike Johnston has been with Tyreland since it first opened back in 1998 and now has a share in the company. “We are very lucky to have some fantastic long term staff whose experience and knowledge is helpful to our
customers,” says Mike. “We have a fantastic range of products to suit all budgets.” Mike says they always see people calling in the day before they go away on holiday with tyre issues. “It’s so simple to avoid, and finding out you need tyres the day before heading away can really put a damper on the holidays.” The most common issues the team at Tyreland see are lack of basic tyre maintenance, regular tyre pressure checks and tyre rotations which Tyreland does free of charge for their VIP customers. This really helps overall tyre life and will save a lot of heart ache and stress over summer break. What ways can drivers avoid breakdown? “Get your tyres checked regulary.”
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TUESDAY 3 December 2019
OU T NO W
SUMMER 2019 SWEET TREATS
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TUESDAY 3 December 2019
Rangers to the rescue
Daredevil antics Sunday saw hundreds of Marlburians began their December in a festive fashion at the Tua Marina Christmas Fair. The popular fair proved to be a big attraction for people from across the region who gathered to make the most of the festive fun. From reindeer lollipops to a Santa’s grotto, there was plenty to keep people of all ages entertained - including a Moto X demonstration, an interactive display from rural firefighters, a petting zoo and a performance from local gymnasts and dancers. The yearly fair raises vital funds for the school. Photo: Matt Brown.
Cell coverage planned for remote blackspots New cell towers are set to end communication blackspots in some of Marlborough’s most isolated areas. Marlborough Sounds residents will soon join the 21st century as plans for 16 cell towers providing broadband internet move forward. And communications giants will have to think outside the box to build and power the new towers in the challenging terrain. The government-funded Rural Connectivity Group hopes to bring 4G broadband and mobile cell sites to the most remote parts of the region. As part of the Rural Broadband Initiative 2 and the Mobile Black Spots programmes, 16 ten-metre tall towers will
be up and running by 2022. Communications and engagement head Caitlin Metz says there is a “huge” amount of work being done. She says the lack of mains power at some sites require alternative energy solutions, such as solar power. “It’s technically very challenging.” Seven sites are planned for the Marlborough Sounds and four up the Wairau Valley. “The people and communities we’ve been talking to have been very keen to receive the services. “It’s exciting and we’re really pleased to be working with the community, the council and the service providers.” Spark, Vodafone and 2de-
Caitlin Metz. Photo: Supplied. grees have made “considerable” changes to their core networks to provide the cutting-edge technology that allows voice to travel over the 4G network. Caitlin says the 4G network uses 700Mhz spectrum, a low power, long distance frequency best suited to rural landscape. With voice transmitted via
the 4G network, she says it allows the group to build smaller facilities that only require three panel antennas and each site can be designed to its specific location.. A traditional tower is at least 20 metres tall and can have up to 24 panels antennas. “The size of the infrastructure is more conducive to the remote rural areas we’re going in to,” Caitlin says. “If you have a smaller pole, meaning less concrete, less foundation. “You don’t need to have big concrete trucks to turn up, you don’t need the big access tracks…it all down scales from a build perspective, which is important when you consider the difficult terrain we will be building in.”
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Extra council staff will be out over summer, doubling the region’s rangers. Marlborough District Council got a funding boost of $183,610 to appoint two more rangers over the busy summer period, taking the total to four. Rangers will visit camp sites and other spots to ensure things are running smoothly. And it’s hoped more staff on the ground will also help put an end to any anti-social behaviour as they encourage people to be responsible campers. Council’s reserves and amenities manager Jane Tito says there has been a big increase in the number of visitors camping at Marlborough’s responsible camping sites – up from 7,000 in 2016 to 12,000 in 2018. “On top of the funding for additional rangers, council was also successful in getting funds of $25,000 from central Government’s Tourism Infrastructure Fund for a feasibility study on a long-term, sustainable approach to the management of responsible camping sites in Marlborough,” Jane says. The study will also include consultation with iwi, the camping and motorhome associations and other interested groups. Council’s Freedom Camping Bylaw 2012 was last reviewed in 2016 and the new review is scheduled to commence in July 2020, following the results of the study.
Dental Prosthetic SPECIALISTS IN THE MARLBOROUGH REGION
TUESDAY 3 December 2019
Young swimmer inspired to make a difference Peter Jones Reporter
Inspiration is often found in the most unlikely places. However, in George Glover’s case, it came in an entirely appropriate setting. After hearing champion free diver William Trubridge speak at the Inspire Foundation Marlborough grants evening in April, the 16-year-old Marlborough Boys’ College year 12 student decided it was time he did something about the issues he felt strongly about. So, the seeds of what George has termed “The Black Dog Swim” were sown. From December 30 until January 8, George plans to swim the length of Queen Charlotte Sound and back again, his mission being to highlight youth mental health and raise funds for I AM HOPE. This youth and community-focused support group, run by The Key to Life Charity Trust, promotes positive attitudinal societal change in schools and communities, while funding private care and counselling for young people stuck-in-the-mud on waiting lists. Last year alone, 137 New Zealand young people died by suicide and it is estimated 3500 tried to take their own lives. “There are two degrees of separation in New Zealand,” George says. “But there is only one de-
gree of separation between mental health and suicide. “Unfortunately, youth suffering from mental health issues can’t always get the help when they need it, with some having to wait up to six months to receive counselling.” George hopes to raise at least $50,000 from his marathon swim, providing all-important resources for I AM HOPE and enabling those that are suffering to get help quickly. “The I AM HOPE fund, which provides mental health counselling for all New Zealanders between the ages of 13 and 25, has run dry over the last nine months, so more funds are urgently needed,” said George. The Inspire evening, coupled with William’s words and his “dive” across Cook Strait to raise awareness of the plight of Hector and Maui dolphins, triggered a positive response in the young man who will be Marlborough Boys’ College head boy in 2020. “I went home and I through, ‘I want to do something’ … William had another take with his Cook Strait effort, so I thought ‘I like swimming … what can I do?’ “And it just evolved from there.” The Queen Charlotte swim has never been done before, one of the primary reasons George chose to do it, pushing himself well outside his personal comfort zone. Although George is a competitive
MBC student George Glover training in the Sounds for his fundraising swim later this year. Photo: Supplied. pool swimmer, one of the best in the Nelson Marlborough region for the past four years and an age-group silver medallist in the 1500m freestyle at the latest NZ short course champs, he has limited experience of long-distance ocean swimming. He has competed in the annual 2.3km White’s Bay to Rarangi swim, setting the quickest time earlier this year, and has been training regularly with an ocean swim group in Picton. However, he reckons his longest previous ocean swim was around 12km, a far cry from what lies ahead. The Black Dog Swim is estimat-
ed to cover 123km (66 nautical miles). George will hop into the water at Anakiwa, swim around to Picton then up the south side of the Sound to East Bay before crossing over the northern side for the trip back to Anakiwa. He expects to spend around six hours per day in the water for 10 days, with the longest leg covering about 18km. George is well aware it is a bold step into the unknown. “I feel I’ll never be fully prepared for it. “It is going to be 10 days in the sea and I don’t feel that I can simulate that … but I reckon it is doable
and I have a great support crew to help me get there.” He has enlisted the help of local identities Ross Anderson and Norm Wilson, who have vast experience of the area, plus talked mental preparation with local endurance cyclist Craig Harper whose 10-day Ride Across America has certain parallels, and Dave Edgar, a vastly-experienced river, lake and ocean swimmer. Although sharing his time with a string of school and environmental organisations, George is training around 10km each day in the pool, plus grabbing ocean swims whenever possible. His preparation is well-planned but the teenager admits he has some nerves as the start time approaches. “Physically yes, but more so mentally. It’s just being in the water for six hours a day, especially on days four, five and six when it really starts to hurt … but I will push through it and it will all go well in the end. “Completing the swim is possible, but I know I am going to have to put in a lot of hard work to make it happen.” George’s Give A Little link is: https://givealittle.co.nz/fundraiser/ black-dog-swim-for-nz-youthmental-health Here is also the link to the Instagram account: https://instagram. com/blackdogswim He will have regular updates on both Instagram and Facebook pages.
TUESDAY 3 December 2019
Saunders beats world class duo Peter Jones Reporter
Marlborough cyclist Callum Saunders overcame both the reigning Olympic champion and the current world champion to take out the kierin title on day three of the World Cup track cycling meet in Hong Kong on Sunday morning [NZ time]. Saunders got the better of Olympic gold medallist Jason Kenny and world champion Matthijs Buchli in a thrilling final. Saunders has had limited opportunities for the powerful Kiwi sprint team but made the most of them in Hong Kong. Under sprint coach Rene Wolff, Saunders only got to ride in the individual events with the team sprint trio returning to Cambridge to prepare for their home World Cup later this week. Against many of the world’s highest-rated sprinters, including 11 of the world’s top 20-ranked keirin riders, Saunders was placed third in his heat, sending him into a winner-take-all repechage, where he held off a strong group to win and progress to the semifinal. There he drew the No 1 spot to slot in behind the derny. Despite
Callum Saunders on the victory podium after his success in Hong Kong. Photo: Supplied. being swamped early when the pace went on he recovered to edge his way into third in a bunch sprint to claim the last place in the final. He again drew the No 1 slot for the decider with Kenny behind. This proved crucial because, when the Englishman opened up
his sprint to push to the lead with two and a half laps remaining, his speed was such that the Marlborough rider maintained his place in the trail. Saunders held off the threat by world No 2-ranked Malaysian Mohd Awang on his outside and in the final straight the New
Zealander pushed past Kenny to win by the width of a wheel, with world champion Buchli flying home for third. Saunders said immediately after the race, “It’s my first-ever time lining up at a World Cup so I just went in with an open mind … didn’t set myself any goals, just
went for it. “I can’t put into words how much it means.” The next leg of the Track Cycling World Cup series takes place in Cambridge from December 6-8, followed by the December 13-15 leg in Brisbane and the January 24-26 round in Canada.
8-13 DECEMBER Trafalgar centre SUNDAY 8 DECEMBER
8-13 D ec embe r ¬ T raf algar Centre ¬ Nelson Netball ’s Best i n Ne l so n ¬ T i c kets on S ale at DON’T MIS S T HE C HA NC E TO WIN S O ME EPIC P RIZES T HIS Y EA R AT S UP ER C L UB 2 019. EVERY DAY fans will have the opportunity to win an awesome NZ-inspired ring valued at over $250 thanks to Jens Hansen and a brand new fridge/freezer thanks to Beko Appliances!
MONDAY 9 DECEMBER
Magic v Magpies
Steel v Mystics
Steel v Wasps
Stars v Magic
Pulse v Mystics
Tactix v Magpies
Tactix v Stars
Pulse v Wasps
TUESDAY 10 DECEMBER 3:30pm
Stars v Magpies
Mystics v Wasps
Tactix v Magic
Pulse v Steel
THURSDAY 12 DECEMBER
WEDNESDAY 11 DECEMBER
COMMUNITY ENGAGEMENT DAY
FRIDAY 13 DECEMBER
Our friends at More FM will be generously making one nettie fan’s dreams come true this holiday season with their Christmas Wish campaign. Bring a gift donation for our Christmas tree, tell us your wish and on 13 December, we will announce the winner.
All donations will be going to the Fifeshire Foundation to help those in financial need this Christmas.
Celebrate the end of the year with some good ole’ Netball fun in Nelson!
TUESDAY 3 December 2019
Emily emerges victorious Sport
Netball recognition: Marlborough netballer Haze Tepuia has been named in the New Zealand men’s under-20 team for the forthcoming season. Haze enjoyed a breakthrough season in the Marlborough premier grade competition, the eagle-eyed shooter helping Tokomaru to the 2019 title.
Peter Jones Emily Marfell has “lost count” of how many Marlborough Women’s Triathlons she has contested, but she will no doubt remember the 2019 version with special affection. After several previous podium finishes the Marlborough doctor ran, cycled and swam her way to her first victory in Sunday’s event, which was sponsored by The Sisters and attended by 170 competitors. Asked to recall how many times she has lined up for the iconic race, Emily struggled for the exact figure. “I’ve been trying for far too long … I’ve lost count, I put seven on my entry form but I’m not sure. “I’ve never been in to win really, it’s a case of being here and showing up. “But it was nice to string it all together today and not do anything silly.” A slick transition from run to bike helped Emily get her nose in front early on the cycle leg. “Everything went right [in transition] … I didn’t trip over or anything but the swim was so tough … I am a terrible swimmer and you just have no oxygen left when you jump in the pool. I had to breathe every stroke, it was just a case of survival.” Emily finished in 51 minutes 22.4 seconds, three minutes nine seconds clear of secondplaced Lexi Timpson. The surprise package of the event was 11-year-old Neve McKenzie who led the field into transition after a stunning run leg along the banks of the Taylor River. She finished third overall
Emily Marfell runs down the finishing chute to claim her first victory in the Sisters Marlborough Women’s Triathlon. Photos: Peter Jones. in the smart time of 55.12. “It’s a fun event, I just like it because anybody and everybody shows up … that’s what I’m most proud of, having showed up lots of times,” added Emily. The event, New Zealand’s oldest women-only triathlon, was contested for the 37th time. Unlike traditional triathlons, it was run in reverse order; starting with a run/walk, leading into a cycle and finishing with a short swim. It comprised a 5km run, mainly along the Taylor River bank, followed by a 14km cycle leg up to the landfill on Taylor Pass Road and finished with a 100m swim at the Aquatic Centre. Emily Marfell took out the veteran 40-49 section, Sara Stocker won the open category, Lexi
Pool play results. Tasman men: bt South Canterbury 215, lost to Canterbury 26-14, bt Southland 24-19, bt Mid Canterbury 45-0, bt Otago 15-10. Tasman women: bt Southland 34-0, bt Mid Canterbury 55-0, bt Canterbury 24-7, lost to Otago 24-17.
Neve McKenzie, 11, was first home in the run section. Timpson claimed the schoolgirl grade while her mother Marianne Timpson won the 50+ category. The pair combined to take out the mother and daughter category. Pelorus Preschool Hardcore
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(Stephanie Quilter, Amanda Smith and Michelle Grenfell) won the business teams section while Leah Drowley took out the walkers race. For other results go to www. marlboroughwomenstri.co.nz
Athletes chase titles: Several Marlborough athletes will attend the New Zealand Schools Track, Field and Road Race championships in Wellington this weekend. From Marlborough Boys’ College are Dale Arbuckle, James Hansen, Nikau Peipi and George Varney, while Paige Arbuckle, Abbey Moody and Lucy Harman from Marlborough Girls’ College will compete. Harman and Varney will contest the senior road race and 1500m in their respective grades.
Renwick tennis team stretches lead
Kick start your career Hohorotia tō rapuora
Tasman teams win through: Both the Tasman men’s and women’s sevens teams qualified for the national championships with top-two finishes at the South Island regional champs played on Saturday in Timaru. At the end of a gruelling day of high-class sevens action the Tasman men’s team were left in a three-way tie at the top of the table. Tasman, Canterbury and Otago all scored four wins and one loss from their five games, with the Cantabrians taking the title virtue of a points differential one point better than Tasman, the defending national champs. The top five teams earned a trip to the nationals. The women’s section culminated in a final, with Tasman taking on Canterbury for the title. After a close encounter Tasman were beaten 17-12 but also qualified for the nationals, to be held in Bay of Plenty on Saturday, December 14.
Renwick and Rapaura Noir gained hard-fought wins in the latest round of premier tennis. Table-toppers Renwick beat Rapaura Blanc 6-3 while Rapaura Noir edged past Marlborough Forrest Wines 5-4 on Wednesday. Hamish Morrow and Cameron Lyons ensured Marlborough made a winning start in the men’s doubles, getting the better of the accomplished Noir pairing of Hamish McRae and Brendan Sutherland 7-5, 7-6. Hugh Robinson and Glen Cameron got Noir on the board, beating Jay and Luca Geris 6-0, 6-2, while Rapaura also claimed the mixed doubles clash, by default, a crucial result as it turned out. The singles were shared, McRae
beating Morrow 6-4, 1-6, 10-5 in the top match. Noir also notched wins through Ross Charlton and Eveline Apthorp to take out the tie. Lyon and both the Geris brothers won singles for Marlborough. The men’s doubles were shared in the Renwick v Rapaura Blanc tie, Ben Burridge and Stephen Dempster claiming a victory for Rapaura before Oscar Sandford-Jury and Chris Nott levelled the score for Renwick. The mixed doubles were won by Renwick’s Daniel Riordan and Mieko Kimura, then they wrapped up the tie by claiming four of the six singles through wins to Nott, Joseph SandfordJury, Riordan and Kimura. Points after seven rounds: Renwick CPR 104, Rapaura Wairau Blanc 84, Rapaura Wairau Noir 64, Marlborough
Forrest Wines 51. WK+ Presidents grade results: Division 1: MTC Power 0 Rapaura Wairau River 4; MTC Chilli 1 Rapaura Just Move 3. Division 2: Rapaura Newhawkes 2 (24) MTC Swifts 2 (33); Rapaura Pinot 1 MTC Roger Townley Construction 3; Renwick Mighty Four 2 (30) MTC Volleyeurs 2 (27); MTC Swallows 2 (33) Rapaura Matadors 2 (26). Division 3: Renwick Rebels 4 Renwick Re-strung 0; MTC Bjorn Again 1 Grovetown Grove Tavern Turf & Tackle 3; Renwick Rookies 0 Renwick Netsetters 4; MTC Tennis the Menace 2 (31) Rapaura Chardonnay 2 (26). Division 4: Renwick Racquets 1 Rapaura Shiraz 3; Rapaura Vines 0 Grovetown Grove Tavern Platters 4.
TUESDAY 3 December 2019
The Waikawa Bay School Keas year 3-4 team. From left: Grace Cooper, Ana-Rose Offord, Oliver Barclay, Dori Porter, Seb Russell.
Primary footballers out in force
Fairhall student Harley Sangster shows his skills.
Luke Holdaway, from the St Mary’s year 7-8 combination finds some space.
Fifty teams of primary school students from 10 Marlborough schools lined up for the Junior Interschool Football Tournament, staged at A and P Park on Friday. The teams played on smaller fields, with smaller goals, across three age groups – year 3 and 4, year Ethan Hillgrove from the Waikawa Bay School year 5-6 side goes on the attack. five and six, plus year seven and eight. The action began at 9am, with play-off matches contested mid-afternoon. Winners were: Year 3-4 - Springlands Real Madrid; Year 5-6 - Witherlea Falcons; Year 7-8 Redwoodtown Waru. Photos: Peter Jones.
Niket Saini, right, closes in on goal for the Waikawa Bay School year 5-6 side.
The Richmond View year 7-8 team. From Left, back row, Richmond View’s Tyson Foote crosses from the The Springlands School Arsenal side were enjoying themselves. Kayla van der Vyver, Lilly Walkenhorst, Emma Coleman, left. Alexi Johnson. Front: Tyson Foote and Ethan Ryland.
TUESDAY 3 December 2019
Gifford skippers NZ crew to victory in Australia Peter Jones Alastair Gifford, the sailing nominee at the recent Marlborough Sports Awards, underlined his ability at international level with a notable triumph in Australia late last month. Gifford, who is based in Auckland, skippered a Royal New Zealand Yacht Squadron (RNZYS) team to victory in the Royal Prince Alfred Yacht Club’s (RPAYC) Harken International Youth Match Racing Championship near Sydney. He and his team of Henry Angus, Chester Duffett, Hunter Gardyne and Seb Lardies successfully defending the title won by fellow club member Jordon Stevenson last year. In the final, Gifford’s crew defeated the world-ranked No. 20
team from Wales, skippered by Matthew Whitfield from Penarth Yacht Club. Gifford pocketed the $1200 winner’s cheque, with $800 going to Wales as runner-up. Resilience was required. Gifford’s team had to recover from being two down in the final, but the Kiwis fought back to win the next three matches in the best-of-five series, to take the title. Gifford said the standard of competition was high making it “a pretty hard-fought event”. “We knew it was going to be tight competition, so we’re very happy with how we went, especially coming up against the Welsh who are number 20 in the world,” added Gifford, whose crew went in world-ranked 117. “We had a little bit of practice before we came here, but it’s the first time we’ve raced together,”
Alastair Gifford, left, with the victorious Kiwi crew. Photo: RPAYC. he said. Throughout the event, the Kiwi crew lost only four matches, two in the round robin, and two in the final. In the semi-finals, they took on the RPAYC all-female team
skippered by Juliet Costanzo and beat them 3-0, while Whitfield’s Welsh team sailed against the other RPAYC team skippered by Alistair Read. The Welsh team won 3-1.
Tom Spithill, the RPAYC’s head coach, commented: “The regatta went very smoothly. The breeze got up to 22 knots on the first day, and really tested everyone’s boat handling. It was light to moderate for the rest; a good all-round package. It showed who can sail well in all conditions.” Ten international teams took part in the 27th Harken International Youth Match Racing Championship. Clubs represented were RPAYC, Royal Sydney Yacht Squadron, Darwin Sailing Club, the Cruising Yacht Club of Australia, the Royal Port Nicholson Yacht Club in New Zealand and Ireland’s Royal Irish Yacht Club. The competition is raced in Elliot 7 boats of equal standard, making sailing skills paramount. Sailors must be under-23 and crews can field 4-5 members.
Brittle batting lets TPL sides down
Both of Marlborough’s teams in the Tasman Premier League cricket competition lost to Nelson rivals on Saturday – by the same margin. The table-topping Dolphins crashed to their first defeat of the year, going down to Nelson College while the Falcons lost to Wanderers-Motueka, both visiting sides triumphing by 10 runs. The Dolphins success this season has been based around a steady bowling attack and reliable top-order batting. On Saturday they got half the equation right, dismissing Nelson College for just 127 in the 44th over, but then they came up short with the bat. Ben Blackman with 3-11 and Cory Golding who bagged 3-20, were the pick of the home side’s attack. For College, opener Flynn Day contributing a patient 28 while No 8 batsman Patrick Wilson belted 41 hugely-valuable runs before being last man out. In reply, Dolphins were well placed at 85-3 before key batsman Prabodha Arthavidu was removed for 28. Four wickets fell with the score at 113 as College paceman Jarrod McKay took over. Jack Holdaway played the anchor role with an unbeaten 39 from 56 balls but McKay grabbed four wickets at the other end to wrap up proceedings. Earlier, Kaleb McKay picked up the key wickets of Rikki Bovey and Luke Frankland cheaply to set
College on their way. Falcons’ match followed a similar scenario, although their run chase was more testing. Wanderers-Motueka scored 192 from 49.5 overs, Dave Leonard, (43), Max Mannering (29), and Alex Brogan (38) showing the way with the bat. Chris Turkington was in fine form with the ball, picking up 4-35 from 9.5 overs, while Matt Stretch and Cameron Collins bagged a brace apiece to set up a winning opportunity. The home side’s run chase began promisingly, Tarin Mason and Joel Lavender taking the score to 62 before Mason departed. Collins joined forces with Lavender to push the score onto 121 in the 28th over but when Lavender went for 68 from 93 there was little further resistance, apart from 25 from Stretch, as the last six wickets fell cheaply. Andrew Beatson (3-25) Jackson Harris (2-26) and Mannering (2-31) were the main wicket-takers. T20 begins On Friday night the 2019-20 Marlborough senior Twenty/20 competition kicked off with two games at Horton Park. Wairau Valley took on Marlborough Boys’ College on the No 1 ground while Renwick met Celtic on the No 3 wicket. Defending champions Wairau had a bye. Both games were one-sided affairs, Valley and Renwick comfortably cantering to victory,
the former by eight wickets and the latter by 59 runs. MBC batted first on the main ground and came up well short of a competitive total. They were dismissed in the 18th over for just 87, Cameron Collins top-scoring with an unbeaten 19. Tim Petrie contributed 15 as the students came and went with monotonous regularity. Chirag Jagota was the pick of the Valley bowlers, claiming 4-19 from his four overs. Valley wasted little time in reply, hitting out from the outset. Tim Abraham smashed 18 from seven balls then, when he went, the father-and-son duo of Greg and Matthew Stretch made short work of the chase, Greg ending unbeaten on 29 from 30 balls, Matthew 38 from 21. Spinner Alec Dodson with two wickets for 18 was the most dangerous of the MBC bowlers. Renwick did better with the bat, setting a Celtic a target of 130 from their 20 overs. They lost seven wickets along the way, with Rikki Bovey (18 from 16) Luke Frankland (28/40) and Prabodha Arthavidu (50/43) top scoring. Matt Morley (318), Jaden Adams (2-36) and Ben Blackman (2-15) claimed the wickets to fall. Celtic’s reply faltered early and just got worse. They were eventually dismissed for 71 in the 18th over, 26 runs from Reuben Molnar being their top score. Keirin Gaudin (2-9) Piers Landon-Lane (2-22) and Bovey (2-18) were the main wickettakers.
Classifieds SITUATIONS VACANT
TUESDAY TUESDAY3 3December December 2019 2019
CLASSIFIED DEADLINE - 5PM FRIDAY
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Marie (nee Manson)
FIRE AND EMERGENCY IS SEEKING LOCAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE MEMBERS IN YOUR AREA Help us make your community more resilient in an emergency. Want Want to to contribute contribute to to aa stronger, stronger, safer safer Aotearoa? Aotearoa? Here’s Here’s an an opportunity opportunity to to ensure ensure your your community’s community’s interests are are reflected reflected in in our our local local and and national national interests
planning. planning. You’ll You’ll also also be be supporting supporting your your community community to be be more more connected connected and and resilient resilient in in to an an emergency. emergency. Fire Fire and and Emergency Emergency New New Zealand Zealand is is establishing establishing Local Advisory Local Advisory Committees Committees (LACs) (LACs) across across the the
country country to to help help us us understand understand each each community’s community’s current and and future future needs. needs. This This will will help help us us better better current support you to reduce risk, prepare for and support you to reduce risk, prepare for and respond respond to to emergencies, emergencies, and and recover recover quickly quickly when when they happen. they happen.
LACs LACs will will help help shape shape our our support support for for your your community, by community, by providing providing aa strong strong local local perspective perspective on what what matters. matters. As As part part of of aa LAC, LAC, you’d you’d be be on representing your community’s understanding representing your community’s understanding of of local local risks risks and and issues. issues. Feedback Feedback collected collected from from your your networks networks would would inform inform the the collective collective advice advice of the the LAC, LAC, which which would would then then be be considered considered in in Fire Fire of and Emergency’s Emergency’s local local and and national national planning. planning. and We We are are seeking seeking LAC LAC members members who: who: •• want to use their knowledge want to use their knowledge and and experience experience to to make their community safer and more make their community safer and more resilient. resilient. •• are are well-connected well-connected and and willing willing to to engage engage with aa range range of of networks networks and and communities communities of of with
CHEF DE PARTIE The Saint Clair Vineyard Kitchen is looking for a talented and experienced Chef de Partie The successful candidate will be required to; · Assist with innovative and creative menu creation, regular menu styling and seasonal changes · Have a strong passion for providing food of an exceptional standard · Assist with stock control and ordering · Be enthusiastic, innovative and driven · Demonstrate/show leadership skills with the ability to assist in leading the kitchen team and with training of staff · Be able to work in fast paced and pressured situations · Be able to work well within the Saint Clair Vineyard Kitchen team with the aim of providing the best customer service · Be fluent in oral and written English and have NZ residency or a valid NZ work visa Qualifications and experience The successful applicant will have all-round ala carte experience including function work such as weddings, cocktail parties, out-catering events and knowledge in wine and food matching. The right candidate is expected to work during the weekends and often on public holidays. This is a full-time fixed term position for start as soon as possible until 31 May, with the possibility of extension. A knowledge and passion for wine is an advantage. Please forward application and CV to: Keith Gregory PO Box 824, Blenheim 7240 Marlborough Or email email@example.com
interest interest to to gather gather aa wider wider perspective perspective (not (not just just represent aa specific represent specific group). group). •• have have aa good good understanding understanding of of local local risks risks and issues. and issues.
Nominations Nominations are are now now open. open. Find Find out out more more and download download aa nomination and nomination form form at at www.fireandemergency.nz/LACs www.fireandemergency.nz/LACs
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On 25 November 2019, peacefully at Ashwood Park Retirement Village, aged 90 years. Dearly loved wife of the late Bryan. Special friend of Jeanette and Henny Vervaart and fondly remembered by many. Messages to c/- PO Box 9 Blenheim 7240 or www.cloudybayfunerals.co.nz In lieu of flowers a donation to the Alzheimers Society c/- 8 Wither Road Blenheim 7201 would be appreciated or may be made at the service. Special thanks to the staff at “The Oaks’ and the Hospital Wing, Ashwood Park Retirement Village for their loving care of Shirley. A Funeral Service for Shirley was held at St Andrews Presbyterian Church, Henry Street on Saturday 30 November at 11.00am followed by interment at the Picton Cemetery. CLOUDY BAY FUNERAL SERVICES BLENHEIM F.D.A.N.Z.
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Gloria June (June) On 28 November 2019 passed away peacefully at the Marlborough Hospice surrounded by her family, in her 80th year. A loved mother of Anne Collins, Heather Knutsford and Kellie Ford and Gran, Great Gran (Gee-Gee) and aunty of their families. Messages to 23 Havelock Street Renwick 7204 or www. cloudybayfunerals.co.nz In lieu of flowers a donation to the SPCA c/- PO Box 115 Renwick 7243 would be appreciated or may be made at the service. A Funeral Service for June was held at the Elim Christian Centre, Burleigh Road on Tuesday 3 December at 1.30pm followed by private cremation. CLOUDY BAY FUNERAL SERVICES BLENHEIM F.D.A.N.Z.
On 29 November 2019 at Ashwood Park Retirement Village, Marie passed away, with family at her side. A much loved wife of the late Ken and a loved mother and motherin-law of Donelle and Peter Thomas (Blenheim), Joanne and the late Wayne Browne (Auckland), Grant and Raewyn (Nelson) and a much loved Grandma of Seamus (Christchurch), Seth (Nelson), Freya (Auckland) Rest In Peace. A much loved sister and sister-in-law of Jack and the late Bev and Tom (deceased) and Suzanne, and a loved Aunty of her many nieces and nephews and their families. Much loved sister-in-law of Vera and Bill Sara (both deceased), Aub (deceased) and Miri, Maurie and Colleen (both deceased), Merle and Dave Marr (both deceased), Joyce and Bill McCaa (deceased), Bev and John Langley (deceased), Alan and Julie (deceased), Bob (deceased) and Suzanne and her many nieces and nephews and their families. Messages to 15 Clearwater Place Blenheim 7201 or www. cloudybayfunerals. co.nz In lieu of flowers a donation to St John c/PO Box 467 Blenheim 7240 would be appreciated or may be made at the service. A Funeral Service for Marie will be held at the Springlands Chapel, Cloudy Bay Funeral Services, 15 Boyce Street, Blenheim on Tuesday 3 December at 1.00pm followed by interment at the Fairhall Cemetery. CLOUDY BAY FUNERAL SERVICES BLENHEIM F.D.A.N.Z.
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Trades & Services
TUESDAY 3 December December2019 2019
Trades&Services AIR CONDITIONING
THE HEAT PUMP, AIR CONDITIONING & VENTILATION SPECIALISTS
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and vinyl planking • Fly Buys and finance options to suit*
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For all your electrical needs We service all commercial kitchen & laundry equipment Local agent for Starline Dishwashers
For domestic, commercial & industrial work requiring a qualified & experienced electrician…
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Ph: 579 4445 www.cmelectrical.co.nz
Ryan Lawnmowing • Renwick • Blenheim • Picton
Don’t waste Don’t Don’t waste waste your weekend, your your weekend, weekend, Green Acres can MAINTENANCE Green Green Acres Acres take care ofcan it.can Don’t waste
take take care care ofof it.it. Don’t Don’t waste waste your weekend, • Lawn & Garden your your weekend, weekend, can • Green Lawn • Lawn & Acres Garden & Garden Maintainence Green Green Acres Acres cancan Maintainence Maintainence take care ofit. it. • Regular Service take take care ofService of it. • Regular •care Regular Service
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www.greenacres.co.nz www.greenacres.co.nz 0800 0800 803 803 200200
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Residential & Commercial Exterior, Interior Finishing Airless Spraying • Repainting • Wallpapering • Renovations • Decorating Brush Application • Maintenance • Finishing
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• Winter Garden Garden tidy up tidy up •Maintainence End of Lease •••Winter Lawn •& Lawn Garden & Garden End •of End Lease of Lease • Regular lawns & maintenance Maintainence Maintainence • Regular • Regular lawns lawns & maintenance & maintenance tidy up up up tidy ••tidy Regular Service •• Free Regular •• Free Regular Service Service Free Quotes Quotes Quotes
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6 7 1
SuDoKu 6 4 3
2 8 4
7 6 9 4 7 1 5 3
4 3 6 2
Across contd. 21 Russian composer, d. 1953 (9) 24 Deduce (5) 25 Disinclination to act (7) 26 Trunks, suitcases etc. (7) 27 Past middle age (7) 28 Rushing stream (7) Down 1 Violent attack (7) 2 Correct by punishment (7) 3 Every second one (9) 4 Of poor quality (5) 5 Impeccable (9) 6 Passive demonstration (3-2) 7 First letter of name (7) 8 Diffidence (7) 14 Illusory (9) 15 Large-calibre pocket pistol (9) 16 Whim (7) 17 Take legal action (7) 19 Puff up (7) 20 Article of clothing (7) 22 Exterior (5) 23 South African open grass country (5) Answers next week
4 1 5 2 3 6 8 7 9
8 9 3 1 7 5 4 6 2
2 6 7 8 4 9 5 1 3
9 5 4 3 2 1 7 8 6
3 8 2 6 5 7 9 4 1
6 7 1 4 9 8 2 3 5
1 2 9 7 8 3 6 5 4
5 3 8 9 6 4 1 2 7
7 4 6 5 1 2 3 9 8
Across 1 Antiquated (7) 5 Right-wing nationalist doctrine (7) 9 Give a shock to (7) 10 Experimental (7) 11 Give expression to (5) 12 Behave affectedly (3,2,4) 13 Hesitant (9) 15 Dawdle (5) 16 Wood of small trees (5) 18 Very interesting (9)
ÂŠ Gemini Crosswords 2012 All rights reserved
SuDoKu 423 Easy
Last weeks solutions
S C R U P L E
H I M E P R R O M S P T T O U U R A T A B I N I N N E S T
N T E E N N L I S Y C C H R I O M M I U I M
A L U A T E C H R A N D G D C O G L
F F I T S T I A N G N C C A N A T E
C A C R A D S E M D I C O A N V E A N G L E
T R A Z O A N D O M I B A N C E Z V A R I F S T E P E R E R S E M V K A R A T I T H A L
TUESDAY 3 December 2019
ENDS 31ST DEC.
XMAS SUMMER MORE DEALS INSTORE! jarvis walker
Tadpole Spincast or Spin Combo
Deluxe Manual Inﬂatable Lifejacket
hunting & fishing nz Mens Polo
OR $29.99 EACH
BONUS FREE CROTCH STRAP
crocs range Athens Flip
Sport Stripe Tee • UPF 50+ • SILVADUR™ antimicrobial treatment • Sizing 2-14
Accessories Combo • Large Shimano Tackle Bag
Kaimai Sleeping Bags
• Fillet Knife 9” • Tackle Wallet • Braid Scissors 4” • Stainless Steel Tube Scales 22kg
2 for deal!
OR $89.99 EACH
Procyon 5500 / Eliminator 1403 • Capacity: 20lb/260m • Gear Ratio: 4.1:1 • Max Drag: 10kg • Rod: 14’0” 3 Piece
FREE Coleman 9 Can Cooler
• Includes oars, rod holders and pump
• Available in other colours
350 Inﬂatable Boat
55L & 56L Bin options
zempire Jetset 5
Sale ends 31st January 2020
coleman Deluxe Event 12 Shade
CAMPING SALE $
more deals instore!
Oﬀer applies to selected styles only
FISHMAN Coast Clog
• 100% Cotton 400gsm • Poncho style
• UPF 50+ • 4 Way stretch • Lightweight
• UPF 30+ • 4 way stretch • SILVADUR™ antimicrobial treatment
Space Dye Hoodie
UP TO $60 OFF
• UPF 30+ • SILVADUR™ antimicrobial treatment
2 for deal
dirty dogs range
Cationic Hooded Longsleeve
Lounger Chair • Weight rating 150kg • Detachable drink holder
46 Main St, Blenheim
03 579 1600
Marlborough Weekly - 3 December 2019