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Wednesday, 15 March, 2017

Today 9-16

Thursday 12-20

Friday 13-20

Saturday 13-17

Set to star in US film By Sharnahea Wilson

A young actor from Karori is set to star in an American film alongside X-Men and Hell or Highwater actor Ben Foster. Year 12 Samuel Marsden Collegiate School student Thomasin McKenzie will head to Portland, Oregon to shoot the film My Abandonment at the end of the month. Continued on page 2. Year 12 Marsden School student Thomasin McKenzie will soon head to the US. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson


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Wednesday March 15, 2017

How to reach us

A diamond day for local couple By Sharnahea Wilson

Telephone (04) 587 1660 Address: 23 Broderick Rd, Johnsonville P.O. Box 38-776, WMC 5045. Fax: (04) 587 1661

Dawn and Hugh Philbert met when they were just 16 years old, now they are looking forward to celebrating their Diamond Anniversary.

Dawn and Hugh of Paparangi were cast in a production together at Northcote College in Auckland when they were 16 “and that was us”, Dawn said. Hugh went to Dawn’s house to ask her father if he could take


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Dawn and Hugh Philbert look forward to celebrating their 60th Anniversary. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson

Continued from page 1. My Abandonment will be directed by Debra Granik and produced by Anne Rosellini whose 2010 film Winter’s Bone was nominated for four Oscars. My Abandonment is adapted from the novel of the same name by Peter Rock and Thomasin is set to take on the challenging role of 13-year-old Caroline. Thomasin heard about the role through her American manager and agent, and got sent a few pages of the script. “I did an audition tape, and then I got a call back and did an audition over Skype,” Thomasin said. She said the call-back was

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With Dawn recently having a triple bypass and Hugh suffering from a stroke, the pair were not sure they were going to make it to their 60th anniversary – now they are planning many more years to come. “Now we’re good as gold.” One of their daughters, Tania Hawkins, was delighted to be able to celebrate the momentous occasion with her parents. “They have been drivers in all of our lives. No one is more excited to hear about the stuff going on in our lives than mum and dad, which is something we’re all really grateful for.” Dawn said it was important for married couples to look after each other, work together and never go to sleep on an argument. “We’ve been holding hands for 65 years and married for 60.” The couple will celebrate their anniversary with family on March 16.

Thomasin McKenzie to star in ‘My Abandonment’

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her out on a date, then they went with some friends to the movies. “Mum and dad thought the world of Hugh, it was beautiful really.” The pair got married when they were 21 and have recently celebrated their 81st birthdays – being born just 11 days apart. They have since travelled the world together seeing 28 countries, have had three children, 12 grandchildren and five great grandchildren. “Our family has always been so supportive and so helpful,” Dawn said. She said the secret to a happy marriage was finding things you have in common and enjoying life together. The couple sang for many years in the northern suburb’s Company of Musical Players, and have since joined various other local singing groups. “It was just fantastic – a very special time for us,” Dawn said.

actually more overwhelming than the call to say she landed the role. “It’s very rare to get a call back let alone get the part; I was in a bit of shock. But I’m really excited.” Thomasin is known by many New Zealanders as the actress who played the role of cancer sufferer Pixie Hannah on Shortland Street. “This will be very different from playing Pixie - my character had cancer, was very sporty, confident and witty. How [Pixie and Caroline] view things is very different.” The rising star has also played roles in Consent: The Louise

Nicholas Story, Jean and a small part in The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies. My Abandonment follows Caroline and her father (Foster) who live in Forest Park, a temperate rain-forest in Portland. When authorities evict them from their hidden world they embark on an increasingly erratic journey to find a place to call their own. Thomasin’s research for the role involved tree-climbing, research into foraging and living off the land and working on her US accent with her Wellingtonbased accent coach Jade Valour. “I’m really happy that Caroline loves the outdoors because I

also love the bush and going tramping. “[Inherently] Caroline and I are very different people. I’ve been exposed to so much social media and surrounded by people my own age, and she’s never really around people her own age. “But we are similar in the way that she’s very observant and she also has a great relationship with her dad.” The staff and students at Marsden were excited for Thomasin to begin shooting the film. “We are thrilled for Thomasin and know she will be absolutely amazing in the role,” Marsden School Principal Jenny Williams said.

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Wednesday March 15, 2017

Developing friendships through IHC By Sharnahea Wilson

Tom Hall of Karori started volunteering with IHC at the beginning of the year and has developed a great friendship with Liang Zhou who has autism. IHC New Zealand works to pair volunteers with a person who has similar interests to them so they can support that

person with learning a new skill, achieving a goal or simply hanging out as friends. “I got in contact with IHC in September last year wanting to volunteer,” Tom said. After about a month and a half of training Tom was paired with Liang who enjoys swimming at Karori Pool each week. “Over the last two months I have been developing a friend-

ship with him.” Tom said Liang does not communicate much verbally so at first it was difficult to know what Liang was trying to say, but recently he has begun to understand Liang. “He just communicates differently to us.” Tom has had an interest in helping people with intellectual disabilities from a young age

Liang Zhou and IHC volunteer Tom Hall. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson

when he formed friendships with intellectually disabled children in primary school. He is now studying psychology and philosophy in university and hoped to one day be able to work with more people with IHC. Tom said volunteers get a lot out of the friendships they make through IHC. “It’s a commitment for at least five years – it could even be a life time – it’s a friendship.” Tom recommended people who are interested to look at volunteering with IHC. “You will be paired with someone who has similar interests to you, so you still do things you would normally do. Some people enjoy music or sport – it could be anything. I really enjoy it.” IHC welcomes applicants from 17 years of age and all walks of life.  To get involved in volunteering with IHC visit http:// volunteering

Creating a space for creatives to flourish By Sharnahea Wilson

Looking to create a space for artists to practice their skills and share ideas, some Johnsonville creatives have come up with the idea of The Hobby Lounge Creative Studio. Sam Malcolm, Hayley Moore and Peter Walter wanted to create a space where they could encourage creativity, provide a positive work environment, and where people could share ideas. At the Yoobee School of Design Sam studied film and animation, while Hayley got a qualification in graphic design – yet neither are working in their chosen fields. “It’s difficult to find work in those areas at the moment,” Sam explained. “We want to give that opportunity to other people by providing a space where they

can be creative.” The idea behind The Hobby Lounge is that the founders will provide equipment such as sewing machines, paints, paper crafts and even camera gear for people to use. “We want to give people access to equipment and a place to work outside of their home, where people can share ideas.” Hayley said the idea has been in circulation for about a year, but they recently decided they needed to act on it. “It’s finally going somewhere,” she said. To gauge community interest The Hobby Lounge will be holding an inaugural showcase evening at Sub Urban Co-Working in Johnsonville Mall – who have provided the space free of charge. The group became a Regis-

inbrief news Discounts for firsthome builders Wellington Mayor Justin Lester has announced that a $5000 rates discount for first-home builders will take effect from July 1 and is being extended to cover new apartments. “In the face of a shortage of supply, we need to be doing more to incentivise construction of new homes for Wellington, especially for young families or people looking to get into their first home.“ The discount will be introduced as part of the Mayor’s annual plan at the end of the month.




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tered Charitable Trust at the end of last year and Sub Urban has helped them with trying to get the idea off the ground. On the night there will be an array of activities including film animation demonstrations using Lego, a paper craft table,

card games, face-painting “and lots of stuff to tinker with”.  The free showcase evening will be held on March 23 from 5.30pm to 9pm in Sub Urban Co-Working, Johnsonville Mall.








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Sam Malcolm and Hayley Moore of The Hobby Lounge Creative Studio, in Sub Urban Co-Working. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson






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Wednesday March 15, 2017

Diane Calvert Wellington City Councillor Onslow-Western Ward

Vandals attack cars in Wadestown By Sharnahea Wilson

029 971 8944 diane.calvert@ dianecalvertnz Authorised by D Calvert, 53 Cashmere Ave, Wellington

Brett Hudson

National list MP based in Ohariu

A vandalised car in Wadestown. PHOTO: Supplied

Police have received three reports about car windows and windscreens being smashed after a vandal seemingly attacked parked cars in Wadestown. The vandalism occurred overnight on March 8 on Blackridge Road, Constable Jason Mokrzecki of the Johnsonville Police said. “Rocks were used in each case, with a contractor’s tractor

and two private vehicles being damaged,” he explained. “As no eye-witnesses have come forward relating the incidents, and there is no CCTV in the area, Police do not currently have any suspects in mind. Police patrols will continue through the area, and Community Patrols have also been advised. “At this time, the incident appears to be a ‘one-off’ for the area, and merely an act of mindless vandalism.”

JOHNSONVILLE OFFICE Level 2, 29 Broderick Rd Mon, Wed, Fri 9am-3pm 04 478 0628 for appointments

Boomerang bags coming to Karori

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By Sharnahea Wilson

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A sustainable idea has boomeranged its way across the ditch and into Karori with the help of some local women. Karori resident Emma Howell came across the initiative ‘Boomerang Bags’ on Facebook, the idea being that shoppers take a reusable bag for free and bring it back the next time they shop. Emma then posted the idea to the I Love Karori Facebook page where she received interest from local women who put their hands up to help. “The main purpose of the movement is starting conversations to introduce people to better alternatives to everyday items we take for granted,” Emma explained. She said the group has had working bees where they use material from curtains, t-shirts, pillowcases and sheets to create the Boomerang Bags. The group has had a fabric drop day where

people bring in spare material, a cut-a-thon where locals have volunteered their time to cut the bag templates and working bees over the weekend. “We are aiming to have 1000 bags ready for the launch on June 5 – World Environment Day.” Emma said Karori New World has jumped on board, offering to be their first store, and New World’s Andrew Summerville has been supportive “as he is with many community projects”. Makara School is also getting involved by doing the logo prints on the bags, and Karori Arts and Crafts as well as the Karori Community Centre have offered up their space for the Boomerang group. Emma works with the staff from Sustainability Trust, where they will give the trust thermal curtains and the trust will give the group curtains which aren’t fit for purpose. She said being environmentally aware was becoming increasingly important after

having children. “It’s really good to teach them along the way.” The group is still in need of donations of curtains, t-shirts, table cloths, sheets, pillowcases and net curtains – which they will use to make produce bags with drawstrings.  To volunteer with the group or follow their journey, visit Karori Boomerang Bags on Facebook.

Up-Coming Working Bees • March 19 – 10am-4pm Karori Community Centre • March 22 – 7pm-9pm Karori Arts and Crafts • March 26 – 10am-1pm Karori Arts and Crafts • April 2 – 10am-1pm Karori Arts and Crafts • April 9 – 10am-1pm Karori Community Centre

From Left: Jemma Buckland, Emma Howell, Ali Kirkpatrick. PHOTO: Paul Howell Photography

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New Patients Welcome We offer you quality medical care for you and your family/ whanau in a full range of healthcare services. Consultation Fees are No charge for Under 13 years, 13-17 years are $38.50 and 18 years and over are $48.00 Phone 04 232 7193 • Hours 8am - 6pm 17 Rewa Tce, Tawa (Closed Weekends and Public Holidays)

Wednesday March 15, 2017

Helping refugees through design



$10 Lunch Specials Wednesday to Saturday Dinner from 5.30pm Wednesday to Saturday Sunday Brunch from 11am Sunday Roast - $16 from 5.30pm Casual diners most welcome. Enquiries: (04) 939 8233 or email 1 Norman Lane On the hill above The Warehouse with a great view out over the CBD; Look for our driveway beside Cash Converters |

By Sharnahea Wilson

A Victoria University student will have her designs published in one of Australia’s leading interior design magazines thanks to her innovative concepts focusing on helping Syrian refugees. Master of Interior Architecture student Sumaiya Abdul Rahman was one of 12 recipients of the Artichoke Magazine Prize, in which she will have her designs published. Sumaiya’s design proposes a refugee resettlement centre in Wellington with 100 homes and aims to create connections between refugees and the local community. “I’ve always wanted to design something that would help people in some way,” she said. The design included a community hall, education rooms, childcare

centre, prayer rooms and a market place, where locals and refugees could buy and sell goods. “By creating a familiar, welcoming space, the design improves a refugee’s chance of a successful transition to life in New Zealand,” Sumaiya said. “Although not all Syrians are Islamic, they are familiar with Islamic design, so my designs include elements of that style.” “I incorporated Islamic mashrabiya, which are lattice-like screens, to enhance privacy. I also created two living areas, one for visitors and one for family, which is typical of most Syrian homes, and placed bedrooms at the back of the house or upstairs, away from public view and visitors. “Currently refugees go into council housing. These are generally de-

signed for Western families of two parents and two or three children and are not necessarily suitable for larger or extended refugee families.” Sumaiya’s supervisor, Victoria School of Architecture lecturer Daniele Abreu e Lima said her research showed how interior architecture could facilitate the inclusion of refugees. “With the increased quota of refugees from 2018, this will become an increasingly important issue for New Zealand.” The Artichoke Magazine Prize for Design Communication is an annual award promoted by IDEA (Interior Design/Architecture Educators Association), Australasia. Sumaiya said “It was amazing” to find out she would be in Artichoke Magazine and was looking forward to seeing her designs in print.



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Wednesday March 15, 2017

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Help Kiwi kids fight the big C this March This March Child Cancer Foundation needs the help of everyday Kiwis to raise $750,000 to support more than 500 families’ nationwide in hospital and at home. Robyn Kiddle, Chief Executive at Child Cancer Foundation explains: “More than three children in New Zealand are diagnosed with cancer every week. Child Cancer Foundation receives no direct funding from the government, and we rely heavily on the generosity of New Zealanders.” For nine-year-old Stephanie Hayes, the discovery of a lump on her head just before her eighth birthday was the beginning of her family’s cancer journey. The results of initial tests and X-rays of the lump came back normal and but Stephanie’s Mum Catherine says the decision was made to remove it. “We thought we were booking her in for day surgery, but then we got the biopsy results and they changed everything,” recalls Catherine. The biopsy came back positive for cancer and the Wellington family were immediately transferred to hospital in Christchurch, where Stephanie’s diagnosis of Acute Lymphoblastic Leukaemia was confirmed. “It was so unexpected; cancer hadn’t been on our radar at all – there was disbelief, shock and stress.” Stephanie and her parents spent the next six weeks in Christchurch while she underwent induction chemotherapy. “During this time our daughter changed in front of our eyes – all her hair fell out, her energy levels plummeted, she rapidly gained weight and her mood changed.” They were able to return to Wellington but the next five months were spent travelling to and from Christchurch Hospital for week-long stays every three weeks. Like over 70% of families the foundation supports, having to travel away from home for treatment was one of the challenges they faced. Catherine was able to work from the hospital, but Stephanie’s Dad Dave had to commute between the two Islands for work in order to be there for his daughter as much as possible. “Stephanie found that second period of treatment really hard,” says Catherine. “She was hooked up to machines day and night

unable to go outside or leave the ward. She felt very isolated. She missed being at school, she missed her friends and she missed her Dad when he wasn’t able to be with us.” Stephanie suffered side-effects from chemotherapy, but Catherine proudly says that throughout this “gruelling treatment” she developed a maturity and resilience beyond her years. “As parents, we are very proud of her. She coped way better than we did – we were grateful to have Child Cancer Foundation there to support us as parents with a sick child.” For Stephanie it was the Child Cancer Foundation Beads of Courage® programme that got her through the toughest times. Each bead represents a treatment (e.g. chemotherapy, injection or scan); an experience (e.g. hair loss, isolation or fever) or milestone. “Knowing she was going to get a bead was often the incentive to get through some intense treatments. She uses the beads to tell her cancer story.” Stephanie is now half way through her treatment and is back to school after missing one term. She is enjoying time with her classmates and has had the all clear to start swimming again, and Catherine says her sporty child is looking forward to getting back on her bike. “The second half of the journey is less about cancer and more about being a kid – enjoying school, swimming, gym and all the other things she loves.” Child Cancer Foundation Chief Executive Robyn Kiddle explains: “No two families’ cancer journeys are the same. Child Cancer Foundation offers each family targeted, practical, and meaningful assistance. Every donation made during March will go towards ensuring these children and their families always feel supported when walking the cancer journey.”  Help children like Stephanie, their parents, siblings and whānau this March by: Volunteering to collect for Child Cancer Foundation on March 17 or 18, (visit www.childcancer. or call 0800 424 453 to register), make a donation on the foundation’s website or donate to street collectors. PBA 2 Frank Johnson St, Johnsonville | Ph: 04-4650101 4-10 Hopper Street, Te Aro | Ph: 04-8019586

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Wednesday March 15, 2017

Celebrating a multi-cultural village on Neighbours Day By Rachel Binning

Hardworking team: Tracey Read, Churton Park Community Centre advocate, Jun Yuan, New Zealand Chinese Culture and Arts Association, Rachel Qi, China and New Zeealand Business Council, Brian Sheppard, President of Churton Park Community Association, Councillor Peter Gilberd, Jianyong Zhang, China Culture Centre. PHOTO: Bella Photography

Wellington students protest ‘rape culture’ By Sharnahea Wilson

Hundreds of school students gathered outside Parliament on Monday to protest against the growing rape culture in Wellington. The students from Wellington high schools, including students from Thorndon’s Wellington Girl’s College, stood in solidarity against statements about rape culture that have been published on social media by a group of male students. The protest called for all New Z ea la nd seconda r y schools to have compulsory teaching about consent and about the rights of women. The protesters chanted “two, four, six, eight, stop the violence, stop the rape,” before Year 11 Norma McLean of Wellington High School spoke

to the growing crowd. “I wish that I could say that it is unbelievable that men get away with sexual abuse, but frankly it isn’t.” She said hearing stories about rape culture from her friends was becoming more common. “So I am proud to be a part of this protest. I am proud of everyone standing here today. Proud that you are a part of this change. Proud that we can stand together and move to not being afraid anymore.” Deputy Pr ime Minister Paula Bennett then addressed the crowd and said the government had heard their voices. “As a politician, but more impor tantly I think as a mother and grandmother and a daughter and someone that’s heard it, we see you today – we hear you.”



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Wet weather sent the organisers of the first ever Churton Park Multicultural Neighbours Day smartly back to the organisers table. To account for the rain the cohosted Churton Park Community Association and Churton Park Community Centre event offered a slimmed down and altered programme that still delivered a great result snugly based within the community centre and surrounding areas on Sunday, March 12. Community Centre Advocate Tracey Read said the event

was a great success and well attended, despite the rainy day. While dance, demonstrations and musical performances were delivered indoors, tantalizing ethnic food enticed event goers to buy and eat food under the eaves around the centre. “Churton Park has a very resilient community,” Tracey said. “So much hard work had gone into preparing for this event… we were not willing to allow the rain to spoil our day which was mainly to be held in the open air.” Churton Park resident Rachel Qi said, “I enjoyed being

part of the organising team and [being] the Master of Ceremony[s]”. Churton Park Community Association president Brian Sheppard said, “The sense of community, shared by the people who live or work in Churton Park, is truly inspiring”. He said Churton Park was continuing to grow very rapidly and the community recognises “the need to build on the existing spirit of neighbourliness and ensure that it is available to all, wherever they live in Churton Park and whatever their ethnic background”.

Freedom and Structure: Cubism and New Zealand Art 1930-1960 Freedom and Structure looks at the significant effect of Cubism on New Zealand painting, and reveals its impact on the work of initial adopters John Weeks, Louise Henderson and Colin McCahon, and artists who engaged with the style later, including Melvin Day, Cha rles Tole and Wilfred Stanley Wallis. For Weeks, Henderson and McCahon, Cubism provided the framework for a sustained investiga-

tion over many years. This exhibition explores how from the late 1920s to approximately 1960 these New Zealand artists incorporated the radical language of this style, weaving it into their work in inventive ways. Cubism is also a contested movement and the subject of ongoing debate; it was complex and disparate at its inception and comprised different schools and factions.

This exhibition identifies how artists experienced Cubism as a mode of artistic expression in Paris in the 1920s and how Cubism made its way as a formal artistic language into New Zealand art in works that broke with local traditions.  26 Feb–21 May 2017, Pātaka Art + Museum. Toured and curated by Auckland Art Gallery Toi o Tāmaki. Entry is FREE. PBA



Wednesday March 15, 2017

readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street.

Question: Have you done any volunteering before?

Jill McBride, Newlands

Chris Keegan, Johnsonville

John Moran, Crofton Downs

Naomi Baleikasavu, Newlands

Fiona Robinson, Khandallah

“Hell yeah, I’ve volunteered at kids stalls at school fairs and I’m always doing things at night.”

“Yeah, collecting money for the Cancer Society.”

“Not recently, I have a very busy role at the moment. Years ago I was part of the Leo Club (junior Lions) and we did things like paint people’s houses.”

“Yes I’ve volunteered with work – cleaning the zoo and the local school. Also for church helping out different organisations.”

“I helped out at OtariWilton Bush and did a bit [of volunteering] at Zealandia. I’ve also helped out at church.”

Neville Shane, Johnsonville “I have volunteered at the Salvation Army for seven years, I’ve really enjoyed it.”

EYE ON CRIME In Johnsonville in the early hours of Wednesday morning several cars parked in the carpark of a hotel in Burgess Road were broken into. Those reported to Police were a white Nissan Pulsar hatchback parked in the open carpark which had a front passenger window smashed and a camera stolen. Another white Nissan Pulsar hatchback parked in the underground carpark at

the hotel had its front passenger window smashed and a wallet taken, bank cards from the wallet were later found to have been used in fraudulent transactions. A silver Volkswagen Polo hatchback also parked in the hotel underground carpark was broken into via a smashed rear windscreen. A suitcase full of clothes was stolen. CCTV footage recorded the events and this

information has been passed to Police. A white Toyota Dyna heavy commercial van parked overnight in the carpark beside a Family Store in Johnsonville Road was broken into and the vehicle battery stolen. A silver Toyota Trueno saloon parked near the retirement village in the Burma Road during the evening was stolen. It was later recovered by Police in a damaged condi-

tion. In Newlands a black Toyota Altezza saloon parked during the early morning in Miles Crescent was found supported by a jack and an unknown tyre and all four wheels missing. In Ngaio a red Toyota Hiace van parked in the driveway of a house in Gaya Grove had its roof rack stolen. In Churton Park an attempt

was made to force an entry into a house in Middleton Road by attacking the front door with a machete. A glass door was also damaged. No entry gained. In Broadmeadows an Audi vehicle parked in the driveway of a house Kanpur Road during the evening was broken into via the driver’s side window. A radar detector, a wallet and keys were stolen.

Longview home to former All Black “Ever since I’ve been here I don’t worry about anything.” - Bill, Huntleigh Apartments

Feel at home with Enliven Enliven is more than a family of rest homes and retirement villages. At Enliven we see the years that went before, recognise what’s important to you and support you to enjoy life. We offer boutique retirement villages with a worry-free lifestyle, vibrant rest homes full of friendship and fun, and specialist hospital care that recognises the person, not the patient. Interested? Call us to arrange a tour, we’d love to see you.

Huntleigh Home and Apartments 221 Karori Road Karori Longview Home 14 Sunrise Boulevard Tawa Cashmere & Cashmere Heights Homes Helston Road Johnsonville

Free phone: 0508 ENLIVEN (that’s 0508 36 54 83) Visit:

Enliven’s Longview Home in Tawa is home to former All Black Bruce Watt. He shares his story about his rugby career and his time in the All Blacks in the 1960s. Originally from Hunterville, Bruce’s rugby career first began at Whanganui Technical College where he was team captain for the first 15. “Once I realised I had some talent, it became a dream to play for the All Blacks,” says Bruce. After finishing college Bruce played provincial rugby, first for Whanganui and then for Canterbury. “At that time there were no Crusaders or Hurricanes. You had to perform well in your club to be considered for the national team.” After wearing the Canterbury jersey for three years Bruce was selected for the All Blacks. “It was a great feeling, but I didn’t let it change who I was,” says Bruce who, at 23 years old, went on to play for the All Blacks for three years. During that time he played 29 matches and eight tests. “I played first five-eight position, so I was the Beauden Barrett of the team, or the Carter. We went to Britain for six months in 1963 where we beat Wales six nil. We hadn’t beaten them since 1935. I kicked a drop goal in that game.” He says playing rugby overseas was a huge thrill, but teases that unfortunately being in the All Blacks in the 1960s didn’t pay what it does now. “We got paid a dollar a day for being on tour, and we all had jobs back in New Zealand. I worked for the Bank of New Zealand from the age of 16 until I retired at 50,” Bruce recalls. After leaving the All Blacks Bruce con-

Longview Home resident Bruce Watt with his formal All Blacks portrait taken in the 1960s.

tinued to play rugby, but retired at the age of 30 because it was taking its toll on the body. “I got injured a lot but nothing to stop me from playing. I got concussed a few times and my specialist now tells me it could have caused my Parkinson’s, but there’s no proof of that.” Bruce, now 78, moved to Tawa’s Longview Home in December last year because his Parkinson’s has worsened. But he says he’s enjoying living at the Enliven rest home. “It’s like a second home. I like everything about it, like the friendship, and the staff have been very good. There’s quite a lot of entertainment and I join in with whatever I can, it keeps me active and busy – I like keeping my mind alert.” Enliven’s Longview Home is one of just a handful of fully-certified Eden Alternative homes in New Zealand. The home’s focus is on providing residents with companionship, variety, fun, meaning and purpose, as well as practical daily support and clinical care. PBA  Longview Home is part of the not-forprofit organisation Presbyterian Support Central. For more information call Longview Home on 04 232 6842 or visit

Wednesday March 15, 2017


Mt Kaukau’s beloved bronze dial pinched By Kateni Sau WHITIREIA JOURNALISM STUDENT

The popular 45-year-old ‘distance dial’ located on top of Wellington’s Mt Kaukau has been stolen. Wellington City Council spokesperson Richard MacLean said the theft took place in the last couple of weeks and has left the council unhappy. “We were very annoyed. People find it very useful and would like to see it returned,” he said. Richard was glad there had not been reports about any other thefts but urged people to

keep an eye out for the distinctive dial. He said they have been overwhelmed by the amount of help they have received from the public but have yet to hear about the return of the distance dial. “People have been sharing it on social media so far and getting the word out there.” The 900 millimetre distance dial was donated by the Lions Club of Khandallah in 1972 and has been a popular attraction at the top of the 445-metre peak. Wellington North Lions Club president Peter Dunshea said the club had the distance dial installed as part of a project

The Mount Kaukau distance dial.

Follow Carl Beentjes’ technology blog each month

Windows deadline looms The CPU –10The Brains of

the Organisation

Windows was released fanfare in midbe simple static pages but now Last time we10 discussed the merits withtomuch have in them. of a laptop desktop PCthe and offer 2015 andverses one year on, tovideos upgrade to Windows in this focusabout on the tech10 forarticle freewe’ll is just to expire. The Intel Core i7 is for people who nical specifications used to describe work graphic design,devices architecture, Microsoft estimates that a total ofin300 million a computer’s capabilities and see on-line gaming or want something are running withsuper-fast about aand third of those whatnow it means for you. Windows 10, that’s cutting edge. being new devices. But the majority about 60% of Business grade servers will- also A computer on display in a shop use the Intel Core i7 but7for may have this writtenPCs beneath Windows based arethestill running Windows somost if of us it’s more than we need. brand: that’s you and you want that free upgrade, you’ve got The other key bit of information here Intel Core i5 6400 2.70GHz until 29 July 2016 to do it. is the 2.70 GHz number. This is This part describes the Central To date, most Windows 10 upgrades gone called thehave clock rate and reasonit’s a meaProcessor Unit or CPU which ably smoothly, but with the sheer volume being done, sure how fast the CPU processes is embedded in the computer’s data measured in Hertz (frequency). there’s no shortage of horror stories. Many of these have motherboard. CPU’s are invariably The other thing to know about is made by the Intel Corporation andmonths happened in the last two when Microsoft made how many cores the CPU has. The are also known as computer chips. Windows 10 an automatic update without reallythis letting 6400 number indicates is a Intel’s most popular CPU’s are core. These days youup can be anyone and around world people woke known as know Intel Core i3, Core i5 andthe quad reasonably a new CPU be surprised withbecome a new operating systemsure running on will their Core i7 and they faster and Quad Core. This means the CPU more powerful as the number gets computer. Unfortunately, many woke up to a non-funcdivides all the work into four parts larger. tioning computer and a sinking feeling their and handlesin each part stomach. separately For the past 5+ years the Intel Core which is very effi cient. Microsoft is going to continue its extended support comi3 has been the most common CPU Nextto time I’ll talk about RAM mitment Windows through January 2020, soand if in office andfor home computers7but Hard Drives. then, happy that’s now giving way the Intel you’re happy withto Windows 7 and don’t Until believe you’ll be computing. Core i5.your The reason for this that using current computer in four years’ time, then the the stuff we do on our computers inBook a Nerd online at upgrade notnition be images, for you. or volves moremay high defi But if you are going to upgrade from 0800 your current videos and graphics. Websites used phone 63 33 26Windows 7, 8 or 8.1, best you get a hurry on. The process isn’t difficult – check it out at com/en-NZ/windows/windows-10-upgrade. Just make sure that before you carry out the upgrade, you’ve got a current backup of your computer that you know works just in case you need to go back. Computers are like most other things in life – a byte of prevention is worth a terabyte of cure.

they were working on at the time. It pointed out the direction and distance of various landmarks in and around the Cook Strait and the Rimutaka and Tararua ranges. Peter said the council hoped to find the original members involved with the project in case a replacement was needed. “[They] want me to find and track the original members of the club so we can find the original manufacturer.” If the dial is not returned, Richard said council would

need to replace the previous dial with something more “prosaic such as aluminum or similar”. He said it would cost hundreds to get a replacement made if they decided to use a cheaper material. “We are looking in the hundreds depending on the material we use for the replacement. “We would need an expert if we get a bronze one re-made which would cost thousands.” If you have any information on the missing distance dial or its whereabouts please contact the Wellington City Council.

Mt Kaukau’s famous distance dial has been stolen and the public are on the look out for the return of their adored monument. PHOTO: Supplied


Wednesday March 15, 2017



If it doesn’t challenge you it doesn’t change you!

Join Olympic Gold Medallists at the Porirua Grand Traverse



Looking for a goal this autumn? Have a crack at the annual Porirua Grand Traverse and you get to rub shoulders with two Olympic gold medallists. Established in 2006, the multi-faceted race around Porirua City’s iconic hills, forests, coastlines and waterways has become an annual highlight, attracting almost 1000 participants. The highlight of this year’s event will be the participation of rowing superstar, Mahe Drysdale. The 2012 and 2016 single skull gold medallist is a keen cyclist and multisporter, and will line as a team kayaker in the feature multisport event and then join the masses for the 7.5k Arena Fitness Fun Run/Walk. Drysdale will be accompanied on the day by Porirua’s own double Olympic gold medal rower, Dick Joyce. Joyce won gold in the coxed fours at the 1968 Olympics and in the eight at the 1972 Olympics. He is a trustee of the Porirua

Grand Traverse charitable trust that organise the annual event. The 12th annual Porirua Grand Traverse is scheduled for Sunday 2nd April and the array of events is backed up by the event’s tagline: “All Ages, All Abilities, All Amazing”. Based at Whitireia Polytechnic campus, the traditional multisport race involves a 10k kayak, 24k mountain bike and 18k mountain run, either solo or in a team. In recent years organisers have also introduced races in each discipline for those who want to just kayak, mountain bike or run. Options also include the Arena 7.5k Fun Run/Walk, which is less challenging but no less spectacular and perfect for families, schools and recreational fitness enthusiasts. The annual Schools Challenge is a highlight, with prizes for the first boy and girl in school year categories; for the fastest school (first

four to cross the line); and for the school with the most entrants. Entries for the 2017 Porirua Grand Traverse are now open. Race day is 2nd April. For full information and online race entry visit:

Pencarrow and the Rimutaka Rail Trail The Rimutaka Cycle Trail offers a diversity of scenery and eco systems to be enoyed by all ages. Starting at Burdon’s Gate in Eastbourne, cyclists can enjoy the trail right round to the old Rimutaka railway incline and back into the Hutt Valley with outdoors company Everyone’s Adventure. Or if starting in the Wairarapa, Green Jersey Cycle Tours are another company to contact. They have

Roof racks for commercial/ families • Bike racks • Ski racks • Roof boxes • Qualified info Service Phone (04) 477 6911 2 Centennial Highway, Ngauranga

Freedom hire and supported rides on the Rimutaka Cycle Trail, Guided Wine Tours and Road trips around New Zealand. Mob 021 074 6640, Tel 06 880 0210

been kitting riders up for years now and are an established part of the Wairarapa tourism experience. Along the way you can see the wide range of birdlife at Te Rakau Sanctuary on the midway point of the trail. This is an ideal way to make a weekend of it as you can stay there in a cabin overnight then resume cycling and be given a tour of the sanctuary as well.

Free Kayak Demos During daylight saving hours Canoe & Kayak do kayak demonstrations at Titahi Bay on Tuesday evenings from 6pm. They need to be called to check that they are heading out and to know what kayaks you would like to try.

April 2

Outside of daylight saving, they can organise a demonstration for you to suit. This needs to be arranged with the shop by ringing (04) 477 6911 or emailing This is a great way to try before you buy.


Fun Run/Walk & School Challenge Multisport / Duathlon / Paddle / Mtn Bike / Mtn Run

Wednesday March 15, 2017


Writer launches last in a series of books on personality types By Sharnahea Wilson

A Karori writer will launch the last book in her series The Music of Life about personality types at Vic Books next week. The writer, who goes by the pen name Nonen Titi meaning ‘non entity’, will launch her philosophy book Homological Composition at Vic Books on March 21. Nonen came across the concept of personality types 20 years ago when she was studying psychology, but when she returned to university to study philosophy in 2005 she researched the topic more in-depth. Nonen believes there are 16 different personality types in the world – and because there are different personality types, education needs to change to accommodate these types. “Once you look at things from a personality perspective everything changes,” she said. “People worry that you’re going to put them in boxes but they end up being put in boxes by not realising they have a certain personality type.” Nonen said many children have difficulties in school because not every child learns or communicates the same way, yet they are all under the same school structure. “I believe this is going to be a big issue.” Nonen said she, along with many other philosophers, believed there were 16 different personality types which people are born with and which have little to do with their

Flu Immunisations are here! You can now get your 2017 immunisation at the Johnsonville Medical Centre. The flu immunisation is fully funded for those who are pregnant, over 65 or have a qualifying ongoing medical condition. If you’re not funded you can still get immunised for the following prices:





Immunisations can be booked any time during our weekday opening hours. Booked and walk-in appointments are available on Saturday mornings from 18 March.

Karori writer Nonen Titi set to launch new book at Vic Books. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson

environment. “If someone has a creative streak but doesn’t become a violinist or painter – that might be due to their environment but the inherent personality type remains the same.” She said many people have taken the Myers-Briggs personality tests online which have been made accessible to the world. In her book, Nonen uses a musical analogy because she said though there might always be instruments, talent and a melody, there were always different styles.

“I believe there are different styles within each personality just as there are different styles of music. “It just for people to acknowledge we’re not all alike. Learning about these personality types changed my thinking on everything.”  Homological Composition will officially launch at Vic Books, Kelburn on March 21 starting at 5.30pm with snacks, drinks and a talk from Nonen. Free entry.

Why should I get immunised for the flu? Influenza (the flu) is a serious illness in New Zealand. Approximately 150 people die from the flu every year, with several hundred more hospitalised. Even without hospitalisation the flu can mean more than two weeks off work. Being immunised for the flu is the quickest and easiest way to protect yourself and your family.

04 920 8850

24 Moorefield Road, Johnsonville

Johnsonville Fire Brigade


13 - 25 march 2017

Expect the unexpected Book tickets online |

- Have a go at what we do - Virtual Reality Goggle fire demonstration

- 4 different types of fire apparatus - Bouncy castle and children’s entertainment

Buy 3 shows for the price of 2!

Principal funder

Part of

26th March, 10am–1pm | 13 Burgess Rd, Johnsonville

Major funder

12 Wednesday March 15, 2017

beauty H E A LT H & inside and out Rebekah Ward - Health Coach Rebekah has the expertise to help you identify health and life needs and goals. She will assist you with a solid, achievable plan based on your needs and lifestyle. To ensure success you will work through what is good and new, and resolve any challenges. Using Rebekah’s 12 ses-

Rebekah Ward,

LIFE AND HEALTH COACH In my practice, my mission is to facilitate great and healthy change through encouraging small doable changes , so each person is more able to live their ideal lives. My ideal is to see people to take charge of how they live by making tweaks with the things they have control over.

Contact me to discuss your personalised 10 session programme.

sion programme which runs over a 6 month period, you will work towards the ultimate vision for your life. Let Rebekah excite and inspire you to make the changes you want for your life. Contact Rebekah at, or phone 027 415 0924.

MARCH SPECIALS at Tuesday’s Child

Rebekah Ward The Wellness ReWard M: 027 415 0924 E:

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High quality Health Products • Trusted Brands and exclusive deals • Nationwide loyalty card • Cell Well-being hair scan available in select stores • Served by staff who are passionate, knowledgeable and caring and who take great pride in helping you

1/7 Johnsonville Rd, Johnsonville, Wellington, 6037

PH: 939 4355

Brows, brows, brows - our most popular beauty service. For this month come in for a brow wax, shape and tint for only $30 with Mishayla (see our ad). We are also offering training cuts with Jordana on Wednesdays and

Thursday till Easter - $20, bookings recommended (no online bookings for this one). And on Fridays we are offering a cut, wash and blowdry for $50 with Jamila. Call us on 04 477 4881 or book online at

Family Friendly Medical Centre Onslow Medical Centre has been based in Johnsonville since 1992 and is a friendly family centre offering a full range of family medicine and general practice services for all ages. Conveniently located in a purpose built facility at 125 Moorefield Road, they are handy to public transport and easily accessible to residents

seeking a medical centre in Johnsonville, Onslow and neighbouring areas. The team of doctors, GPs, nurses and administrative staff have a wealth of knowledge and take pride in providing a quality primary health care service as comprehensive as any other Wellington medical centre. New patients welcome.

Onslow Medical Centre

Ph: 477 4881 22 Johnsonville Road

Would like to welcome

Dr Hannah Walker MBChB Hannah joined our team in December and is taking new patients, she enjoys the diversity of general practice, has a special interest in child health and is currently working towards a post-graduate certificate in Women’s health. Book in now for your Well Womens Health check with Hannah


Phone 478 9999 | 125 Moorefield Rd Johnsonville

MARCH SPECIAL Brows, brows, brows - our most popular beauty service For this month come in for a brow wax, shape and tint for only $30 with Mishayla

Call us on 04 477 4881 or book online at

ytreporp ni ecneirepxe sraey 01 revO ecnef kcab ot etag tnorf morf...ecnanetniam

mother, Katie Haines, on board

Independent Herald

Over 10 years experience in property  

as she was not only a ballet The largest circulating newspaper in dancer and teacher but was Wellingtonmaintenance...from front gate to back fence  West & Northern suburbs also a drama and mime tutor so the girls are lucky to have her expertise during rehearsals,” she said. Fiona said she has had great pleasure in teaching over the past 20eed Spraying  years and has had some W

notiomorP yluJ Published by: Les & Katrina Whiteside Spring Lawn Mowing  Wellington Suburban Newspapers Ltd Trades and Services GNINAELC RETTUG YOUR LOCAL NEWSPAPER



niwollNow of eavailable ht od osfor layour eW CARPENTERgL.B.P

No AGMS, sporting notices or special meetings. Community Notices must be pre-paid.

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Call into our office, phone (04) 587 1660 or email

Saturday, 18 March, 9:30am - 1:30pm, St Patrick’s Church Hall, Rongotai Rd, Kilbirnie Hand crafts,Food, Clothes, Bric-a-brac, plants etc. Stalls available. Contact Noreen at norzmoody@ or 021 02780601

Monthly Outings

Lawn Mowing 

Lawn Mowing

Over 10 years experience in property   maintenance...from front gate to back fence 

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Weed Spraying 

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Hedge Trimming 

Moss Removal 

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Carpet Cleaning 



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Cnr Burgess & Johnsonville Rds, Johnsonville Ph: 04 477 6855

In Conjunction with NZMP we offer a 5 year warranty. See website for conditions.

PH WN 801 7753

Mobile 021 446 802

Stalls, sausage sizzle, cakes, chocolates, free coffee! At Onslow Anglican Church, 35 Box Hill Road, Khandallah. Saturday 3-6 pm. Car parking available. Stall enquiries call 021 1699439.

RSNZ Free Seminar

‘Our Rivers: Learning From the Past to Create a Better Future’ by Dr Catherine Knight. 6pm, 22 March, RSNZ, Aronui Lecture Theatre, 11 Turnbull Street, Thorndon

FACT OF THE WEEK When you have a lot to drink and wake up the next morning on a stranger’s porch in someone else’s sweater, not exactly sure what happened last night, it’s not that you forgot—drinking enough alcohol actually stops you from creating memories to begin with.

Advertise your services here. 587 1660

Public Notices

PAINTING TEAM with own scaffolding

Exc. Refs. Comp Rates. All work guaranteed. FREE QUOTES Marcus Ph: 973-4343 or Mb 021 764-831

• Lawns • Hedges • Sections • Gardens



Qualified for: Alterations, Additions Refurbishment, Repairs Ph Allan Johnstone: 973 1239 027 450 3239

Ph: 499 9919 or 0800 586 008




• Student Discounts (includes tertiary students) • Preparation for Restricted & Full Licence Tests. • Refresher Courses • Gift Vouchers

Graham Plumbing & Drainage Ltd Call John 970 2409 or 027 457 4999



04 3877480 ph/txt 0212243441

Situations Vacant Takiri Mai Te Ata Whanau Ora Collective

Contact 04 587 1660

Dana Brown Ph: 04 472 9920 - www.justblinds.

Dip. FD

Onslow Twilight Market




“A & D Decorators did a fantastic job of preparing and painting our weatherboard house in Ngaio. Their team was professional, friendly, and completed the job to a high standard. The work was also done at a competitive price and we would not hesitate to use them again.”

Johnsonville Senior Citizens Club Inc invites new members 55 years and over for monthly outings. The 13th April outing will be at Silverspoon Restaurant, Silverstream followed by a film. General Meetings are held on the 4th Tuesday of each month, 10.15am at Johnsonville Community Hall. Ph Pat or Dave 2375737

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Wednesday March 15, 2017

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The Community Noticeboard is for non-profit organisations. For $15.00 you can publish up to 25 words.

them when you see them three posture, confidence and enjoy- of year production. ytareweek porpover ni ten ecnement, irepxcomes e srathe eyskills 01 ryou evOget “Every year we put o to four times or so years. nerves from large production which is ecitnwhen ef kcpast ab students ot etag tfrom norfovercoming m f...ecand nansitting etniamhighlight for all students.” “I love going onorstage pop in to say hello and fill me exams - dedication, discipline, in on what they are now doing.” reliability, time management,  ‘Pinocchio’ and ‘To the Fiona said her dancers learn punctuality and giving every- cus’ will be performed on S many skills throughout their thing your all and your best, day, November 29 at 12 time at the dance academy she said.” 3pm and 6pm in the Memo that are beneficial in all walks Fiona said this all the hard Theatre in Kelburn.


Quit Coach Practitioner, Regional Stop Smoking Service

GREAT OPPORTUNITIES to use your Classes 2 & 4 driver licences and your “P” endorsement Mana/Newlands Coach Services and have a number of great opportunities for you to make use of your bus driving experience for a number of casual driving roles:

The position is 40 hours/flexible working in the Wellington Region. Primarily working with Maori & Pacific Whanau/Fanau to support with quit smoking.

Enjoy long distance driving? You may wish to consider driving our state-of-the-art NZ assembled double decker buses?

You will ideally have experience/familiary in:

Prefer urban driving? Working from our Newlands Depot we have vacancies for Casual Drivers for our urban runs.

Looking for a few hours a day? We have a vacancy for a driver for one of our school bus runs.

• Live in the Wellington region • Knowledge of Community • Energetic, Enthusiastic, Passionate, Sensitive, non-judgemental • Honesty, hardworking • Excellent Communication Skills • Computer Literate • Report writing skills • Full Driver’s License We will provide: • On the job training If you would like: A Job Description or/and an application form, or for more information regarding the positions listed above please contact Carol or Gabby on ph: 04 939 4630 The position closes on Friday 31 March.

View the Independent Herald online

Part of the In-Motion group of companies, Mana Coach Services is the major provider of both urban and chartered passenger transport in the North Wellington, Porirua and Kapiti Coast areas. We have been a proud part of your community for over 25 years. offers city-city coach services runs on a daily basis. If you have a passion for driving, hold the relevant licences and want to work for a progressive and forward focused company, then send your CV and covering letter to

Applications close 5.00 pm Monday 20 March 2017.

Casual vacancy for an elected trustee A casual vacancy has occurred on the board of trustees for an elected parent representative. The board has resolved under section 105 of the Education Act 1989 to fill the vacancy by selection. If ten percent or more of eligible voters on the school roll ask the board, within 28 days of this notice being published, to hold a by-election to fill the vacancy, then a by-election will be held. Any eligible voter who wishes to ask the board to hold a by-election should write to: Chairperson Board of Trustees Khandallah School 20 Clark Street Khandallah Wellington 6035 By: 12th April 2017


All advertisements are subject to the approval of Wellington Suburban Newspapers. Advertisements are positioned entirely at the option of The Publisher & no guarantee of placement is given. Applicable loadings apply only to the specific placement of strip or island advertisements. Placement & approval is at the discretion of The Publisher. While every effort will be made to publish as instructed, The Publisher accepts no liability for any loss caused through loss or misplacement. The Publisher reserves the right to reject any advertisement considered unsuitable for publication. Advertisements will be charged on the size of the material supplied or the space ordered whichever is the greater. It is the responsibility of the Advertiser or Advertising Agent to notify Wellington Suburban Newspapers of any error within 24 hours of its publication. The Publisher is not responsible for recurring errors. To obtain a classified space order (defined as annual commitment of advertising space or spend) please speak to your advertising representative. (Surcharges may apply if commitment levels are not met or cancellation of a space booking & or contract). Cancellation: neither display nor classified cancellations will be accepted after the booking deadline. No credits will be issued to classified package buys that have commenced their series. If an advertiser at any time fails to supply copy within the deadline, it is understood & agreed that the last copy supplied will be repeated. Specific terms & conditions apply to certain classifications. These may relate to either requirements & conditions set by industry standards for the advertising of certain goods & services, or set by The Publisher. Please speak to your advertising representative to obtain a full copy of these. Advertisers agree that all advertisements published by Wellington Suburban Newspapers may also appear on a relevant website.


Wednesday March 15, 2017

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Wednesday March 15, 2017

Spinner returns to Onslow Cricket Club

Composed by Tony Watling 11th. Nov. 2015

Onslow’s former top junior cricketer Calvin Harrison has returned home from schooling overseas. Calvin’s family moved to New Zealand from South Africa in 2005 and since then he has made a name for himself. Our summer pools were built by us. Calvin rapidly moved up the ranks playBlends in well did cause no fuss. ing three seasons for the Onslow Junior With hydro slide will cause a splash. Cricket club and became one of WellingAnd to it many people dash. ton’s premier young cricketers. Onslow Cricket Club chairman David Through native bush we twist and wiggle. Ireland jumped on the chance to get him From the children brings a giggle. back in the fold. Severn days a week the place is open. “As a junior, Calvin was a classical openHot summer days we all are hopen! ing bat and top flight leg spinner with a remarkably mature head on his shoulders – a very impressive individual for a junior Public Notice cricketer. “It’s fantastic to have someone of his D AY calibre come back toOF us, THE and we are very grateful to local charity the Onslow Cricket Wainuiomata Squash Club Foundation for coming to the party to help AGM get 51. him J.K. over here.” Calvin has transitioned well into the Rowling Onslow Cricket Club’s Premier team on Cricketer Calvin7.00pm Harrison. PHOTO: Supplied chose the Monday 30th November his return. unusual At theCricket Clubrooms “The Onslow family took a bit of “I love being back playing for Onslow. name an awesome bunch of blokes a punt to fly me back, so I’m rapt to be able They’re ‘Hermione’ confiof dence they showed in me.” who’ve made me feel really welcome,” to repay the Corner Main Road so young Calvin is looking to start his university Calvin said. and Moohan Streets, Wainuiomata girls “There [are] even some of the guys I used studies in England in September and hopes wouldn’t to play with in Onslow juniors – it’s great to to break into the Somerset County 1st team at some stage. pick up those old friendships again.” be teased Bringing If that doesn’t worklocal out fornews him, he knows Calvin for beingis enjoying the Wellington conthere is a great home for him and plenty ditions nerdy! and has earned selection in the to the community Wellington representative under 19 men’s to play for back in Wellington’s northern team for this season’s national tournament. suburbs.



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installations by top-qualified electrician with The Fun fiPolice ruleofthe roost at New record of over fty years giving locals the Zealand stadiums and it’s clearly killing lowest cost sport “around-the-clock” the live enjoyment. service, just phone 977-8787 orsecurity 021-0717-674 or email Over-zealous and limitations on beer have effectively killed off the Wellington Sevens and now photos emerged Situation of securityVacant going up to kids at the University Oval and preventing them from getting signatures from Black Caps players patrolling the boundary rope. This was on top of video footage of security evicting anyone seen sculling a beer, regardless of their intoxication level. Security are being given too much power and there are individuals who wear a security uniform and then think that gives them a right to act big and tough. I have no issue with them tackling someone who runs out on the field because N during play, the field is for the players. I have no issue with them escorting a drunk or abusive person out the gates because that’s detrimentally affecting the viewing experience, but sculling one beer on an embankment doesn’t justify that. My childhood in the mid to late 1990s was littered with moments of running out on Lancaster Park after Canterbury and Crusaders games. There are plenty of instances where I got mini cricket bats signed by fielders on the boundary. It’s all part of it.

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Heck, I remember groups of fans creatFree Delivery in Wainui ing chants to heckle opposition fielders as they were on the boundary. It was a bit on the nose at times but the chants were created for entertainment and humour Trades and Services purposes, not with the intent of causing malice. It’s time New Zealand sporting bodies sat down with security firms and told them to calm their farm. If they don’t, people will stay home because who wants to run the risk of being thrown out on a technicality. When I went the St Cup Day Races at 46 to Waione Petone Addington last I made phone call Ph:year, 5685989 Open aSat 9am-3pm and leaned up againstcpa thespares hedge along Formerly the fence line. As I was walking back to my group I was approached by a security Funeral Director person who said they had been watching me and they had come to escort me out for being intoxicated. Fortunately I had only had one beer over five hours so I could comfortably explain my way out of it as well as explaining that my mild cerebral palsy meant I walked with a gait that many perceived as someone who was intoxicated. It’s simply not good enough that people looking to enjoy the sports event and who are obeying the rules, are subjected to such utter stupidity. Come on, sports organisations, sort it out.


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Wednesday March 15, 2017

Independent Herald 15-03-17  

Independent Herald 15-03-17

Independent Herald 15-03-17  

Independent Herald 15-03-17