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Every bit 60 counts years Share blood, save a life
on By Nikki Papatsoumas
For the first time in six decades a local veteran will return to the country he served in as a young man. Miramar local Phil Wallace is currently en route to Korea – 60 years on from when he served as a transport driver following the Korean War. Phil will travel as part of the ‘Revisit Korea Programme’ which is organised by the Ministry of Patriots and Veterans Affairs for the Republic of Korea. The programme conveys the Korean people’s appreciation and respect for sacrifices of the Korean War veterans who defended Korea’s democracy and freedom. Phil, who is a member of the Korean Veterans Association, left for Korea on Wednesday and during his visit will take part in a wreath laying at the National Cemetery and an Anzac Day dawn service. Continued on page 2
By Nikki Papatsoumas
The New Zealand Blood Service is appealing for the community to head along and donate blood at a local drive next week. Next Thursday, a blood drive will be held at the ASB Centre in Kilbirnie and the New Zealand Blood Service are hoping for at least 60 donors to attend on the day. Nicola Binns from the New Zealand Blood Service said this was the first time there had been a blood drive in Kilbirnie for more than 10 years. She said this was because there had not
Phil Wallace will travel to Korea, 60 years after he served there following the Korean War.
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been enough support at previous drives held in the area. “We are hoping that with all the extra business in the area now, it will be a success.” The blood drive was organised after local business owner, Terry Binding from Nailed It, approached them, Nicola said. “Terry has delivered flyers to all Kilbirnie businesses and has been a great support. But we still really need support from all local businesses in Miramar and surrounding suburbs.”
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November 12, 2015 Thursday April 21, 2016
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100 years weekend of Anzac Day Cheaper bus fares By Laura Shipley
Phone: (04) 587 1660 Address: 23 Broderick Rd, Johnsonville P.O. Box 38-776, WMC 5045. Fax: (04) 587 1661
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“It was the first time ever I thought city and don’t want to thecentral Governor General of New have toand worry aboutwould congesZealand Australia lead One hundred years ago, on April thetion or parking parade together.time limits. 25, 1916, New Zealand held its first “Wellington City Council “The Governor General will lead Anzac Day. fi rst proposed thisyear,” initiative the parade again this he said. Commemorations were held in in February thiswas yearestablished and I’m The association most towns and were attended by in thrilled that it’s ahead of April, 1916, aftergoing a number veterans and returned servicemen. returned in timeservicemen’s for Christmas.” clubs were In Wellington, a memorial service set up Theincheaper fares canofbethe different parts was held in the Town Hall at 3pm. country. paid by cash or with a SnapA patriotic meeting, attended by per card. The changes Captain Donald Simsonwill was be a big about 2000 people was held the part inofeffect from making thisbeginning happen. of same night. service Saturday, Novem- in After his on return from Gallipoli Wellington Returned and Ser- July ber1915, 28, each weekendthe through he travelled country vices’ Association (RSA) President encouraging to the last veterans service on to Sunday, join clubs. Lieutenant Colonel Ron Turner December Ron joined20. the RSA in 1972 QMS said this was designed so after he returned from serving in veterans could retain their bonds Vietnam. How do you feel about onI could and remember their fellow soldiers a welcome boost for retail fares bring multiple benefits Thelower RSAweekend “became fares a place buses? Aremen youand who lostto their lives in the First meetWellington sales.” the city. with returned service likely to use public World War. Councillor Iona Pannett, “This shows support for an theirmore families”, he said. withbeen these lower The ceremonies have changed Chair of Wellington City environmentally sustainable “It transport means I have able to stay fares? Send us an email – over time to what they today Council’s Environment Comtravel option for are people who in contact with people I wouldn’t firstname.lastname@example.org where a lot of people attend. mittee, said the cheaper bus want to go shopping in the normally have contact with.” Last year, it was estimated The idea of the dawn service 400,000 people attended the dawn comes from Australia. service at Pukeahu National War In 1931 some New Zealand vetMemorial Park in Wellington. erans toured Australia and were “It was very emotional,” said Ron impressed with the dawn services [From left] WRSA Office Manager Zenetta Ganic and WRSA President Lieutenant Colonel Ron Turner QSM get poppies when asked about how he felt about held there so they brought the idea ready for the annual poppy appeal. PHOTO CREDIT: Laura Shipley the turnout at last years’ service. back to New Zealand. Wellingtonians have cheaper weekend bus fares to look forward to next month. For four weeks from November 28, Go Wellington buses will change to a $1 fare for one zone of travel and $2 adult fare and $1.50 fare for children for two or three zones of travel. It is hoped this will encourage people to use public transport to travel in and out of the city. The Wellington City Council has budgeted $200,000 for the initiative. Wellington Mayor Celia Wade-Brown said the public transport initiative would help to get more Wellingtonians onto buses and into the central city during the busy weekends in the run-up to Christmas. “This initiative will provide
MASSEY JOURNALISM STUDENT
Calling for your donation
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end of the year. Continued from page 1 Plasma was used to make around 13 Nicola said blood donors were very different medicines and because of this special. “We always need more donors. Cur- the demand for plasma had increased rently only four per cent of the eligible “hugely”, Nicola said. • About 1 per cent of the population “You have to have given at least one population donates blood. 42,000tating patients) from 1 per cent hadcurended… looking at televiwhyyears I wanted to(orhelp war. are treated with blood donation in the “That’s last two “If Continued you are part of page the 96 products year. Following Phil spent about sion pictures of Syria and become how people through as a or blood “Korea is now each an economic you can a plasma donor.”my jobblood rently sat onthe thewar, fence thinking it, before 22 months in off Korea it’s flattened,Plasma that’s what South using policeanofficer, sometimes it’s equivalent powerhouse so itjumbo will bejets comThat’s to 110 is collected apheresis please jump andfrom join1956 in. toNicola 1957. The 81-year-old was just Korea was like. They were picknot their fault they’re in trouble.” pletely different from what full of people or nearly the capacity I asked people to think of the machine. The machine spins off the 20 at the time. ing themselves up from the war. Despite now being retired, Phil know,” he said. “bigger picture” and said one donation red blood cells and keeps the plasma. of Eden Park. has served as flag bearer He was called up in compul“It was pretty rough. I was The red blood cells are then returned could save three lives. sory military training in 1953, 20-years-old from rural Wai- for the RSA at Anzac to the donor. “Think of all the little children who where he served in the territori- rarapa. The devastation… the Day Dawn Service for • People who have been in accialsoinearned have leukaemia who your blood is the the pastnickname eight years. dents and suffered massive blood als before he was posted overseas people werePlasma virtuallyhas living “liquid gold” because of able to save… you’ve got to go beyond alsocolour, involved loss may need multiple transfusions as a peacekeeper. makeshift abodes. They were He is its Nicola said,to“Itgive reallyinisthe so wreath special,laying it yourself think of served who your During and his post, Phil as donation starving and we used of red blood cells and other blood made into soceremony many different could a driversave. on troop movements and them what can food be we had.” at the Cenomedicines.” “You’re helping ultimately to save supply runs in Korea just below Upon returning to New Zea- taph, volunteers his components. people’s lives and make a difference.” the demilitarised zone near the land, he joined the police force time on Poppy Day TheRiver, New before Zealand Blood Service The blood takemakes place tributes next • The biggest use of blood products Imjin moving to the andwas remained an offi cer fordrive morewilland also hoping Thursday, Novemberat19, at thefunerals ASB Inchon area. to have more people thansign three decades. veterans’ is for the treatment of cancer at upSix fordecades plasmaon, donations, said. Kilbirnie from 9.30am Phil saidNicola he “I alwaysSports felt so Centre sorry forinthe across Wellington. 26 per cent, with the next biggest This year 240thepeople have donated 2.30pm. pre- be He saidare it would still remembered devastation plight of theto Korean peopleAppointments combeing surgery at 19 per cent. interesting return to caused byhowever the war. the blood service ing was from New Zealand which plasma, ferred and will take priority. To to book Korea,448 years on from the devas“It was to three years500 afterdonations the war was the land of plenty. hoping reach by and the stillanis appointment call 0800 325.
Returning to Korea
Annette King MP for Rongotai
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Thursday April 21, 2016
Service returns to Island Bay By Nikki Papatsoumas
After a year hiatus, Island Bay will host its very own Anzac Day service this year. The service, which will take place on Monday, will be held at Island Bay School and this year, will be led by Lay Pastoral Leader for the Catholic Parish of Wellington South, Joe Green. The service is run by the Island Bay Ministers Association on behalf of the Wellington RSA. In attendance this year will be guest speaker Rongotai MP Annette King and John Meredith will be representing the RSA. The service will involve a reading, a prayer and the tolling of the bell at the school’s own war memorial bell tower, which bears an inscription to alumni who died during the world wars. A bugler will also play the last post. Joe said this year in his reading he wanted to focus on not only those who lost their lives in war, but also on those who were injured mentally and physically and those who stayed back and kept the home fires burning. “To be leading the service, it is an honour really. It is a
privilege,” Joe said. Reverend Nathan Parry, from Island Bay Presbyterian Church, has led the service in the past. He said each year a different local church leader ran the service. Rev Parry said the churches were well supported by the community each year, especially the scouts, brigades and guides groups. He said it would be great for Joe to take the stand this year and be seen by the community. Nathan said last year the decision was made to not go ahead with the local service as it was believed most locals would want to pay their respects at Pukeahu National War Memorial Park for centenary commemorations. “However, people with young families found it hard to get there, so people were asking us to run it again back [in Island Bay].” Rev Parry also paid tribute to John Williamson, a veteran who up until this year had represented the local RSA at the Island Bay service. “It has finally come to the point where he has stepped aside, because of his health he
inbrief news Man charged with assault A 28-year-old Wellington man has been charged with assault. This comes after a woman was approached by a man on Lambton Quay who grabbed her waist and tried to kiss her, last Monday. Senior Sergeant Jason McCarthy reassured the community that police would thoroughly investigate offending of this nature. “I’d also like to thank members of the community who assisted in identifying the offender which led to his arrest.”
Redundant trolley bus wires removed
Reverend Nathan Parry alongside Lay Pastoral Leader Joe Green, who will run this year’s Anzac Day service in Island Bay.
isn’t up to it. “We are pleased John is taking us on, but it is also important to pay tribute to John Williamson – he has been a real stalwart.”
The Island Bay Anzac Day service will take place on Monday, April 25 from 12.30pm at Island Bay School.
A section of redundant trolley bus overhead wires on Hataitai Rd, Waipapa Rd and Waitoa Rd, will be removed early next month. The Greater Wellington Regional Council said the wires had not been used since October last year and no longer formed part of the trolley bus network. Work will be carried out between 9am and 4pm over a two-week period with minimal traffic disruption expected, the regional council said.
Animal control and parking officers to wear cameras Wellington City Council’s five animal control officers will now wear cameras to help protect them in situations where their safety might be at risk. The cameras will be worn on the outside of the officers’ uniforms next to an ID tag stating they’re wearing a camera and will only be turned on and the public advised when the officer deems a situation unsafe with the potential for conflict. Wellington City Council Parking Services will also trial wearing cameras in the coming weeks.
Anzac Day 2016 – 100 years since the first New Zealand Anzac Day Service Sunday, April 24
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Thursday April 21, 2016
Hair ‘razing’ event In a hair ‘razing’ event, a group of brave boys shaved off their long locks for a good cause last week. This year, a group of 11 boys and staff members from Rongotai College took part in Shave for a Cure - Leukaemia and Blood Cancer New Zealand's signature fundraising event. Over the past fifteen years, Kiwis have registered, fundraised, organised their shaves and shorn their locks for the cause and this year, Rongotai College students jumped on board. Year 13 students Jarrod Chardet and Luke Furness organised this year’s event. At an end of term assembly held last Friday, those students participating
inbrief news Smarter parking in the capital Wellington commuters will be able to pay and simply walk away as part of the new ‘Pay by Space’ parking system being rolled out in the city and expected to go into operation later this year. The Wellington City Council was now set to install 3500 parking sensors around the city centre after trialling the systems in Blair and Allen streets.
shaved their heads in front of their peers. Luke, said he came up with the idea to get the school involved in Shave for a Cure months ago. “My hair was really long and I wanted to get it cut and I just thought if I rounded up some friends and we all did it together we could make some money.” Luke, who had shoulder length hair, said his mum, who was a hairdresser, was happy to see it go. “She was very happy to see it go, I have been growing it out for three years.” Jarrod, whose mother was also a hairdresser, said she enjoyed “experimenting” with his chin length hair in the lead up to the shave. “She bleached it so much it was
white, it used to be dirty blonde”. Following the shave, both boys said it was a strange feeling to lose a head of hair. “It feels like I am going to be a lot better at sport now because I won’t get hair in my face,” Jarrod laughed. Through the Shave for a Cure website, Rongotai College raised around $2600 for Leukaemia and Blood Cancer New Zealand. “That’s really impressive considering I was just going to shave my hair,” Luke said. From left Jarrod Chardet and Luke Furness shaved their heads at a whole school assembly last Friday.
Wahine survivors plan commemorations By Kelly Hennessy COOK STRAIT NEWS INTERN
The 50th anniversary of the Wahine disaster is approaching in 2018, and survivors have formed a charitable trust to commemorate those lost and to pay tribute to those who risked their lives to help. The sinking of Wellington
ferry Wahine on April 10, 1968 is considered New Zealand’s worst modern maritime disaster. Fifty-one people died when the ship sank in Wellington Harbour. Survivors have now launched a website, dedicated to connecting survivors, rescuers, and anyone else who has a story to tell about the event and have
Let’s bake Members of the Strathmore Park community are invited to take part in Let’s Bake: A series of baking fun. The classes, run from the Strathmore Park Community Centre over the next four Thursday’s will allow locals a chance to learn to bake, help out and enjoy freshly made home- m a d e baking. The first class will take place today, from 10am to midday. Kids are welcome with a whanau member.
Rob Ewan and his wife Muriel are survivors of the 1968 Wahine disaster.
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announced developing plans for Wahine-50 Years On commemoration events. They also pledged their support towards Coastguard Wellington and Coastguard Mana in fundraising for new coastguard rescue boats. Coastguard Wellington was formed in response to the Wahine disaster. “Our strongest driving force is the need to remember those who lost their lives, to commemorate the event, and to reconnect with survivors, or families of survivors, and particularly rescuers,” said Rob Ewan, a trustee and survivor. He and his wife, Muriel Ewan, were on the Wahine with his brother and parents, taking his parents to catch a ship to the UK for a holiday. The couple are thankful to all the people who worked to both save and comfort those aboard the ferry. “A lot of Wellington people who had boats went out on their boats to help with the rescue. “They did a brilliant job on the rescue operation, with very
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little time to prepare. They got over 730 people all off the boat in under 30 minutes,” Rob said. Muriel recalls those who provided support after the initial rescue as well, when they were taken to a hall in Eastbourne. “It was the most wonderful sight, with people who had in a very short time equipped this hall with absolutely everything someone who had just been pulled out of the sea could want: clean, dry clothes, food, and drinks. “Lots of people sat around talking to those who had just come out, talking through the ordeal.” The trust wants to ensure the 50th anniversary of the sinking of the Wahine commemorates those who lost their lives, allows for a reunion of survivors, and thanks those rescuers who put themselves at risk that day. “We want to commemorate the day so that it is not forgotten, and looking ahead, we want to leave an enduring legacy by raising the funds to support the local coastguard,” Rob said.
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Wind turbine completed The new Brooklyn wind turbine has been installed on Pol Hill. The turbine, which is now operating, is 67 metres high - the height of the Beehive building - with 20.8m
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Buses stop Lambton Ward Wellington City Councillor Nicola Young vies for the top spot. PHOTO CREDIT: Sharnahea Wilson
Sixth generation Wellingtonian runs for Mayor By Sharnahea Wilson
Clarity, certainty and candor – those are three things Nicola Young will be aiming to project if she is elected as mayor in October. Wellington City Councillor Nicola Young has announced she will join the race for the Wellington mayoralty, hoping to take the top spot over the other six candidates. In 2013 Ms Young ran for mayor and the city council and was elected as an independent to represent the Lambton Ward. Ms Young’s great grandfather was the Mayor of Wellington many years ago and she said her love of the city stems from having generations of Wellingtonians in the family. “It’s in my DNA,” she said.
Ms Young said her three main priorities are economic growth, congestion and rates. She said one way to ensure economic growth in Wellington was to focus more on students. “There is huge potential with international students – Wellington only has 8 per cent international students – we need to lift our game.” She said students need to know when they come to Wellington they will have decent student housing and jobs to go into after they finish. Congestion is also a big issue for Ms Young. She said the city needs “a complete review” of its roading. She said Wellington needs to see more people on buses which would be possible by lowering public
transport prices. “I will advocate for shared transport authority with the Greater Wellington Regional Council, we need to run our own buses.” Ms Young said Wellington rates are becoming unaffordable and she will aim to reduce them by cutting council expenditure. “There is a lot of waste at the council with sham consultations. We have to stop wasting money.” Ms Young added that an important aspect of her campaign is the mayoralty will not be a stepping stone career move to Central Government. She said having spent three years on the council she learned an enormous amount “I have a track record for being direct and getting things done.”
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The Island Bay Residents’ Association held its most recent meeting on Monday evening at the Island Bay Bowling Club. Acting spokesman for the residents association, Warren Hall, said around 40 people attended and noted meetings continued to be well attended. At Monday’s meeting, a spokesman for Wellington Regional Emergency Management Office spoke to residents about upcoming ‘Disaster Response Plan’ workshops. “They are planned for Island Bay, Owhiro Bay and Houghton Bay all combined. It’s about putting a plan in place for helping each other after earthquakes and looking at how we can
strengthen and build resilience. “We are planning to be completely engaged in these meetings because it’s an excellent idea.” The Island Bay cycleway was also discussed at Monday’s meeting. Warren said there had been wide support and acknowledgment from the council and councillors that the consultation process had fallen flat. “We are now working with some councillors on a notice of motion. We are asking for the council to develop at least three alternative designs for a cycleway from Shorland Park to Dee St that has vehicle parking at the kerbside. It is a work in
progress.” Warren said the association was also asked to consult with councillors and council officers in regards to its animal bylaw and dog policy. He said submissions for the council’s annual plan were also coming up and encouraged locals to have their say. “We encourage people to make a submission or send them to us and we can make them on residents’ behalf.” As well as this the association was working on installing a noticeboard and suggestion box at the Island Bay village. “It’s another way for us to engage with the community,” Warren said.
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Finally, the association was still asking residents to come forward with ideas for the coastal community’s 10 year plan. Warren asked locals to email through any suggestions to email@example.com ‘Disaster Response Plan’ workshops will be held on May 5 and 19 and June 2 at the Island Bay Bowling Club from 7.30pm to 9.30pm. For any information on the Island Bay Residents Association, email firstname.lastname@example.org
Thursday April 21, 2016
Porirua Mayor throws hat in the ring By Nikki Papatsoumas
Porirua Mayor Nick Leggett is the latest candidate to announce he will make a bid for the Wellington mayoralty in October’s elections. Last week, Mr Leggett declared he had resigned from the Labour Party and would stand as in independent in the mayoralty race. He joins incumbent Mayor Celia WadeBrown and Wellington City Councillors Justin Lester, who is running under a Labour ticket, Nicola Young and Jo Coughlan. Rumours have been rife Mr Leggett would throw his hat in the ring for several months – however he insisted the decision to run was only made recently after a discussion with his wife. “I decided that I was going to step down as Mayor of Porirua last year. “Wellington can do better and I was invited by quite a broad range of people in Wellington to consider running for the mayoralty there.” Mr Leggett said he believed he could offer Wellington a “fresher, yet experienced leadership”. “Wellington has been stalled at the lights for quite a while… it hasn’t been doing as well as it should. “We need a mayor that can get Wellington going again and encapsulate a vision of all the great things Wellington contains and then drive it forward.” He said if elected, he would look at leveraging on Wellington’s assets. He said he would focus on health, the environment, economic growth and affordability for all
Wellingtonians. Mr Leggett first joined the council table at the age of 19 and spent three terms as a Porirua City Councillor, before being elected Mayor of Porirua in 2010. He said if elected, he hoped to get the council to work around a “shared vision”. “I am experienced in local government… I have demonstrated a passion for Wellington as Mayor of Porirua and I don’t come with the battle scars of Wellington City Council. “It’s about bringing a strong voice for Wellington, and someone who can demonstrate leadership - not play political games.” If elected, Mr Leggett said he would like to see communities across Wellington in control of their own “destiny”. “A solution to the cycleway debate is letting the Island Bay community decide an outcome themselves – that needs to happen in every community in Wellington.”
Porirua Mayor Nick Leggett has announced he will make a bid for the Wellington mayoralty in this year’s local body elections.
City Mission Store project manager Jeremy Neeve at the city based op-shop
New store for mission By Nikki Papatsoumas
Wellington City Mission opened its very first ‘City Mission Store’ to the public this week. The City Mission store, located on the corner of Taranaki St and Abel Smith St, opened to swarms of people on Monday. The store is a second-hand shop with a real difference – making sure to sell high-quality goods at prices that are truly affordable. The store stocks a range of items including clothes, furniture, linen, bedding, household items and entertainment items such as DVDs, CDs, games and books. All proceeds from the store will ensure the mission’s vital programmes and services are available for people in Greater Wellington when they need help. City Mission Store project manager Jeremy Neeve has been driving the project. He said on Monday more than 100 people browsed through the op-shop within the first hour of the store opening its doors. He said the store’s central city location was chosen because of its visibility. “We had been keeping an eye on this shop and once a decision was made at
N e E n P a O L s W w NO he C n i
board level we went for it.” Jeremy has spent the last couple of months collecting donated high-quality used items to sell in the store. “We have a lot of corporates who are really generous to the mission. We delivered bags and they took them home and filled them for us. “It has been so well accepted as a concept by the corporate market, they have been really supportive and been donating really good stuff which is great.” The Wellington City Mission has a long history of finding new homes for items too good to throw away – beginning with jumble sales in the early 1900s. Until the 1980s, the mission even had a second-hand shop inside their iconic old building on Taranaki Street. The City Mission store will be open six days a week, from 9am to 5pm Monday to Friday, and 10am to 3pm Saturday. Donated items can be dropped off during these opening hours, or can be collected from homes and workplaces. Right now the store is looking for quality donated goods, and volunteers. If anyone is interested they can call 0800 245 542, email email@example.com, or visit citymissionstore.nz
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Thursday April 21, 2016
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They shall grow not old, as we that 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.
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A1 Driving School
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04 387 7480 | 021 224 3441 firstname.lastname@example.org www.a1driving-wellington.co.nz.
‘A WELLINGTON EXPERIENCE’ The Cable Car was established in 1902. It offers a charming escape from our busy city to the tree lined walkways of the Botanic Gardens. Be sure to experience this short historic journey.
Lest we forget ~ 280 Lambton Quay, Wellington | (04) 472 2199 email@example.com
This year, New Zealand celebrates 100 years since Anzac Day was first marked in 1916. Anzac Day takes place each year on April 25 and commemorates all New Zealanders killed in war, while also honouring returned servicemen and women. April 25 marks the anniversary of the landing of New Zealand and Australian soldiers, on the Gallipoli Peninsula in 1915 and WW1 centenary commemorations began last year. The aim was to capture
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E: firstname.lastname@example.org 4 - 12 Cruickshank St, Kilbirnie
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Visit the historic World War Two Wrights Hill Fortress in Karori.
the Dardanelles, the gateway to the Bosphorus and the Black Sea, however, at the end of the campaign, Gallipoli was still held by its Turkish defenders. Among those who lost their lives in the Gallipoli campaign were 2779 New Zealanders, almost one in four of those who served on Gallipoli. As always, ceremonies are held at war memorials up and down New Zealand and in places overseas where New Zealanders gather to pay tribute.
“Those heroes that 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 the Mehemets 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 at peace. After having lost their lives on this land they have become our sons as well.”
7 Johnsonville Rd, Johnsonville
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33 Rintoul Street, Newtown. Ph (04) 389 9955
Dawn Service at Pukeahu National War Memorial Park, 5.30am Wellington Citizens Wreath Laying Service at Cenotaph, 9am Anzac Day 2016 National Commemoration Service at Pukeahu National War Memorial Park 11am
Self guided tours. Lots of fun for the family. Bush walks, panoramic views. From Karori Rd, turn left into Campbell St, to Wrights Hill Rd. Follow the signs. Plenty of free car parking. Bring a torch with you!
TEL: (04) 477 6855 FAX: (04) 801 7203
This quote made by Ataturk, a great Turkish statesman in 1934, is inscribed on the memorial at Anzac Cove, Gallipoli. It is also inscribed on the Ataturk memorial at Tarakena Bay, which is said to be similar to the coast around Gallipoli:
Lest we forget.
W EL L IN GTO N M IC H A E L FOW L E R C E N T R E
FOR TICKET DETAILS VISIT
Thursday April 21, 2016
Part II: Sun 24 April St Patricks College
Films! 7pm; $5/adult, kids free All ﬁlms now indoors (its too chilly now!) Sat 23: The Ground We Won (kiwi rugby docu/drama) M Sun 24: Goodbye Pork Pie (the original classic) PG
World Food Fair, Inﬂatables Day! Kilbirnie Festival 2016; www.kilbirniefestival.org.nz
PEACE Anzac Day
The Spines Julie Lamb Band Vorn Colgan Warwick Murray Matt Pike Keely Turuwhenua Russell Self & many more...
Sunday 24: food stalls, kids rides food caravans from many cultures giant slide, zorb balls, merry-go-round cardboardbox land, kids activities
Frank Kitts Park
St Pats if wet
Thursday April 21, 2016
readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street.
Q: What does Anzac Day mean to you?
Jan Naukivell Kilbirnie
Alpesh Patel Kilbirnie
“It’s about everyone that “It’s all about people who has been in war, not just sacrificed their lives in WWI and WWII, it’s the more war.” recent wars as well.”
Baz Sturgess Kilbirnie
Hayden Corney Kilbrinie
Michael Barnett Kilbirnie
“It means a lot to me. I am ex-service and my father was a return man. I’ll be down at Seatoun on Anzac Day.”
“It’s a time of remembrance and remembering what that generation fought for.”
“The making of New Zealand as a nation.”
LETTERS to the editor
email your opinion to firstname.lastname@example.org
Our nuclear free city Dear Ed, Yes, after reading Richard Keller's letter (CSN Apr 14), your readers should all feel greatly comforted to be reassured Wellington is a nuclear-free city, by a larger sign telling us so. It all reminds me of a tea break conversation at our ‘consumer’ office, over 30 years ago, as we discussed the possibility of atomic bombs destroying Wellington. The Middle East situation was making us anxious just then; and the borough of Eastbourne had recently
Shane Chalk Kilbirnie “Remembering family members that have fought for us in the war and trying to keep those memories alive.”
Plunket Rooms declared itself nuclear-free. An Irish-born man said, with Irish wit and cynicism, “Well, when hostilities begin, I'll move around to Eastbourne: it's nuclear-free." So now, we can all feel much safer, having been reminded of all this. In fact, it might make us even safer from destruction if we also declared Wellington an earthquake-free city, don't you think? Hector Westfold Miramar
Dear Ed, Whatever could have happened in the process of weighing babies and advising and helping their mothers that the Island Bay Plunket rooms are now unsuitable for Plunket's work? I see there is talk of a relocation of both Brooklyn and Island Bay Plunket nurses and a Rongotai Plunket family. This sounds very ominous. Any relocation away from Island Bay means mothers are going to have to
travel to get to the rooms. How? By car? By bus? Don't forget Island Bay has recently been deprived of two bus stops and some mothers are already seriously inconvenienced by this. Surely this move will disadvantage the very people Plunket is supposed to help, mothers and babies? Irene Fagan Island Bay
Nicholas Ombler-Urey is introduced to one of Kilmarnock Heights Home’s rabbits by clinical nurse manager Anna Roberts.
Berhampore kids and elders join forces A rest home with spark Kilmarnock Heights Home An elder-centred community Kilmarnock Heights Home is special; it’s more than just a rest home. As well as providing daily living support we ensure residents have choice and control in their lives. We take every opportunity to bring companionship, fun and meaningful activity into the lives of elders. Family and friends Kilmarnock Heights Home is like one big family. Residents are encouraged to invite their loved ones to visit at any time; there’s no set visiting hours. And, for the children - we have a fully stocked toy box to keep them entertained!
Pets welcome We believe pets can be both calming and energising. So, we welcome animals at our home. If you have a pet that’s part of your family, ask us about moving to Kilmarnock Heights Home with them. The social life At Kilmarnock Heights Home we support residents to continue doing the things they love in a way that’s right for them. The busy social calendar and stimulating recreation programme certainly make for a vibrant and engaging atmosphere.
20 Morton Street, Berhampore, Wellington Visit: www.enlivencentral.org.nz | Freephone: 0508 36 54 83
True connections are being formed between the elders of Enliven’s Kilmarnock Heights Home and the children of PORSE in-home childcare. A large group of twenty PORSE children and their caregivers visited the rest home recently and plan to be back for at least three more visits throughout the year. Kilmarnock Heights Home clinical nurse manager Anna Roberts says children are an integral part of daily life at the home and the home’s model of care, the Eden Alternative, recognises that. “The children bring their unique personalities, smiles and their laughter to the home,” says Anna. She says Kilmarnock Heights Home is a child-friendly environment, and both the children and elders enjoy interacting with each other and with the home’s many animal companions. “There was certainly a lot of energy in the room during visit. There was singing, dancing and laughter all round,” says Anna. PORSE programme tutor Suzanne Archer
says the aim of the visits is to build a strong partnership between PORSE and Kilmarnock Heights Home and to provide the children with an opportunity to develop relationships with elders in their community. “We knew that Kilmarnock Heights Home has animals, is a safe environment and welcomes children, so we organised the visits from there and we have three more this year.” Suzanne says bonds are already beginning to form between the children and the residents. “Some of these children don’t have grandparents around and it’s great for them to have that contact. It’s creating true connections.” Kilmarnock Heights Home is operated by Enliven, part of the not-for-profit organisation Presbyterian Support Central, and provides rest home care, respite and a popular day activity programme from its location at 20 Morton Street in Berhampore, Wellington. For more information, free phone 0508 ENLIVEN (that’s 0508 36 54 83) or visit www.enlivencentral.org.nz.
Thursday April 21, 2016
LETTERS to the editor
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Beggars in Wellington Dear Ed, I am not sure what planet David Lewis of Brooklyn is from, but he is clearly mistaken if he believes that if anyone wants to work they can work. Not only does this country have an official jobless rate of 6 per cent,
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Forgotten suburb Dear Ed, For years I have been asking the Wellington City Council for two things for the Newtown Shopping area. It is one of, if not the biggest suburban shopping area, within the Wellington immediate area, yet we only have two very dangerous disability car parks, on Normanby St and Newtown Ave. There is another near the library, but nothing on the street or even visually signposted for the banks and post office area, nor is there one handy to the laboratory. Yet those Riddiford St car parks outside the southern end of the Hospital would be able to have a disability park. We also need a safe crossing to the shopping mall from the other side of the road - St Thomas to St Vincent’s. There is nothing safe for
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children to cross from the mall to go up towards their school in Russell Tce. It is a very busy street, and even though the speed limit is 40km/h few cars actually keep to that speed south of Constable St, or as they come off Russell Tce. Kilbirnie is a relatively small shopping area yet is in-dated with disability car parks, having had a new one put outside the Westpac Bank, and they are lucky enough to have one now near the laboratory that is if it is not being used by a non- disabled permit holder. I am also going to ask council that all disability parks are at all times. Why should the disabled be limited in what times they can go out? Heather Bevan Island Bay
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Letters on issues of community interest are welcomed. Guidelines are that they should be no longer than 150 words. They must be signed and a street address provided to show good faith, even if a nom de plume is provided for publication. The editor reserves the right to abridge letters or withhold unsuitable letters from publication. Send or fax them to the address on page two, or email them to email@example.com. Please note that your name and street address must also be provided in e mails.
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Directory Directory WELLINGTON WELLINGTON Classification Classification Glass Glass Merchants Merchants && Glaziers Glaziers Rep Rep Name Name 46347 46347 -- XSHANE XSHANE JONKER JONKER 400845709 Date Date Printed Printed 15/09/2014 Cust. Cust. ID ID 400845709 15/09/2014 Ad Ad Size Size S2UVW Ad Ad ID ID Y-7632019/01 S2UVW Y-7632019/01
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Children from Worser Bay School have delved into their backyards to make this year’s school fair something special - and very local. Situations Vacant Tuition Using produce the children have scavenged from their backyards and with songs, a little SINGING LESSONS Small groups, modern help and from local chef and school inspiring fun. Lyallsuppliers, Bay. E. geoff@therockacadmum Hannah Thornton has put together an emy.co.nz, P. 021565750. amazing array of goodies to stock the popuComposed by Tony Watling 11th. Nov. 2015 lar deli at the fair on Sunday, November 8. Public Notice “We really wantedand to closing use as much REMINDER: Please check URL, email address date local produce as we could as it came into season. AFKE NISSEN RESIDENTIAL CLEANING. “The children and their parents have job: WN23893 size:Professional 10 x 3col service. Get your format: mono weekends back and brought in lots, as have friends and family maintain the value of your home. Weekly/fortnightly andrun Kim [Chin] from Miramar Fruit Supply publication position cleans. Movedate out cleans. Spring cleans. Phone Afke supplied the rest.” pools were built by us. see cost estimate Our summer on 0274625877. Web:assorted afke.nz/ a tasty range inHannah has Blends in well cause no fuss. cludingdidpreserves, chutneys, mustards, With hydro slide will cause a splash. 2016 2016 SCHOOL SCHOOL BOARD BOARD OF OFTRUSTEES TRUSTEES cordials, kimchi (a Korean pickle), relishes And to itand many dash. evenpeople a pizza sauce. ELECTIONS ELECTIONS native bush we for twist and wiggle. For those early start there Nominations Nominations are arewanting invited invited foran the the election election ofofparent parentare Holy Cross School invites you Through also Christmas cakes and mince meat Fromrepresentatives the children brings a giggle. representativestotothe theBoard BoardofofTrustees Trusteesofofthe the for to register as a Christmas pies. Severn days aschools. week the place is open. following following schools. Burgers, dumplings, pizzas from the Relieving Teacher Hot summer days we allinformation are hopen! AAnomination nomination form form and and information will willbe beposted postedtoto
school’s own pizza ovens, Thai ﬁshcakes and many other food stalls will be keepWednesday 18, 2015 13 ThursdayNovember April 21, 2016 ing everyone fed on the day. The theme for this year’s fair is “Our Trades Services Death Notices Toand Lease Firewood Secret Garden”. Worser Bay School principal Jude PenteAprilneeds, 16, 2016. City Carpenter. Call Paul on 021 269 7989. No MADHAV, For allRanchhodbhai: your residential electrical SECURE STORAGE 14sqm $42 per week. says this ties in well with the learning GRIFFITHS, 2m seasoned pine $180 from repairs to design to installation. jobcost too small. John Valentine: April 14, 2016. Wainui Self Storage, Waiu St, 0274805150. the children have been doing this year. client revisions: 4mFree Split quotes, pine store for CONNOLLY, Patrick (Pat): April 12, 2016. no job too big or small. “Relationships are at the heart of1 our 2 3 4 next 5 winter $330 $0 $0 $25 $50 $75 Trades and Services James: April 12, 2016. school and strongly reﬂ ected ingardens, our cur- MORIARTY, Brendan Contact LAWNS, Large Bags Kindling $13the team at Interior riculum. This year's inquiry, 'What and TOOMEY, Peter Francis: April Stewart and Rogers on 10, 2016 rubbish removal FOR ALL ELECTRICAL repairs Large Bags Dry Pine/ Who is in Our Backyard' has been of prepared PLEASE NOTE: thatfull weand have Painting & section $14 0800and 800Services 949 this advertisement proof based onaour hardwood mix Trades rich learning experiences and provides installations by top-qualifi edand electrician with understanding of the instructions received. clearing ava. in or book a job online at great link to the fair.” Wallpapering record of over fifty years of giving locals the Free Delivery in Wainui In approving the advertisement, it is the PAINTING Decorating for all Painting Services Money raised from the fairyour will go towards area. www.stewartrogers.co.nz client’s responsibility to check the accuracy lowest cost “around-the-clock” service, just by competent and considerate Tradesmen. Realistic various Call us now! Contact Johnschool projects. Ph. V.I.P. Home of both the advertisement and the media and In the past these included help with rates. Phone Neil 388-7518 on 388 3862 position nominated. phone 977-8787 or have 021-0717-674 oron email Services ordigital 027 4466 technology, 371 additional staffing, firstname.lastname@example.org Cancellation of adverts booked Trades and Services PH. 0800 846484 www. johnsdecorationsltd.co.nz teacher professional with development anda media the media will incur Island Bay Plumbing engagementSituation of a writing specialist. cancellation fee of $50. Vacant CRAFTSMAN WorserServices Bay School Fair - 168 Seatoun AllPainting @ PLUMBER Heights Rd, Sunday, November 8, from your contact: Vanita GRAHAM’S PAINTERS DRAINLAYER 11am to 2pm, rain or REG shine. Some Eftpos Graham Plumbing & Exterior/Interior available. Drainage Ltd Experienced Tradesmen Call John allalleligible eligiblevoters. voters.Nomination Nominationforms formscan canbe beobtained obtained Public Notice 970 2409 Exterior of Houses from fromthe theschool schooloffi offi ce. ce.Nominations Nominationsclose closeatat
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For an interview please email The Principal - Holy Cross School, email@example.com OF THE AY We require a current CV D with contact details of three referees, teacher 51. J.K. registration and two forms Rowling of photo ID
chose the unusual name Miramar ‘Hermione’ and Maupuia so young Community Centre girls Finance Administrator wouldn’t be teased The Miramar and Maupuia Community for being Trust Board is looking for a person with a nerdy! strong interest and aptitude in accounts
12 12noon noon20th 20thMay May 2016 2016and andshould shouldbe be Public Notice accompanied accompaniedby byaacandidate candidatestatement. statement.The Thevoting voting roll rollisisopen openfor forinspection inspectionatatthe theschool schooland andcan canbe be viewed viewedduring duringnormal normalschool schoolhours. hours.There Therewill willalso also be beaalist listofofcandidates’ candidates’names namesfor forinspection inspectionatatthe the school. school.The Thepoll pollcloses closesatat12 12noon noon3rd 3rdJune June2016. 2016.
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55elected electedparent parentrepresentatives: representatives: Seatoun Seatoun School School 7.00pm Housing Choice and Town Centre Planning
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firstname.lastname@example.org N www.grahamspainters.co.nz Ph 934 0842 or 021 183 9492 References Available
Monday 30th November Wayne Wayne Jamieson, Jamieson,City Returning Returning Offi Offi cer: Wellington Council iscer: currently engaging with the local At the Clubrooms CES, CES, 89 89 Nazareth Nazareth Ave, Ave, PO PO Box Box 414, 414,Khandallah, and Newlands regarding communities of Island Bay, CHRISTCHURCH CHRISTCHURCH a proposal to enable medium-density housing in these suburbs. Phone: Phone:(03) (03)338 3384444 4444- -Fax: Fax:(03) (03)338 3384447 4447
or 027 457 4999
Miramar PAINTINGAFC TEAM Rangers Inc
Monday 23rd Nov 2015 Miramar Rangers Clubrooms 7.30pm Dave Farrington Park
Corner Main Road You are invited of to attend one of the following public meetings to Weka St & Miramar North Rd and Moohan Streets, Wainuiomatahousing in your suburb. discuss the concept of medium-density THINKINGCnrABOUT
2016 SCHOOL BOARD OF TRUSTEES Island Bay ELECTIONS Thursday 12 November - 7pm Nominations are invited for the election of parent Wellington South Baptist Church representatives to the Board of Trustees of the 284 The Parade, Island Bay following school.
Bringing local news to the community
All Welcome SELLING YOUR- HOME?
Keen to avoid estate agents (and their fees) plus the intrusion of open homes? We are a couple with a young family looking for a 3 or 4 bedroom home in the Southern or Eastern suburbs. Room for a veggie garden, fruit trees and the kids to play essential!
management, financial and general A nomination form and information will be posted notices here. administration to support the running of the to all eligible voters. Nomination forms can be Situation Vacant Miramar and Maupuia Community Centre. obtained from the school office. Nominations 04 587 1660 If you would consider a private sale The position is a permanent part-time role of close at 12 noon 20th May 2016 and should please get in touch: email@example.com be accompanied by a candidate statement. The 10 hours per week (Monday - Friday). A solid URL URL Closing Closingdate date Ph: 02102757475 Proof Proof read read by:_______________________________ by:_______________________________ With: With: _______________________________ _______________________________ voting roll is open for inspection at the school Date:_______________________________ Date:_______________________________ tested: tested: checked: checked: The role will require a high degree and can be viewed during normal school hours. of self-organisation, competency in Real Estate There will also be a list of candidates’ names for financial administration and MYOB, an inspection at the school. The poll closes at revisions: revisions: eye for accuracy and experience in records 12 noon 3rd June 2016. management. 11 22 33 44 55 6 elected parent representatives $0$0 $0$0 $25 $25$50 $50$75 $75 This role will work closely with the Evans Bay Intermediate Community Centre Coordinator. Wayne Jamieson, Returning Officer: job: job: C54794 PLEASE PLEASENOTE: NOTE: C54794 Applications close Monday, 2 May 2016 at CES, 89 Nazareth Ave, PO Box 414, that thatwe wehave haveprepared preparedthis this email your CV and cover advertisement advertisementproof proofbased basedononour our s5pm. sizizee: Please : fo form rletter maat:t: BW CHRISTCHURCH 8 8 x x 2 2 BW to Vicki Hume (Vice - Chairperson) on understanding understandingofofthe theinstructions instructions Phone: (03) 338 4444 - Fax: (03) 338 4447 received.InInapproving approvingthe the firstname.lastname@example.org or post to the Miramar publication publication run rundate date position position sort sort cost cost(excl (exclgst) gst) received. advertisement, advertisement,it itisisclient’s client’sresponsibility responsibility and Maupuia Community Trust, 27 Chelsea totocheck checkthe theaccuracy accuracyofofboth boththe the Cook Cook Strait Strait Times Times Thur Thur 21 21 April April public public notices notices $136.00 $136.00 Street, Miramar, Wellington. Please provide advertisement, advertisement,the themedia mediaand andthe the Marchatifleast weather twobad) referees with your application. position position nominated. For buyers in thenominated. Southern and Eastern suburbs
All Miramar and Maupuia community members are Wainuiomata Newspaper invited to an informal meeting to hear about what’s been Deliverers advertising advertisingproof proof happening at the community centre. Bring along your ideas, and tell us what you would like Deliverers Required in to see in the future. Area 1: Momona, Mohaka, Kawatiri - Kaponga.
WANTED NEIGHBOURS” March 6-8pm
Thursday 17 December, 7 - 8pm Visit us online at
Contact Sandra on 587 1660 www.cookstraitnews.co.nz
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Applications are available at our recruitment media mediawill willincur incura amedia media cancellation cancellation Mehlhopt offifee ce or at thePhone securityLana gate based in the fee ofof $50. $50. Ngauranga George in Wellington. 7008or|021 027276286654. 33 904 Licensed Under REAA 2008 Contact Barry 383 472 7987
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Nikki on View the Wainuiomata News 04 www.wsn.co.nz 587 1660 online By Russell Russell McQuarters McQuarters By By Russell McQuarters By Russell McQuarters
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14 Thursday April 21, 2016
Wellington set to be smokefree
Sam Manzanza and Afro Beat Band will perform at this year’s Africa Day event, which will take place next month.
Africa Day celebrations in the capital Locals are invited to celebrate the sights, sounds and tastes of Africa next month. The African Communities Council Wellington will celebrate Africa Day on May 14 at Queens Wharf. Africa Day is the annual commemoration of the 1963 founding of the Organisation of African Unity. The day has been celebrated globally for 53 years, with many African nationals living worldwide. The theme of this year’s celebrations will be African Year of Human Rights, with a particular focus on the rights of women. The theme will be carried out
through all Africa Day celebrations across the country. In Wellington, celebrations have been running for the past three years and are considered to be the African Communities Council Wellington’s annual flagship event. In the past, more than 3500 have flocked to Wellington’s Waterfront to enjoy Africa Day celebrations. Organiser Sam Manzanza said this year organisers were expecting more than 4000 locals to attend and enjoy some of the food, arts and crafts, fashion, dance and live music on offer. Those performing for this year’s event included the south
Sudanese dance group, Ghanaian Wellington group, Spitfire and Myele Manzanza and Ras Judah and Culture Embassy. He said the celebrations were a way of bringing New Zealanders of African descent together to celebrate a significant day that was widely recognised by Africans. Sam said it also allowed those of African descent to share and educate fellow Kiwis on their culture and heritage, while building camaraderie. Africa Day 2016 celebrations will be held on Saturday, May 14 at Shed 6 on Queens Wharf, from midday to 7pm.
The Wellington City Council is aiming to make Wellington smokefree – the first smokefree capital in the world. At last week’s meeting of the council’s community, sport and recreation committee, councillors agreed to make the city smokefree, by reducing the prevalence of smoking to less than five per cent by 2025. The committee, chaired by councillor Paul Eagle, agreed to extend smokefree areas across the city from World Smokefree Day on May 31 this year as part of a Smokefree Action Plan. Smokefree areas will include Civic Square, bus stops, the Botanical Gardens, Waitangi Park, council housing, council operated community centres, pools, recreation centres, building entrances, and designated council laneways. Less than 10 per cent of Wellington residents currently smoke – the lowest rate in New Zealand.
Mr Eagle said he supported the extension of smokefree areas across the capital. “We need to take this seriously as the capital city and ensure we do everything we can to make Wellington smokefree by 2025. “It’s not just the smokers’ lives that are of concern. Smoking has a huge impact on wider communities and especially that of Maori and Pacific communities, where smoking rates are still as high as 33 per cent. “It’s great for the Council to work with health promoters and do our bit to end smoking in New Zealand,” he said. An opinion survey conducted last year by the council indicated overwhelming public support for smokefree playgrounds and sports parks, and for extending Wellington’s smokefree areas. At last week’s meeting councillors also agreed to look at the feasibility of a bylaw against the littering of cigarette butts.
Wellington Zoo celebrates birthday Wellington Zoo turns 110 years old this week. Wellington Zoo was New Zealand’s first zoo when it was established on April 21, 1906. To celebrate, zoo staff will be giving free entry to the 110th visitor who comes through the zoo’s front doors every day for the next year. Big celebrations are also planned for the summer holidays later this year. Wellington
Zoo’s chief executive, Karen Fifield said staff wanted the community to join in celebrations. “Wellington Zoo is leading the way in helping visitors build emotional connections with animals and helping people understand the roles we can all play to care for environment we share. Our focus is about working together to save animals in the wild.”
Dentists Dr. Matthew Cho BDS (Otago) Dr. Ray Salih BDS (NZREX, Otago) Dr. Nimisha Parbhu BDS (NZREX, Otago) Dr. Varsha Jeyaprakash BDS (NZREX, Otago)
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*Hours for each day varies.
What are wisdom teeth? Wisdom teeth are usually appear at the back of your mouth. They usually come in late teens or early twenties. Most people have them removed for one of these reasons: • They are impacted. Because they’re so far back in your mouth, wisdom teeth may not come in normally. They can be trapped in your jawbone or gums, which can be painful. • They come in at a wrong angle. They may press against your other teeth. • Your mouth isn’t big enough. Your jaw has no room for an extra set of molars. • You have cavities or gum disease. You may not be able to reach your wisdom teeth with your toothbrush or dental floss. If your wisdom teeth need removing, you can get it done at your dentist and if the case is complex, your dentist may refer you to an oral surgeon. Normally the dentist will give you local anesthesia which it numbs your mouth. If you wish to consider sedation, you can discuss
with your dentist which option is best for you. The options are available are oral sedation, IV sedation and General. Please note, not all practices have some or any of these sedation options. Removal of wisdom teeth can cause some discomfort after the surgery. There are some procedure (ie. Surgical removal of extraction) causes more discomfort than a straightforward procedure. It is always advisable to discuss with your dentist what to expect during and after the procedure. If you have a wisdom teeth concern, contact your dentist for an initial consultation. You can discuss the option that is best for you. Please note: Material provided by Newtown Dental Surgery in this article is provided for educational purposes only. You must consult a dentist regarding the applicability of any opinions or recommendations with respect to your symptoms or dental condition.
Thursday April 21, 2016
Team takes top spot
By Nikki Papatsoumas
A Rongotai College junior sports team have claimed the national title for 3x3 basketball. Earlier this month Rongotai College’s junior and senior 3x3 basketball teams travelled to Auckland to compete in the New Zealand Secondary School National Championships. The school’s junior team took out the tournament, after coming away undefeated, beating Auckland’s Rosmini College in the final. The teams were the only competitors from Wellington to compete in the competition. 3x3 Basketball is played on a half court and instead of the usual five players, only three players compete. The points
system is also different to conventional basketball. Captain Ezrah Vaigafa, who also plays for the U16 New Zealand Basketball team, said his team did not expect to fare well in the tournament as they were up against some tough competition. “We just wanted to go hard and show who Rongotai was and bring our name up. From there we started rebuilding and increasing our points and playing well as a team. “When the whistle blew in the final game and we looked at the score board and realised we won, we were just overwhelmed,” he said. The teams coach, Rongotai old boy and former Tall Black, Chris Tupu said he was proud of the
boys’ efforts. He said the boys had the right attitudes and described them as “champion kids” who played at a level of excellence. “They are good at playing big in the big moments… they seem to have a bond between them and they’ve all got down to earth attitudes. “It’s all about the team for us and that is what we have tried to instil with our junior players.” Chris said his goal was to see one the boys play professionally and he believed the young players had the potential. “I would love to get another guys singlet next to mine, it’s one of my goals to get some more guys to play for New Zealand and I am excited about the potential we have got.”
From left, Hemi Marsland-Taylor, Kaea Mahan-Rihari, Ezrah Vaigafa, Jaylin To’o, Reon Paul, assistant coach Rob Clarke and coach Chris Tupu. PHOTO CREDIT: Supplied
Relay for life A group of 168 boys from Rongotai College took part in Relay for Life earlier this month. Relay for Life is a global fundraising event run by the Cancer Society and involves participants walking or running around a track for 24 hours. The 2016 Wellington Relay for Life was held at Frank Kitts Park. Rongotai College Head Boy, Karl Brownlie, said he had taken part in Relay for Life for the past two years, this year taking on a leadership role. Karl said a team of 60 boys
Visit from a Warrior Students at Holy Cross School in Miramar ended term one on a high note following a special visit from Warriors Player Ben Henry and ex player Jerome Ropati last Thursday. While visiting the school, the two sports stars talked about the benefits of good sleep, healthy eating and how to be a good team member at a special assembly. Camera crews from Sky Sport were also in attendance to film the meet and greet. Twelve-year-old Josiah Poe got a chance to get up close and personal with Henry. Speaking to the Cook Strait News, the budding rugby league star said it was great to meet Henry as he was a “huge Warriors fan”. PHOTO CREDIT: Supplied
managed to complete 491 laps over 24 hours, thanks to the support of their peers, who chanted and sent words of encouragement from the side lines. Karl himself managed to complete 21 laps personally. He said running at night was the most difficult part of the event. “It was very tiring, the number of runners drop off in the smaller hours of the morning.” PHOTO CREDIT: Supplied
Slowpitch tournament success More than 180 kids from across Wellington flocked to Kilbirnie Park last Wednesday for the second Intermediate Schools Slowpitch Tournament. Supported by Wellington Softball, Kiwisport and NZ Softball the tournament hosted teams from Evans Bay Intermediate School, Hataitai School, Kahurangi School, Seatoun School and South Wellington Intermediate School - who competed for the tournament trophy. College support came from Rongotai and Wellington East Girls who provided a number of students as volunteers to help with umpiring and scoring. Teams were split into three groups, depending on their experience. On the day, Evans Bay Intermediate School Yankees, from group A, took out the trophy. The Kahurangi Eels won the group B division and Marsden Red won the group C division. States tournament organiser Kat Grooby, said the tournament aimed to introduce kids to the sport of softball, in a fun environment. She said grass roots sports were where children learnt teamwork and responsibility and gained a love for sports. “This can lead to them being involved in sports throughout their lives or becoming our next
Year 7 student Jareece Leota from Kahurangi School takes on the Hataitai School Gems in last week’s tournament.
sporting heroes. “That's why I’m passionate about grass roots sports and wanted to be involved in some
small way,” said Kat. “This event seems to be growing every year, and I hope it continues for many more.”
16 Thursday April 21, 2016
Free classes for world Tai Chi Day World Tai Chi Day is coming up on April 30 and Enliven are offering sessions free of charge to the community to celebrate. Enliven Community support general manager Bronwyn Williams said Enliven’s modified Tai Chi classes were particularly beneficial for older people because studies showed that it was very good for improving balance and flexibility, circulation and heart health with regular attendance. Enliven Tai Chi participant Ann Greenwood said Tai Chi has helped restore her balance and reduced her risk of falls. “I went from having three falls in a short
period of time to none at all. Your balance is so much better when you come to these classes.” Enliven’s Tai Chi classes are $5 per class and concession cards are available. There’s no need to book, just show up on the day. The free Enliven Tai Chi classes will be available from April 26 to 29 and are free for people in the community who have never tried Enliven’s modified Tai Chi before. All are welcome to attend. Free classes will be held at the Island Bay Community Centre, on Tuesday, April 26 from 11am to 12pm.
Enliven community support manager Bronwyn Williams and resource coordinator Keri Paterson, encourage locals to give Tai Chi a go.
No ban against begging Begging will not be banned in Wellington, the council has decided. Last Wednesday, the council’s community, sport and recreation committee, considered a report on begging and various suggestions on how to deal with the problem. At the meeting the committee voted strongly – by 12 votes to two – against a ban on begging. The council instead called on the Government to acknowledge it has a key responsibility to deal with the social and economic problems contributing to the growing scourge of begging in Wellington and other cities. Mayor of Wellington, Celia WadeBrown, said a ban on begging would not have worked. “Begging is not a criminal activity and a ban, if enforced, could push desperate people into criminal activity.” Ms Wade-Brown said she and committee chair councillor Paul Eagle would now seek an initial meeting with members of the Cabinet who have direct responsibility for the agencies that deal with the issues behind begging, like unemployment, mental
health and prisoner rehabilitation “Central government also needs to step up and help deal with begging – it is a national issue,” she said. Mr Eagle said councils have so far had to bear the brunt of public concern over begging. “We need organised help from government agencies because councils do not have the resources to deal with such a complex problem.” He said submissions by police and retailers to the committee meeting today added “disturbing insight” into the level of the begging problem. Councillors were told about beggars being ‘taxed’ by criminals in the CBD, and about harassment of shoppers by beggars in Newtown. “We’ve got a visible problem out there – the council is working to coordinate multi-agency responses to begging – but the government has a moral obligation to come to the party with a serious, nationally-focused, response,” Mr Eagle said. Do you think there is a problem with begging in Wellington? Send us an email – firstname.lastname@example.org
SPORTS TRUST SPONSORED BY MIRAMAR & KILBIRNIE THE EASTERN SUBURBS SPORTS TRUST HAS GRANTED $5,000 IN MARCH 2016 TO EASTERN SUBURBS SPORTS TEAMS AND INDIVIDUALS, KINDERGARTENS, SCHOOLS, COLLEGES AND SPORTS CLUBS ETC.
DEAN GALT (ESST) WITH JO CRAWFORD WORLD TRIATHLON CHAMPS - MEXICO
DEAN GALT (ESST) WITH ZION FAITELE WELLINGTON ATHLETICS TRAVEL
DEAN GALT (ESST) WITH SAMANTHA LEE SWIMMING TRAVEL
THE EASTERN SUBURBS SPORTS TRUST HAS GRANTED TO THE FOLLOWING EASTERN SUBURBS SPORTS TEAMS AND INDIVIDUALS. • MEREANA MAKEA – SOFTBALL TRAVEL • SPARTANZ HANDBALL CLUB – COURT HIRE • PENINSULA COMMUNITY PRESCHOOL – SPORTS EQUIPMENT • FRASER NORRINGTON – NZ SCHOOL BOYS SOCCER TRAVEL • MARIST AFC - UNIFORM • EVIE MILLS WATER POLO PLAYER TRAVEL • DANTE MATAKATEA NZ SOFTBALL • JAYDEN STRAFORD NZ SOFTBALL • ALEX LUNDON NZ SOFTBALL • AARON CLULOW MASTERS HOCKEY TRAVEL • TAFARA GAPARE BASKETBALL TRAVEL
THE TOTAL AMOUNT OF MONEY THE EASTERN SUBURBS SPORTS TRUST HAS GIVEN AWAY TO DATE $1,437,370
Cook Strait News 21-04-16