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April 2015 Toddlers Day Out a great success at The Trusts Arena

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our west

Anzac Day, West Auckland Services

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SKYCITY Mystics Home Games

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Share the Love West Auckland

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Autumn wine specials available now at West Liquor

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Our West is brought to you by The Trusts. For more information on The Trusts, visit our website www.thetrusts.co.nz Feedback on www.ourwest.co.nz or email us at info@thetrusts.co.nz


A century later “We Will Remember Them” at dawn at Waikumete The crowd gathers at the foot of the Waikumete cenotaph in the pre-dawn darkness on ANZAC day. Their flickering candle flames pricking holes in the gloom, beneath the trees and before the serried ranks of headstones for old soldiers, that stretch off into the darkness. The crowds have swelled to many times their original size as more and more young people, families and organisations come to honour the dwindling ranks of heroes who survived the carnage of World War Two, Korea, Malaysia, Vietnam and more recently Afghanistan. By the time 6am arrives, there are several thousand people and yet it is hushed and reverent.The veterans of the first great conflict are no more and only a handful remain from the second. Old now, in their late 80’s and their 90’s, they assemble out of sight of the crowd, to march onto the Court of Honour, silently greeting their fallen comrades from so long ago. But though their numbers are small, the parade itself swells each year as youngsters from schools and youth organisations step forward to take the place of the men who are gone. They impart real substance to the words that will soon roar into the dawn sky, as the crowd says in unison “We Will Remember Them”. The hush is suddenly pierced by the keening lament of a lone bagpiper unseen among the trees, and in the far distance can be heard the parade sergeant major’s voice faintly calling, “Parade! Parade ‘shun!” just as sergeant majors did all those years ago. “By the lef’ quiiiiick march!” the voice comes out of the night as the Waitakere City brass band strikes a stirring march. And now the hush around the cenotaph deepens, the crowd seemingly holding its breath, listening for the growing sound of the march, and the steady tramp of feet. Then “boom!” The silence and the darkness are hammered by the detonation of a cannon, and then again and again. Around

the Court of Honour old military vehicles stand beside a garden of giant “poppies” planted overnight by volunteers. High on a nearby hill, appropriately beneath a pine, members of a rifle party stand ready to fire their own tribute at the appropriate moment, when the Last Post has sounded and the flags have dipped in salute. Out of the darkness the old soldiers march to array themselves before a stage of dignitaries from the city, from the armed forces and representatives of friendly nations. The hymns float out filling the night sky, led by soaring voice of a young soprano. The priest dignified in his cassock, leads the prayers. The Last Post sounds its mournful voice, the flags of New Zealand, Australia, Britain and this year Turkey, rattle down the flagpoles. A voice speaks the haunting words: “They shall not grown old, as we who are left grow old, age shall not weary them, nor the years condemn. At the going down of the sun, and in the morning, we will remember them” The crowd takes up the refrain, “We will remember them” with emphasis on the “will” investing it with sincerity and commitment. A disembodied voice calls the roll of honour of the veterans who have taken their personal Last Post in the past year and the rifles bark. It seems also in the “up and at ‘em” spirit of reveille, that this ceremony is a remembrance of the fact that life goes on; the flags rise into the air as dawn breaks over the eastern horizon, the wreaths are laid and the parade of old men who have been doing this for 70 years, march determinedly off to the standing ovation of the crowd.

11 ANZAC Services in West Auckland on 25 April WAIKUMETE CEMETERY

SWANSON

Dawn Service. At the Cenotaph, corner of Great North Road and Glenview Road, Glen Eden assemble 5.30am for 6.00am start.

The 8.45am parade departs Swanson Primary School for Swanson RSA for 9.00am service.

A second service will be held at the Cenotaph at 11.00am. On this occasion the public are invited to help with the wreath laying. Dogs are not permitted in Waikumete during the Anzac ceremonies.

AVONDALE RSA The 9.30am parade departs from clubrooms for St Ninian’s for 10.00am service.

TE ATATU PENINSULA RSA 9.45am parade departs Hereford Street for Te Atatu Peninsula RSA for 10.00am service.

TITIRANGI WAR MEMORIAL HALL Service at 10.30am.

WAITAKERE RSA This service commences at 11.00am.

LAINGHOLM HALL

HENDERSON RSA

The Laingholm Community Parade commences at 10.30am.

An 11.15am parade departs Railside Avenue Fire Station to Henderson RSA, for 11.30am service.

HOBSONVILLE RSA The 10.30am parade departs Hobsonville School, to Hobsonville RSA for 11.00am service.

PIHA The 1.45pm parade departs Piha RSA for Lion Rock for 2.00pm service.


Waikumete is first cemetery in Australasia to win the prestigious Green Flag award Four West Auckland parks have been added to a small but growing number of public green spaces to have been awarded the prestigious Green Flag Award. One of them, Waikumete Cemetery, is the first cemetery in Australasia to be so honoured. The other parks were Taipari Strand in Te Atatu, Parrs Park in Oratia and Olympic Park in New Lynn. The Green Flag Award was set up in 1996 in the United Kingdom, to create what has become the international benchmark for how parks and green spaces should be developed and run. Sites receiving a Green Flag Award must be welcoming, healthy, safe and secure, clean and well maintained, sustainable, embody conservation and heritage, have community involvement and good management. Cemetery manager Roscoe Webb paid tribute to his staff and contractors at Waikumete, when he and deputy mayor Penny Hulse raised the Green Flag outside the offices and chapel for the first time. Mr Webb said that the judges had flown across from Australia and were very thorough; closely examining the cemetery grounds themselves and also the office procedures. He said winning the judges’ good opinion was a team effort by the staff, contractors, the council, and groups such as Friends of Waikumete. After a blessing by kaumatua, the Reverend Papa Holloway, tributes to the cemetery were paid on behalf of the Friends of Waikumete by former Mayoress Lady Barbara Harvey, Sandra Coney who is chair of the Waitakere Ranges Community Board and deputy mayor Penny Hulse.

Ms Coney and Lady Harvey spoke of the love that local people had for Waikumete which is the second largest park in Auckland and a place of very great historical significance. Mrs Hulse noted the huge advances the cemetery had made in the years since amalgamation, with roads paved and wilderness areas tamed. Opened in the 1870s, Waikumete is the second largest cemetery in Australasia, and holds one of the country’s most valuable and extensive genealogical databases. It encompasses New Zealand’s largest war graves cemetery as well Deputy mayor Penny Hulse and as the graves Waikumete Cemetery manager Roscoe Webb, raise the first Green from the 1918 Flu Flag to be awarded to a cemetery epidemic and the in Australasia. Erebus disaster. Some of our most notable New Zealanders are buried here, along with some of our most notorious criminals. But for all its association with death and tragedy, it is treasured by many for its magnificent wildflowers and its stunningly beautiful and tranquil walks.

A caucus of "Waitakere Wise Women" - politicians all, who have been staunch supporters of the Waikumete Cemetery and West Auckland's other green spaces. L-R : Sandra Coney, chair of The Waitakere Ranges Local Board; Linda Cooper (Auckland Councillor); Waitakere Local Board member Denise Yates; Lady Barbara Harvey, former mayoress of Waitakere and Friends of Waikumete member; Penny Hulse, deputy mayor of Auckland; Janet Clews former Waitakere councillor and mayor of Glen Eden and Henderson-Massey Local Board member, Brenda Brady.

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Sharing the Love in Waitakere Almost a year after being founded by a group of very caring people, Share the Love Waitakere is successfully helping to provide at least one good meal every week to up to 250 West Aucklanders in need. Share the Love Waitakere is a not for profit charity, is not government funded and relies on sponsors Fresh Choice Ranui and Simplicity Funerals, public donations and weekly fundraisers to fund the costs of providing help to families who would otherwise go hungry. Anybody in need is welcome to come to the Tea Tree Cafe at 5pm on Mondays to share in a meal, comfort, advice, support, company and friendship. Sometimes people can’t help their circumstances so there is no judgement and no strings attached, just a free service for those in need.

Ranui community where Share Love Waitakere began. Fundraising is now underway to achieve the ambitious long term goal of purchasing a food truck to take the service on the road to other West Auckland suburbs to feed more of those in need and aid those living in poverty, we are currently fundraising to make this happen. Share the Love also wants to help ease some of the undernourishment issues for a number of school children, by providing free healthy lunches to all students at West Auckland Primary Schools. If you would like to make a donation towards the purchase of the Food Truck, you can do so on Givealittle at: https:// givealittle.co.nz/cause/foodtruck. If you can help any other way, they’d love to hear from you.

The committee is backed by a large volunteer base of dedicated people who come and help serve in the kitchen and also lend a hand with fundraisers when needed. The committee meets regularly to discuss plans for how to grow the service and if possible reach out beyond the

The Share The Love Waitakere team, l-r: Justine Moran, Diana Te-Hei Ratima, Susan Louie, Amanda Lipsham, Blair Woolley, Kim Whitehead, Michelle Taane and Jennifer Havill.

Toddler Day Out 2015 a huge success Even with the threat of horrendous weather, between 9,000 and 10,000 turned out for Toddler Day Out 2015 at The Trusts Arena.

Neeson, chair of the Henderson-Massey Local Board and Elaine Dyer, Violence Free Waitakere.

There were lots of busy young minds learning with puzzles, face painting dolls, collage, stories, playing with gloop, weaving, visiting the pink tent, building with natural materials and play dough, bouncing and sliding, dancing and singing.

Organisers paid tribute to “a great collaborative team” who planned and delivered the event and “our amazing volunteer teens from Massey High Random Acts of Kindness, Henderson High, Liston College and Kelston Girls College, plus adults from Volunteer Auckland”.

The event was supported by kauma-tua Papa Fred Holloway, Lady Susan Satyanand, VFW Patron; Penny Hulse, Auckland Deputy Mayor; Carmel Sepuloni, MP for Kelston; Vanessa

The village did indeed turn out to bring up the child and as a proud supporter, The Trusts is privileged to be part of the village.

Pippa's beautiful balancing act

Tobias in the tunnel

Zion feeding the sheep


Community hubs will help locals build stronger communities in Henderson-Massey Dawn blessings a week apart last month in West Harbour and in Glendene marked the first step by Auckland Council to establish community hubs in the HendersonMassey Local Board area. The purpose-built facilities, in Glendene off Hepburn Road and at West Harbour Primary School on Oreil Avenue, have been built over the past six months at a total cost of $1.3m funded by Henderson-Massey Local Board, and are expected to open soon. The hubs will provide venues for local families to meet and identify, discuss and attempt to resolve issues that affect them. They will also be available for community programmes, workshops and events.They are designed to meet the community's needs over the next 30 years.

Facilities for local people to identify and resolve local issues have worked very well in other parts of West Auckland. They have enabled people to have a strong say and role in building better, happier, mutually supporting and resilient communities. “It is vital that we support community organisations who work at the local level to deliver locally grown services and solutions. Facilities of this type have proven their worth and that’s why we have been prepared to invest so heavily” says local board chair Vanessa Neeson. The Glendene hub will be run by the Glendene Community Society, and the West Harbour hub by Massey Matters.

SKYCITY Mystics can't wait to get back on home court Being at home means playing in front of our home fans, minimal travel, being surrounded by friends and family, sleeping in your own bed, knowing your training space, knowing the roads, knowing where to get good meals… and all those things seem to make playing at home better. Like most teams in the ANZ Championship, the SKYCITY Mystics have a better record at home than away. Their draw this year, though, has seen them play six of their first eight games on the road, taking them from Christchurch to Perth to Adelaide to Rotorua to Wellington to Sydney.

SKYCITY Mystics remaining home games are all at The Trusts Arena: 26 April v Queensland Firebirds 3 May v Canterbury Tactix 18 May v Waikato BOP Magic 1 June v Melbourne Vixens

For starters, there’s the Queensland Firebirds, who include the Australian captain Laura Geitz and the star Jamaican shooter Romelda Aitken. Then it’s the turn of the Mainland Tactix, who the SKYCITY Mystics beat twice last season, but the biggest margin was just three goals. The local derby against the Waikato BOP Magic will be a very popular game and among the intriguing elements there will be seeing what influence the former Magic coach Noeline Taurua can have. She’s now a specialist coach for the SKYCITY Mystics, supporting Debbie Fuller.

So you could understand why the team would be looking forward to getting back to their home base at The Trusts Arena for four of their final five regular season matches.

And the final home game of the season sees the current ANZ Championship titleholders, the Melbourne Vixens, swagger into town. Their big guns include Geva Mentor and Madi Robinson.

Things don’t instantly get easy just because you’re home, though, and the teams the SKYCITY Mystics will face bring plenty of firepower.

Maria Tutaia and her team will need plenty of support to bring things home strong. So get on down to The Trusts Arena and lend your voice to the cause.

The 2015 SKYCITY Mystics team: Camilla Lees, Laura Langman, Paula Griffin, Katherine Coffin, Elsa Brown, Maria Tutaia (captain), Temalisi Fakahokotau, Sulu Tone-Fitzpatrick, Serena Guthrie, Kayla Cullen, Nadia Loveday, Cathrine Latu (absent due to injury). Coach: Debbie Fuller. Specialist coach: Noeline Taurua.

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The tragedy of Gallipoli; the beginning of the ANZAC legend In the first two parts of the series we have described how from the start, the Gallipoli campaign wasn’t intended to involve soldiers. The idea was that British, French and Australian warships would drive up through the narrow waterway called the Dardanelles, smashing the Turkish forts on either side. Having done that, they would cross the Sea of Marmara and force the surrender of the Turkish capital Istanbul (then called Constantinople). Soldiers would only go ashore to capture the capital. It was such a glittering prize that the British Navy was prepared to send 10 obsolete battleships to smash their way through the Dardanelles, and lose the lot if it meant that they could make it safe for allied ships to pass through the Dardanelles. Meanwhile New Zealand and Australian troops were busy training in Egypt, preparing to go to the trenches in France or Belgium, or possibly to help fight the Turkish Army which had made an attempt to invade Egypt. Among the Kiwis was a Maori contingent whose members were reported to be “the most splendid” of the ANZACs. Eight days later, 100 Kiwi soldiers helped repel a Turkish attack on the Suez Canal, losing perhaps their first battle casualty of the war and earning compliments for their “coolness”. Their natural ability to use the ground for cover was also noted.

the task were the Australians and New Zealanders who had been so impressive in training in Egypt. As late as 24 April 1915, the first reports reaching New Zealand newspapers were of British and French troops landing in various parts of Turkey. But due to strict censorship, on the same day New Zealand newspapers were running reports about how splendid our men in Egypt were. Unbeknown to most, if not everybody, at home, they were no longer there, but in troopships waiting to invade. It was to be 30 April, five full days after the landing at ANZAC Cove and many New Zealanders had already died, before the people of this country woke to the headlines that told them that their boys were already fighting and dying. The phrase had not yet been coined but the ANZAC legend was already a week in the making. The next day the King sent a message to the Premier, William Massey. He said: “I heartily congratulate you upon the splendid conduct and bravery shown by the New Zealand troops in the Dardanelles who have indeed proved themselves worthy sons of Empire. George R.” Eight months later, on 20 December, the Allies were withdrawn again leaving 2,721 New Zealanders and 8,709 Australians buried on Gallipoli. They brought home 4,752 wounded New Zealand soldiers and 19,441 wounded Australians. And in one of the great ironies, the withdrawal was carried out flawlessly.

As the battleships continued to pound Gallipoli, the Turkish Government was actually telling the people to expect the Allied fleet at Constantinople very soon but not to be afraid and not to resort to violence.

The dead are still there, but in one of the most generous acts from one former enemy to another, they were adopted by the Turkish people after their leader Kemel Ataturk made his famous speech in 1934.

However, just when it seemed the Turks thought all would soon be lost, it was all about to go horribly wrong for the Allies.

“Heroes who shed their blood and lost their lives! You are now lying in the soil of a friendly country. Therefore, rest in peace. There is no difference between the Johnnies and Mehmets to us where they lie side by side here in this country of ours. You, the mothers, who sent their sons from far away countries, wipe away your tears; your sons are now lying in our bosom and are in peace. After having lost their lives on this land they have become our sons as well.

On March 18, Admiral John de Robeck who had taken over the naval force after the collapse of Admiral Carden, lost three battleships, sunk by mines. He immediately declared that he wouldn’t risk more ships in the Dardanelles unless a land force was put ashore to silence forts overlooking a section of the waterway known as The Narrows. What was supposed to be a naval campaign had, of a sudden, become a land campaign on a scale that had been neither anticipated nor planned for. Among the soldiers near at hand for

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A century later, on 25 April 2015, throughout West Auckland, we will remember them.


Chinese Government gifts stone lions to mothers' garden at Waitakere Hospital President of the West Auckland-based Cantonese Opera Society, Audrey Chan, Dr Yang Jian MP and His Excellency the Consul General of China Mr Niu Qing Bao, unveil a stone lion sculpture in a special garden at Waitakere Hospital maternity department.

between the Auckland Chinese Community Centre and the Opera Society, proceeds will be donated to the Cancer Foundation. Tickets are available from: Mr Kai Luey - kailuey@xtra.co.nz or Mrs Lucy Fong - lucyfongnz@gmail.com or through TicketMaster. General seats are $25, Premium seats are $50.

They are watched by Sharon Chan and 4 month old Sonia who was born at the hospital. The lion sculpture is one of two gifted by the government of China for the tranquillity garden that was created with funds raised by the Cantonese Opera Society and gifted to the hospital. The society has made two donations totalling $70,000 over a number of years, to help create the garden and provide equipment for the maternity unit. The tranquillity garden is designed as a place of harmony and peace for new mothers and their babies and for mothers waiting to give birth. The funds are raised by the Opera Society through a bi-annual concert series billed as A Night At The Chinese Opera, featuring the classically trained Audrey Chan and leading stars from China including megastar Peng Chi Quan. The next concert series, featuring excerpts from six major operas in authentic dress, make-up and stage effects, is being staged at the Aotea Centre on 3 May. A joint venture

L-R:Â Cantonese Opera president, Audrey Chan, Dr Yang Jian MP, Sharon Chan with four month old Sonia, who was born at Waitakere Hospital and His Excellency the Consul General for the People's Republic of China, Mr Niu Quing Bao, unveil one of the two stone lions gifted by China.

New leaders appointed to The Trusts hospitality operations Development of The Trusts as a modern organisation at the cutting edge of the hospitality industry, offering bars and restaurants as good as any in the city, took another major step forward last month with the appointment of Guy Randall as Senior Multi Venue Manager and Richard Czarniecki as Multi Venue Manager. Both are new roles created for the purpose of taking our restuarant and bar operations to new levels of excellence. Formerly with Double Happy and the Concrete Club, as well as being Business Development Manager and Multi Venue Manager for Cooks Brothers Bars, Guy has previously won the ‘New Zealand Nightclub' award and was a finalist in the 'New Zealand Hospitality Operator' year award.

Guy Randall, Senior Multi Venue Manager.

This background means he brings extensive venue experience of large and small bars, nightclubs and food and beverage service, all of which will be able to be applied at The Trusts as we grow our hospitality operations.

Richard Czarniecki is an internal appointment. He was previously Venue Manager for The Hangar Bar and Acting Manager of BlackSalt Restaurant & Bar. Richard has over 20 years in modern hospitality operations and prior to joining The Trusts Richard Czarniecki, was heavily involved in the Multi Venue Manager. management and operation of The Long Room one of Ponsonby Road's leading modern bars. Before that he was in a General Management role with the Nourish Group at The Green Room. A three time winner of 'Venue Manager of The Year' at The Trusts Excellence Awards, Richard also has a proven track record in another area we are proud of, that of developing our own people into hospitality leaders with a strong focus on customer service excellence. These two new roles will share responsibility for developing a new hospitality strategy and working with our existing operations to rejuvenate a number of bars and restaurants that will complement West Auckland's changing market and meet customer and community demands.

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