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By Julia Czerwonatis
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Johnsonville West Kindergarten celebrated its diverse community on the International Friendship Day with a mighty feast last Friday. “This is a day designed to foster friendships,” Johnsonville West Kindergarten head teacher Jo Young said to children, teachers and parents gathered around a large table full of food from different parts of the world. “It bridges gaps between ethnicities, religions, colour and other factors that keep humans from enjoying friendships. Continued on page 2. From left: Lulu Svehla, Aria Turner, Grace Fouhy, Isla Brown, Sophie Gapes and Owen Marshall from Johnsonville West Kindergarten. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
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Phone (04) 587 1660 Address 23 Broderick Rd, Johnsonville P.O. Box 38-776, WMC 5045 Fax (04) 587 1661
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Johnsonville West Kindergarten celebrates International Friendship Day Continued from page 1. “Today, in such a global society, it is imperative that the leaders of the tomorrow respect and understand the diversity in this world,” Jo said. The United Nations established the International Friendship Day in 2011 intending to build stronger communities and move towards global peace. Johnsonville West Kindergarten commemorated the day for the first time this year. It was important for the early childhood centre to recognise and celebrate diversity, and to talk about the things that unite people, Jo said. About 80 children from 22 cultures are currently visiting Johnsonville West. Lisa Dau is four years old and her family has moved to Wellington from Vietnam. “I have a lot of friends here and I like playing together with them and have fun,” Lisa explained. Her mother Lan Nguyen said she felt very comfortable in the Johnsonville West Kindergarten community. “We are very happy here.
From left: Teachers Angela Stobo and Mandy Godfrey, parent Hannah McDonnell, teacher Neelu Sood, parent Lulu Nesic, teacher Marie Pert and head teacher Jo Young. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
“Lisa is in a safe place, and she learns to speak English,” Lan said. In her speech, head teacher Jo also addressed the issues that early childhood centres face due to underfunding. Ohariu MP Peter Dunne (UnitedFuture), candidates Greg O’Connor (Labour) and Brett
Hudson (National), and Green’s Tane Woodley acknowledged that kindergartens are struggling with their budgets. “As teachers, we believe that every child is worth the best education New Zealand can provide. “That is why we want funding for quality teacher led educa-
Ngaio Gorge has been reopened on Monday after several major slips occurring over the last two weeks. Wellington City Council and contractors have been removing 6000 cubic metres of material and installed a rockfall protection barrier with four shipping containers that are filled with concrete. There are two lanes open during peak hours with a 30km/h speed limit speed in place. Any further work required will be carried out under Stop
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tion,” Jo said. However, Jo said, the children were the heart of the matter on Friendship Day and not politics.
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and Go or by using temporary traffic lights. The road section is wide enough for cyclists and vehicles but needs to be treated as a shared zone as there is no dedicated cycleway. There is also a dedicated footpath for pedestrians along the re-alignment section separated with delineators. All restrictions on Old Porirua Road have been lifted. “There is still a lot of work to be done on the area, so please be patient in the meantime,” a council spokesperson said.
Meet the Candidates Karori Meeting
• An opportunity to learn about where each party hopes to take us • A chance to show our wit with some appropriate interjections • And to quiz the candidates collectively or to just one - all candidates are attending
7pm Monday 21st August Karori Normal School Hall Supper provided
Wednesday August 16, 2017
Regional council might ‘bite the bullet’ for better parking in Johnsonville By Julia Czerwonatis
The Greater Wellington Regional Council (GWRC) has taken a new step towards solving Johnsonville’s parking problem. Regional councillors will be looking into new options to acquire land for park and ride facilities and are now considering to buy land off private owners. Councillor Daran Ponte, sus-
tainable transport committee deputy, has put forward the idea: “We have been raising this issue for a while and have been working quite rigorous on a solution,” Ponte said. “We are taking Johnsonville serious and seem that we finally might have to bite the bullet and finally invest to facilitate options. The recommendation stems from the fact that Johnsonville
is heavily constrained with little available land in and around the current railway station. Regional council has asked the Wellington City Council identify spare land – it’s owned by either Kiwirail or the Johnsonville Shopping Centre for the most part. Councillors have also agreed to move the Johnsonville bus hub, currently situated on the car park
of the mall, in July next year. GWRC are currently discussing four different options for a new location, a final solution is yet to be determined. Finally, council committed to prepare a report on better provision of bus replacement services, including timetables, routes and advertising after frequent reports from commuters about the system deficiency.
Karori Campus up for sale About 70 residents gathered on Monday night to hear about the latest development around the Karori Campus from their councillors and local politicians. PHOTOS: Julia Czerwonatis
By Julia Czerwonatis
After months of negotiations over the future of the old Teachers’ College, Victoria University of Wellington announced last week to put Karori Campus on the open market. The Karori community, Wellington city councillors and local politicians were “disappointed” by Victoria’s decision: “This will have a significant impact on the development of the community led proposal and an integrated ‘masterplan’ for the whole site,” Andy Foster, Onslow-Western ward councillors, said. City council and the community group Save the Karori Campus have been working together in compiling a viable business case
inbrief news Meet the candidates Khandallah Town Hall and Cornerstone Community Centre are hosting an election forum with the Ohariu candidates, including Peter Dunne, Greg O’Connor, Brett Hudson and Jessica Hammond Doube. There will also be representatives from other parties. The evening will be held on Wednesday, the August23, from 7.30 -9.30pm at Khandallah Town Hall, 11 Ganges Road.
Ohariu poll A One News Colmar Brunton poll released on Sunday shows Greg O’Connor ahead of the incumbent Peter Dunne, with 48 percent of the vote for O’Connor and 34 percent for Dunne. Brett Hudson received 14 percent and Jessica Hammond Doube two percent. A total of 501 eligible Ohariu voters were polled last week. The poll had a margin of error of 4.4 percent.
Boomerang bags to establish a mix of commercial and community facilities on the site. The Onslow-Western ward councillors hosted a community meeting on Monday night to discuss options to prevent the facilities from being sold and demolished. Councillors, Wellington Central MP Grant Robertson (Labour), and candidates Nicola Willis (National) and Geoff Simmons (Opportunities Party) showed unity saying pressure on the university had to be upheld. “The ministry and council have been working together, but the university hasn’t,” Grant said. “The problem here is the money and the competitive tertiary education. “The university has to see itself
as part of the community.” The Ministry of Education wants to acquire part of the land to build a technology education hub. Negotiations are ongoing as the ministry and the university weren’t able to agree on a prize yet. Council has committed to buying part of the land for additional car parking for the pool and recreation courts. “There is a range of possible outcomes from this process, including there being multiple purchasers,” Stephen Costley, Victoria’s property service director, said.
However, selling to one investor seems the more lucrative option for the university. Last month, Ryman Healthcare expressed interested in buying the entire site to build a new retirement village. Victoria said students would benefit from profits made from the Kaori Campus; the university was investing in research and funds for scholarships.
Churton Park Community Centre will host a Boomerang Bags making bee coming Saturday, August 19, from 3.305.30pm. The project aims to replace plastic bags with reusable fabric bags. Volunteers of all ages welcome to help with cutting, pinning, ironing, printing, sewing and organising. No experience needed. Email email@example.com. nz with any queries, or just come along.
TRELLIS • Trellis made to size • BBQ tables (assembled) • Planter boxes • Decorative fence panels • Compost bins • Gates • Bird boxes
If you want to receive the latest updates about Karori Campus, email Richard Bentley from Save the Karori Campus: firstname.lastname@example.org.
36 Main Road, Tawa
email@example.com • Ph: 04 232-5999
Hon Peter Dunne Your MP for Ohariu
OUT of ZONE ENROLMENTS for 2018 Enrolment at Raroa Normal Intermediate School is governed by an enrolment scheme, details of which are available from the school office or at www.raroa.school.nz The Board has determined that 20 places are likely to be available for the out of zone students next year. The exact number of places will depend on the number of applications received from students who live within the school’s home zone. If the number of out of zone applications exceeds the number of places available, students will be selected by ballot.
Tawa: Saturday 19 August
If there are fewer in zone enrolments than places available, then enrolment applications from out of zone students will be processed in the following order of priority: • First priority will be given to any applicants who are siblings of current students. • Second priority will be given to any applicant who is the sibling of former students. • Third priority will be given to applicants who are children of former students. • Fourth priority will be given to any applicant who is either a child of an employee of the board of the school or a child of a member of the board of the school. • Fifth priority will be given to all other applicants. Out of zone applications close 3pm Wednesday 30 August 2017. Parents of students who live within the home zone should apply by Friday 25 August to assist the school to plan appropriately for next year.
Johnsonville office 04 478 0076 - 3 Frankmoore Ave, Johnsonville Tawa office 04 232 5381 - 220B Main Road, Tawa
Wednesday August 16, 2017
‘Online technology is essential in the classroom’ By Julia Czerwonatis
For the seventh year in a row debaters from Onslow and Newlands College faced each other to argue a controversial statement presented by the Johnsonville Lions Club. The topic for this year’s debate was “Online technology is essential in the classroom”. As hosts of the evening the
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Newlands College team with Shine Wu, Aneesa Delpachitra and Ryan Maass took the affirmative side of the debate and took the first stand in front of the audience. “Our world is constantly shifting and changing. Why should our classrooms remain in the past?” Shine opened the discussion. “In our exponentially grow-
ing society, whose workforce becomes more and more efficient and productive, we need to teach students how to utilise technology and how to become digital citizens,” Shine stated. Team mate Aneesa added the internet was a global classroom and provided endless up-todate information and tailored instructions for students with different abilities.
The Newlands College team, hosts and winner of the evening, Ryan Maass, Aneesa Delpachitra and Shine Wu. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
The opposing team, Onslow’s Ella Flavell, Oscar Cherian, and Dan Haward Jones, countered by saying teaching soft skills like empathy, face-to-face interaction and public speaking should be the focus in New Zealand schools. “Saying that online technology is ‘essential’ goes too far. It’s a blanket statement for a diverse space; the classroom,” Ella said. Co-debater Oscar said that not all professions would require extended online technology skills, and equipping all students with the necessary gear would be expensive and not affordable for every family. Yet, Onslow’s arguments weren’t strong enough to withstand the point the Newlands team made. Judges Ohariu MP Peter Dunne, Georgia Bloot-Wilson and Siobhan Davies, both members of the Victoria University Debating Society, appointed Newlands as the winners. “It was a very close debate,” Dunne said. “You have shown a very consistent performance – absolutely superb. “I believe, it’s the best I have seen in the last seven years.”
Heads up poets, bards and lyricists Ngaio and Crofton Downs residents will have a chance to show their artistic streak with two community events focussing around poetry coming up soon. A selection of photographs taken around Ngaio and Crofton Downs will be on view at the library as a starter for people to respond to or launch from, at the Cummings Park (Ngaio) Library from Monday August 14 to Monday August 28.
Participants can share the poems they write by adding them to the display. “Everyone is welcome to take part,” Kerry Hines, event organiser and member of Poetry Ngaio, said. “People can take whatever approach they want. They can write about the here and now, or let their response lead them into other kinds of writing – serious, funny, speculative, whatever they feel drawn to.”
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The second event is a Phantom Billstickers National Poetry Day reading featuring some of the terrific writers with connections to Ngaio and Crofton Downs, at 7.30-9.30pm, Friday August 25, held at the library. The evening will include readings by poets Carmen Downes, Janis Freegard, John Howell, Kate Spencer and Kerry Popplewell, as well as a selection of poems by other writers with connections to the
area, and an opportunity to read in open mic. National Poetry Day is celebrating its 20th anniversary with more than 100 events taking place across the country. For more information visit nzbookawards.nz/nationalpoetr y- day/calendar- ofevents. Or go to poetryngaio. wordpress.com for about Poetry Ngaio. Both events are free.
Wednesday August 16, 2017
Pacific fusion takes off in north Wellington
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By Laree Taula MASSEY JOURNALISM STUDENT
Eight northern Wellington high schools gathered in full force last week for the 2017 Northern Polyfest held at the Te Rauparaha Arena in Porirua. Mana College had the honour of hosting the visual and audio extravaganza comprising performances by Mana, Porirua, Tawa, Aotea, Bishop Viard, Newlands, and Onslow Colleges, and Samuel Marsden Collegiate. The event began with a powhiri attended by Porirua Mayor Mika Tana, deputy mayor Izzy Ford, and MP for Mana Kris Faafoi – followed by a karanga, firstly to Bishop Viard as the 2018 host school.
Porirua College’s Kapa Haka group opened the stage with a powerful performance, followed by equally impressive performances from Tawa, Aotea and Bishop Viard. Newcomers Samuel Marsden, based in Whitby, treated the audience to their Taiko Group, an ancient Japanese form of percussion using large drums. From the beats of the Cook Islands, the sways of the Samoan Siva dance, echoes of the conch horn and slap dances, the audience was mesmerised by the melodies and rhythms of Kiribati, Tonga, Tokelau, and Tuvalu. Each performance showcased the uniqueness of each Pacific culture. It gave performers the
opportunity to truly shine and say with every bone in their body and beam of their smile, “This is me, this is my heritage.” The northern schools, and Pacific, and other cultures, were openly celebrating each other’s cultural heritage. Master of ceremonies Faafoi Seiuli dispersed many pearls of wisdom throughout the evening. “When you study to remember, you might not remember, but when you study to understand, you will remember. He acknowledged all the hard work the students had put in and the many parents who helped with uniforms. One thing was clear, Pacific fusion is alive and well north of the city.
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Porirua College’s Tokelauan performers stand proud at this year’s Northern Polyfest. PHOTO: Laree Taula
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Wednesday August 16, 2017
Wellington research says flu kills 500 Kiwis each year New research from the University of Otago, Wellington, shows that influenza kills about 500 New Zealanders each year, and the risk of premature death is much higher for Māori, Pasifika, men and those living in relative poverty. “Influenza is probably New Zealand’s biggest single infectious disease killer, accounting for about 1.8 per cent of total deaths in NZ,” researcher Trang Khieu said. People living in the most deprived 20 percent of neighbourhoods are almost twice (1.8 times) as likely to die of influenza compared with those living in the least deprived areas, according to Trang’s study. Men are also more vulnerable, with males aged 65-79 years almost two times more likely to die of influenza than females. “These results show that it is important to target flu vaccination and other interventions to the most vulnerable groups,” Michael Baker, Trang’s co-author from the University of Otago, said.
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jumping activities, as well as support from orthotic devices in the shoes. We also treat heel pain in adults, the most common cause being plantar fasciitis. Our office is at level 2, 85 the Terrace Wellington and Ngaio Medical Centre. Ring Dr. Halpine for an appointment on (04) 473-8696
Peace of mind family cover We like to think we’re bullet-proof, but illness and injury can strike at any time putting our families and financial futures at risk. With 65 products from 7 different companies, FirstInsurance in Johnsonville know
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blade. And it’s such a waste of time. On average, women spend a whole day every year shaving their legs. We all have busy lives with work, children, friends and can think of better ways to be spending this time. Shaving isn’t a cheap option – razors can cost up to $25 each and dermatologists recommend replacing them after just a few uses. That could cost over $300 a year.
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Wednesday August 16, 2017
VUWSA joins the #WeHavePower movement The goal of getting 100 percent of tertiary students voting in this election was one all politicians should have, Victoria University of Wellington Students’ Association (VUWSA) president Rory Lenihan-Ikin said. VUWSA is one of the 15
students’ associations from New Zealand’s tertiary institutes who have signed onto the #WeHavePower campaign, launched on August 7 by the New Zealand Union of Students’ Association. “It should be the goal of every politician, every election, to get 100 percent of the people
they represent engaging in the democratic process,” Rory said. “The #WeHavePower campaign is about acknowledging young people are political and want to be involved. “If we mobilise the youth voting bloc this election, we could change the entire polit-
ical landscape and the issues that dominate the discussion.” With official launch of the #WeHavePower campaign VUWSA is now looking to recruit student volunteers to steer the campaign. “Much of what makes young people disengage with politics
is that they are told they are too young or too inexperienced to make an impact, but that’s not true,” Rory explained. “Students have a virtually untapped well of knowledge and experience we hope to draw on to make this campaign successful.”
Victoria’s students association is amongst 15 tertiary institution organisations that mobile students to vote this year. PHOTO: Keith Ivey
Fighting addiction with hypnotherapy After working as a Karori lifeguard and a trainer at the Karori Recreation Centre for over 12 years, Daniel Steadman is steering his community work and his career in a new direction. Daniel is hypnotising people to help them overcome addictions, anxieties and phobias. He has taken over his parent’s business idea – Christine and Hugh Steadman just opened a hypnotherapy clinic in Blenheim. “My mother Chris used to be a heavy smoker,” Daniel explained. “When we still lived in York she met a nurse from Hongkong who was working with a combination of hypnotherapy and mild electrical stimulation, a so-called Neuro-electric therapy to help clients control addictions.” Where willpower, patches and chewing gum had all failed, this treatment proved instantly effective in defeating Chris’s smoking habit. “It’s the combination of hypnotherapy and electrical stimulation that is unique about the approach,” Daniel explained. Hypnotherapy assists in finding a state of relaxation in which the mind becomes
more open to new suggestions and ideas from the therapist. When in a state of deep relaxation, the brain closes down much of the endless alerts and stimuli entering it from the outside world and is left free to concentrate on the words and ideas being imparted by the therapist. “I’m in no way in control of the clients’ minds, as the hypnotherapist I’m simply making suggestions that might help the client to break habits,” Daniel said. The therapy can help people with smoking addiction, eating disorders, weight loss, anxieties, and more. Daniel, who is currently working from his home in the heart of Karori, said he enjoyed the community aspect of his work. “I love that I have the chance to help people who have been living with a dragging problem for years and years. “It’s exciting to see them walking out of the therapy relieved and happy.” If you want to learn more about Daniel and the Neuro Electric Therapy, visit capitalntrance.co.nz or contact Daniel via firstname.lastname@example.org. PBA
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Wednesday August 16, 2017
readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street. Question: What issues do you have commuting in and out of Johnsonville?
Jake Theron, Johnsonville “I haven’t experienced many issues. It can get quite busy during peak hours, but I always find parking and there are always buses driving.”
Emilia Crundwell, Paparangi “I’m grateful to live here rather than in the Hutt, but there are pinch points where you get stuck in your car – especially around community services like the community centre.”
Iona Elwood-Smith, Johnsonville “The congestion is horrific. We are all stuffed down this one road, it’s insane. People are leaving home earlier and earlier to get to work in the morning.”
Neha Naveen, Johnsonville “To be honest I don’t have any issues.”
Andrew Gregory, Johnsonville “There’s increased traffic occurring in the Wellington region and the delays are getting worse.”
Frederik Smedinge, Newlands “I have just moved here but I have noticed that the roads are quite narrow.”
EYE ON CRIME In Johnsonville an intruder stole cheque books and bank cards from a house in Kipling Street which were used to extract cash by presenting them at various banks and locations. The offender was successful in cashing two cheques in different banks but when attempting to obtain larger amounts on later occasions the cheques were declined.
A white Isuzu Fargo van parked locked and secure overnight on the road in Bould Street was broken into via a jemmied rear right window which allowed the door to be opened by reaching through. A Samsung S7 Edge mobile was stolen from the front tray. A red Toyota Corolla sports car pulled into a service station in Johnsonville Road and pumped $90 worth of petrol and drove off
without offering to pay. CCTV footage provides full details of the vehicle and a description of the driver. A black Toyota Hilux utility parked locked and secure overnight in the driveway of a property in Truscott Avenue was broken into. The canopy was forced open and all of the power tools were taken. Hand tools were left. The alarm
had been set but it did not cover the canopy area and was not activated by the break in. It appears that offenders are exploiting this weakness in the security in vehicles with canopies. In Newlands a white Toyota Dyna truck was left parked and locked overnight on the street in Mark Avenue. Tools were stored in a locked tool box in the back of the vehicle.
During the night the box was jemmied open and several power tools were stolen. A man entered a large supermarket in Newlands Road and concealed a quantity of meat in his clothing. He left the store without offering to pay for the goods. A description of the man and the registration of the vehicle he used are with the police.
R A R O A Normal Intermediate Sc
R A R O A Normal Intermediate School
Normal Intermediate ROA A RAONormal A Normal IntermediateSchool School RRAARR O Intermediate School
Wednesday 30 and Thursday 31 August 8:45am to 2:50pm
Open Days Information Evening Open Days
Open Days Open Days Open Days Wednesday 24and and Thursday June Wednesday Thursday 31 August 31 Wednesday 30 and25Thursday Thursday 3130 August 2017 Wednesday 30 and Thursday 31 August Wednesday 24 and Thursdayto 252:50pm June August, 8:45am
8:45am 2:50pm 8:45am to to 2:50pm 8:45amin tothe 2:50pm 8:45am to 2:50pm 6:00 to 7:00pm School Hall Information Evening Information Information Evening Information Evening Thursday 31 August 2017 and learning environments Raroa can offer Y Evening DoInformation you know25what experiences Thursday June learning 2015 6:0031to 7:00pm in the Thursday 31 August 2017School Hall students? Thursday August 2017 Thursday June 2015 in the School Hall 6:00 to25 7:00pm 6:00 tothe 7:00pm inHall the School inin School 6:00 toknow 7:00pm Do you know what learning experiences andHall learning environments Raroaatcan offer Year 7 and 8 Do you what extra curricula opportunities there are Raroa? 6:00 to 7:00pm the School Hallexperiences Do you know what learning and learning environments
students?Do you know what learning experiences and learning environments Raroa can offer Year 7 and 8
Do you know what learning experiences and learning environments Raroa can offer Year 7 and 8
Raroa can offer Year 7 for andtheir 8 students? Doyou you know what learning future looks like? students? Do know what learning experiences and learning environments Raroa can offer Year 7 and 8 Do you know what extra curricula opportunities there are at Raroa? students? students? Do youDo know what extra curricula opportunities are at Raroa? you know what extra curricula opportunities there arethere at Raroa?
Do you know what learning for their like? are Come and find out why Raroa hasfuture suchlooks a there high andatenviable reputation nationwide. Pro Do you know what extra curricula opportunities Raroa?
Do youwhat know what learning for their future looks like? you know what learning their future looks like? Do youCome know extra opportunities there are at Raroa? available from the school office – for Phone: 477 5330 andDo find out why curricula Raroa has such a high and enviable reputation nationwide. Prospectus available
Do you know what learning for Raroa their future Come and ﬁnd out why has looks such like? a high and enviable reputation Enrolments can completed online on website or clicking on our QRcode below. Come and find outbe why Raroa such a high andour enviable nationwide. Prospectus available available from the has school office – Phone: 477 5330reputation Enrolments can be completed online on our website or clicking on our QRcode. Year 6 students at our from thefind school office – Phone: 477 5330 students at our Contributing Schools (i.e. Amesbury, Johnsonville, West Park, Khandalla Come and out why Raroa has such a high and enviable reputation nationwide. Prospectus Enrolments can be completed online on our website or clicking on our QRcode. Enrolments can be completed online on our website or clicking on our QRcode below. Year 6
Enliven creates elder-centred communities that recognise the individual and support people in a way that’s right for them.
Come and find outfor why Raroa has such a high and enviable reputation nationwide. Prospectus the what school office – Phone: 477 5330 Do youfrom know learning their future like? nationwide. Prospectus available fromlooks the school ofﬁce – Phone: 477 5330
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school. Contributing Schools (i.e. Amesbury, Johnsonville, West Park, Khandallah, Ngaio, Churton Park, CashEnrolments be completed online ontheir our website or clicking on our QRcode below. Year 6 school. have can received a prospectus via current school. RAROA NORMAL INTERMEDIATE mere Avenue Crofton Downs) will receive a prospectus via their current school. students at our and Contributing Schools (i.e. Amesbury, Johnsonville, West Park, Khandallah, Ngaio, 37 Haumia Street Johnsonville Churton Park, Cashmere Avenue and Crofton Downs) have received a prospectus via their current RAROA NORMAL INTERMEDIATE RAROA NORMAL INTERMED RAROA NORMAL INTERMEDIATE 37 Haumia Street Johnsonville school. RAROA NORMAL Street Johnsonville Private37 BagHaumia 13907 Johnsonville
Contributing Schools (i.e. Amesbury, Johnsonville, West Park, Khandallah, Ngaio, Churton Park, Cash-
Year 6 can students our Contributing Schools (i.e. Johnsonville, WestatNgaio, available from the school office – Phone: 5330 students atat our Contributing Schools Amesbury, Johnsonville, West Park,a6Khandallah, Churton Park, Cashmere Avenue Crofton received prospectus Enrolments be completed online onand our477 website or Downs) clicking onhave our QRcode. Year students ourvia th mere Avenue and Crofton Downs) will receive a(i.e. prospectus viaAmesbury, their current school.
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Churton Park,Ngaio, Cashmere Avenue and Crofton Downs) have received prospectusDowns) via their current Park, Khandallah, Churton Park, Cashmere Avenue anda Crofton
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Bag 13907 RAROA NORMAL INTERMEDIATE Fax: 04Private 477 5331 Private Bag 13907 Johnsonville 37 Haumia Street, Ph: 04Street 477 5330 Johnsonville 37Email: Haumia Johnsonville firstname.lastname@example.org E: 04 email@example.com Johnsonville Phone: 477 5330 www.raroa.school.nz Private Bag 13907 Fax: 04Ph: 477 5331 Private Bag 13907, 04 477 5330 Johnsonville Johnsonville Email: firstname.lastname@example.org E: email@example.com Ph: 04 www.raroa.school.nz 477 5330 Ph: 04 477 5330 E: ofﬁ firstname.lastname@example.org E: email@example.com www.raroa.school.nz www.raroa.school.nz
Wednesday August 16, 2017
Recognising birdsong with artificial intelligence Researcher Victor Anton (right) and NEC’s artificial intelligence expert Paul Mathews. PHOTO: Supplied
New Zealand’s endangered native birds will sing a few extra notes when they hear artificial intelligence has joined the fight to increase their numbers. Victoria University of Wellington researchers are using ‘machine-learning’ software – a type of artificial intelligence – to analyse 25,000 hours of birdsong audio, saving tens of thousands of hours of listening time in a bid to uncover more effective forms of conservation. The technology popularly associated with driverless cars is helping researchers Victor Anton, Heiko Wittmer, and Stephen Hartley to analyse birdsong audio collected for a three-year study of currently threatened species the Hihi (Stitchbird), Tieke (Saddleback), and Kakariki (Red-crowned parakeet). Victor and his team have recorded tens of thousands of hours of birdsong using acoustic sensors at 50 locations in and around Zealandia – Wellington’s 225-hectare eco-sanctuary. Identifying the location and number of different bird calls in the audio will provide the data for Victor’s PhD thesis, which aims to identify factors influencing numbers of
threatened birds outside the eco-sanctuary. However, the prospect of sitting down to analyse so much audio threatened to overwhelm the researchers. So they called in NEC New Zealand to develop birdsong recognition technology to do the job faster and more accurately. “It’s difficult to recognise and count bird calls using audio recorded in a city – never mind the sheer number of hours of listening,” Victor said. “It’s not like we’re replacing unskilled labour – even experts sometimes struggle to identify the species of bird that made a call on this audio.” Using deep neural network software originally developed by Google engineers, NEC’s system learns to recognise different bird calls, effectively measuring the activity of each bird species at specific times and locations. Victor’s thesis will inform local councils and conservation organisations about effective management strategies for threatened wildlife in New Zealand urban areas. “Technology will ensure our conservation efforts focus in the right areas,” he said. “The prosperity of our endangered species
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Meet the candidates Q&A SERIES
Andie Moore ACT Candidate for Ohariu List number: 16 1. Recent reports from the Ministry of Education show that Wellington schools struggle with overcrowded classrooms. How could schools be relieved?
Some will say we should decrease class sizes, but considering we’re in the OECD’s top five for public school investment, I’m not convinced spending more is the answer. What we could do is move towards bulk funding.
With the General Elections on our doorsteps, Wellingtonians will have the chance to decide who will represent their electorate for the next three years. The Independent Herald will introduce the candidates running for Ohariu and Wellington Central. We will ask them all the same three questions, plus one personalised question.
Instead of the Ministry dictating what schools spend their funding on, school boards decide what they need most in consultation with parents, staff and students. If schools feel they’re overcrowded, they can allocate money towards making classes smaller. If they want to prioritise building new classrooms or hiring more staff, they can move funds that way. It’s about trimming bureaucracy and allowing schools to do what they think is best. 2. What would you propose to enhance the electorate commercially and support local businesses?
Cut red tape, cut taxes. ACT is the only party dedicated to removing barriers to business. Ohariu is a thriving electorate for small business, and the only way to maintain this environment is by allowing businesses to keep and reinvest their own money. ACT would level the playing field by scrapping corporate welfare, to lower corporate tax to 25 percent. We’ll also pledge to not vote
for any increase in taxes. 3. Wellington’s infrastructure struggles to keep up with the population growth. What do you propose to improve traffic and public transport issues?
Road pricing and congestion charges. It’s about economics: it costs nothing to drive on a road, yet there’s only a certain amount of roads. What that means is you get people taking separate cars to work, clogging up roads, because apart from fuel costs, there’s little added cost to travelling independently. If you put a price on roads (making carpooling and public transport more desirable) you’ll get less congestion and fewer traffic jams. We’ll offset these new charges by reducing petrol tax (so this isn’t just a tax grab).
4. How do you, as a candidate for Ohariu, and the ACT values fit into this community?
I’ve lived in Khandallah most my life, attended Khandallah School and Onslow College, and worked in the local supermarket and on Onslow’s Board
of Trustees. Growing up here, I’ve come to know Ohariu as a community of young, productive and creative people of all backgrounds who want a responsible, tolerant government, and to get ahead. ACT’s ideal society is based on fairness, freedom and tolerance, where everyone has freedom of choice, the opportunity to prosper, and individuals and communities are given the tools to solve problems affecting them, rather than big government. I think these ideas really resonate with Ohariu residents. Because of these values, we’ve spearheaded Partnership Schools (helping many students in lower deciles pass NCEA and realise their potential), pioneered the End of Life Choices Bill and stood up for immigrants in Parliament, among many other things. We’re advocating the replacement of the RMA (pushing house prices down), raise the retirement age (making superannuation fairer for young Kiwis), cut taxes across the board and smarter crime policy. Only an ACT party vote can make these policies happen, and hold National to account.
Gordon Wilson Flats to remain on heritage list The Environment Court has decided that the Gordon Wilson Flats on The Terrace won’t be removed from list of heritage buildings saving the former social housing building from the wrecking ball. In April 2016, the Wellington City Council approved the rezoning of the flats, allowing
owner Victoria University to demolish the building. However, the Architecture Centre lodged an appeal against this decision. “Gordon Wilson Flats is a hugely important building in New Zealand’s architectural history,” Christine McCarthy, Architectural Centre president, said.
“It is a rare example of highrise social housing built under a National government, and was at the leading edge of progressive post-war architecture. The Gordon Wilson Flats, were used for social housing until 2012. Housing New Zealand deemed the building earthquake-prone; it has since
been empty. The Environment Court stated in their decision it seemed to them “that in a time of apparent scarcity of social housing in Wellington and the increase in the level of homelessness reported in the media that great care should be taken before demolition”.
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Wednesday August 16, 2017
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Wednesday August 16, 2017
Enrolment forms returned to sender Over 60,000 voters could miss out on voting in the September General Election after their enrolment update packs were returned marked “gone, no address”. Enrolment update packs were sent to 3.15 million enrolled voters at the end of June to
check their details were correctly listed on the electoral roll. Voters whose packs are returned to sender are taken off the electoral roll. “Those voters need to get back on the roll now so their vote will count this election,”
Alicia Wright, chief electoral officer, said. “If you’ve moved house, you will need to update your enrolment details online, or fill in a new enrolment form and return it to us.” People can enrol, check and update their details at elections.
org.nz, pick up an enrolment form at a PostShop, or request a form by calling 0800 36 76 56 or texting their name and address to 3676. “You can enrol right up until midnight on Friday, September 22, but not on election day itself, which is Saturday, Sep-
Bedstop Thorndon wants all of its Customers to have a great night’s sleep
tember 23. “However, the earlier you’re enrolled and ready to vote, the better,” Alicia explained. Voting starts in New Zealand on Monday, September 11, when advance voting places open and goes through until election day on September 23.
A dog matters blog from Canine Behavioural Trainer Jan Voss
“I’m so pleased to see you…”
Bedstop on Thorndon Quay, managed by Chris Hurst, has moved into larger and brighter premises. Chris says he made sure that all his customers have a great night’s sleep. PHOTOS: Supplied
After ten years, Chris Hurst has just moved Bedstop across the road to 153 Thorndon Quay, the sunny side of the street. “The new store is larger and brighter. This means that we have now been able to significantly expand our range of beds,” Chris said. “We have always endeavoured to offer everything from great value slat frames and mattresses for students and customers on a tight budget, through to luxury ensembles.” “Our extra floor space has now enabled us to increase our range of Sealy beds, which complements our King Koil bed range. These two well known ‘worldwide’ brands mean that in our new shop we have more of the latest sleep technology on display.” “We have had many loyal customers over the years
who have purchased beds from us, then have returned to purchase further beds for their parents, children, new homes and holiday homes. This in turn has led to deliveries being made as far north as Auckland and as far south as Christchurch.” “At Bedstop, we appreciate that our customers lead very busy lives, so in order to accommodate their wishes, we offer deliveries on Saturdays, Sundays, plus weekdays including after 5pm.” So if you want great service, expert advice, beds from the world’s leading manufacturers and a great night’s sleep, make sure you visit Bedstop Thorndon. Bedstop on 153 Thorndon Quay is open Monday to Friday, 9am-5pm, and Saturday to Sunday, 10am4pm. PBA
One of the most common “problems” people ask us about is “How do I stop my puppy jumping up.” Back in the “Dark Ages” of dog training (when I started 30 odd years ago) misinformed experts said this was “a sign of dominance – the dog wants to push you around” - but this is far from the truth. Often jumping up is a natural release of pent-up energy and excitement. It is an appeasement gesture that we often accidentally reinforce (reward) by petting or touching them while up on two legs. And people find it hard to give a consistent message – it was okay yesterday while wearing jeans, but not now in office clothes. Fixing the problem by punishment is not recommended. That has fallout issues – it teaches your dog to distrust people and their actions. So how do you fix this? Pretty easily actually! In trainer-speak “Redirect the old greeting behaviour into a more mutually acceptable one and reward the new response only.” What does that mean? Here are some specifics from our classes. 1. Cue “Sit” just as puppy approaches. Direct them to Sit before meeting and greeting - EVERY time. Practise with a person who turns
and walks briskly away if the dog (on-lead) attempts to jump up, but returns to reward when the dog offers a sit instead. 2. Greet the puppy down low under the chin. Slip a thumb in the collar under the chin with one hand, while petting with the other to help this. 3. Aim to remove attention as soon as jumping up starts. Wait for it to cease (momentarily at first) then quickly turn back and cue Sit with hands going low to greet. 4. Toss a toy to redirect an enthusiastic retriever when first arriving home. Once they have something in their mouth energy will be horizontal and not so vertical. 5. Think prevention. Hang a lead by the door to have it on hand when unexpected visitors arrive. Use it to help manage those first few moments or let it drag. Stand on it to deter over enthusiasm. With good greeting manners your dog will be a hit with your friends, as well as strangers on the street, complimenting that well trained dog you have - so well worth the little extra effort.
A.C.E. Dog Training Ltd www.acedogtraining.co.nz or phone 391
Do you need Long term or Respite care for your loved one? With 60 friendly and dedicated staff members, you can rest assured your loved ones will be well looked after at Johnsonvale Home. The friendly, homely nature of Johnsonvale sets the home apart from the rest. With a welcoming environment, residents get to know the staff as well as each other which creates a family-like atmosphere. The activities staff ensure the residents are always happy and entertained with activities running six days a week. Johnsonvale Home hosts themed nights on special occasions including Easter, Valentine’s Day, St Patrick’s Day and birthdays. The residents also go out on regular trips to farms, museums and the movies
as well as having regular entertainers coming to the home. The home has a fantastic Chef on hand who changes the menu on a regular basis and caters for all residents nutritional needs. The Home provides Rest Home beds as well as Hospital beds for residents who may need extra care and a Registered Nurse is on-hand 24 hours a day. The Home caters for day and respite care options to enable relatives to have a break. The relatives can rest easy knowing their loved ones will be well cared for. Brenda encouraged people who are looking for a nice home for their family members to come to Johnsonvale and have a personal tour.
Brenda encourages people who are looking for a nice home for their family members to come to Johnsonvale and have a personal tour.
Call now and chat to Brenda Ph: (04) 478 4023 E: email@example.com 16-18 Earp Street, JOHNSONVILLE
Wednesday August 16, 2017
CLASSIFIEDS Trades and Services
WHAT’S ON... The Community Noticeboard is for non-profit organisations. For $15.00 you can publish up to 25 words. No AGMS, sporting notices or special meetings. Community Notices must be pre-paid. Call into our office, phone (04) 587 1660 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
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Monday, 28 August 2017, 7.30pm, at the Terrace Centre, 18 Dr Taylor Terrace. Ask questions, meet the local candidates and hear what they have to say. Enquiries: Bev Donovan Ph 478 0944
After 40 years repiling in Wellington, John Wilson Repiling is now part of
GOT NEWS? Contact 04 587 1660
House repiling and levelling Foundation remediation Retaining walls
Builder Carpenter/Joiner Hammer Hand ph 021 640 429
If the number of out of zone applications exceeds the number of places available, students will be selected in a priority order by ballot. If a ballot for out of zone places is required, it will be held on the 15th September 2017. Parents will be informed of the outcome of the ballot within three school days of the ballot being held.
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Deadline for receipt of applications: 8th September 2017 Date of Ballot: 15th September 2017
Ph: 021 355 385 | 04 478 4220 email@example.com
Exterior/Interior Experienced Tradesmen Exterior of Houses Painted in Winter Available for ALL Interior Work ~ Pensioner Discounts ~ firstname.lastname@example.org www.grahamspainters.co.nz Ph 564 9202 or 021 183 9492
Opening Morning Wednesday 23 August 9.30–12.30pm Crofton Downs Primary School, Chartwell Drive, Wellington 6035 Taking enrolments for 2018 (Please see website for zone details) For more information call: 479 2429 www.croftondownsprimary.school.nz Sports Notices
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Peter Evans Cnr Burgess & Johnsonville Rds, Johnsonville Ph: 04 477 6855 www.lychgate.co.nz
Johnsonville’s only locally owned Funeral Home
GORDON, Dawn Viola: Jul 5, 2017. GEORGE, Jean Lorraine: Peacefully at Mary Potter Hospice on 10 August 2017, surrounded by family. Dearly loved wife of Ross. Messages to the George family may be left in Jeans tribute book at www.tributes.co.nz or sent c/- 4 Moorefield Road, Johnsonville. A service for Jean has being held. Guardian Funeral Home. Locally Owned MERRIN, Marjorie Jean: On 10 August 2017, peacefully in her sleep at Malvina Major Retirement Village, aged 83. A service to celebrate Marjorie’s life will be held at the Guardian Funeral Home Chapel, 4 Moorefield Road, Johnsonville on Friday 18th August 2017 at 2pm and will be followed by interment in Christchurch. Guardian Funeral Home, Locally Owned TA’ASE, Letoa Levine: -- Passed peacefully to be with the Lord in his 88th year on August 10, 2017, at Dunedin. Devoted husband of the late Galumalemana Vaotupu Ta’asa Pa’s funeral service has being held. Messages to Alofa Lale 0276616478 or Pa’s page at www.tributes.co.nz. Guardian Funeral Home. Locally Owned
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Length of enrolment period: from 8th August 2017 to 8th September 2017
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Parents of students who live within the home zone and intend enrolling their child at any time during Term 4 should notify the school by the 8th September 2017 to assist the school to plan appropriately for the Term.
2. Posted to the Principal, Khandallah School, 20 Clark Street, Khandallah 6035
Goods for Sale
For students seeking enrolment during Term 4 2017, the deadline for receipt of applications for out of zone places is Friday 8th September 2017.
1. In writing to the Khandallah School office
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The Khandallah School Board has determined that 2 places are likely to be available for out of zone students for Term 4 of this year. The exact number of places will depend on the number of applications received from students who live within the school’s home zone.
Pre-enrolment applications can be submitted:
Call John on 479 2881 www.thefoundationcompany.nz
Trades and Services
Enrolment Scheme Enrolment at Khandallah School is now governed by an enrolment scheme. Under this scheme, students will be enrolled if they live within the home zone. The enrolment scheme, which includes a precise description of the home zone, may be viewed on our school website www.khandallah.school.nz, or at the school office, where copies of the scheme are also available.
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Johnsonville Junior Softball Club 2017 REGISTRATION DATES Sunday 27 August noon-1.30pm Thursday 31 August 6pm-7.30pm Cash, Cheque & Internet Banking
NO EFTPOS At 50 Phillip Street, Johnsonville www.jvillesc.org.nz
View the Independent Herald online
Phone: 477 4045 Public Notices
ADVERTISING TERMS & CONDITIONS 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 August 16, 2017
Wednesday November 18, 2015
Kickers take a stand against breast cancer To Lease
‘Zero Deaths from Breast Cancer’ is ronment of independence and autonomy the vision of the Breast Cancer Foundafor all,” HelenWatling explained. Composed by Tony 11th. Nov. 2015 tion in New Zealand. The team were passionate about their This could tug at many heart strings, chosen sport, football, and the diversity given the number of women affected by and commitment within the team is the disease. something that the club are proud of, The North Wellington Football Club’s Helen said. women’s first team have decided to join They currently play within the Capital pools were built by us. compethe movement and raise awareness Our for summer Football Division 1 women’s Blendstition. in well did cause no fuss. breast cancer. With hydro willWellington cause a splash. Their new team strip, donated for the The slide North Junior Club And tofootball it manyfemale peopleteam, dash.Wellington Light2017 season, is emblazoned with the Through native we twist wiggle. words “He Waka Eke Noa”. It’s a Maori ning, wonbush the 14th gradeand 2016 Summer proverb meaning “togetherness” and Girls Leaguebrings in their first year together From the children a giggle. signifying a sense of community. Severnand have also the wonplace the fiisrst round of the days a week open. Club manager Helen Mallon said the 2017 14th grade winter girls only league. Hot summer days we all are hopen! North Wellington Football Club was a Pam, mother of Zenia who plays in the progressive, forward-thinking organisa- 14th grade team, shared her story: tion with the welfare and development of “When I was diagnosed with breast Public Notice its female players at heart. cancer almost 18 months ago the family “We are committed to creating an envi- did not know what challenges lay ahead.
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4m Split pine storeon forthe pink strip for the in wanting to pull next adding winter $330 cause motivation for her to play well forBags the girls’ Large Kindlingteam. $13 “The club’s active Large Bags Dry Pine/ role in supporting such causesmixwill $14no doubt contribute in hardwood her continuing loyalty to the club and Freemaking Delivery decisions in Wainui to gain higher when honours for her footballing future.”
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Wainuiomata Squash Club AGM
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51. J.K. Rowling 7.00pm chose the Monday 30th November unusual At the Clubrooms name ‘Hermione’ Corner of Main Road so young and Moohan Streets, Wainuiomata girls The Crusaders’ Super Rugby victory who provided expert comments for Sky’s gave me a chance to rub a few friends’ rugby broadcasts until his untimely death wouldn’t noses in it and the best way to do it was in 2008 at age 49. be teased Bringing local precise news and Justin Marshall commentary quotes. Drake was level-headed, for being Whether it’s his “boomfa”, “yes boy” had sound judgement. nerdy! to the community or “oh me, oh my” one liners, it appears He also spoke in plain, knowledgeable the former All Black halfback has plenty terms about one area of the game all of detractors for his over-excitedSituation and, at rugby fans struggle with - the scrums. Vacant times, fan boy stance. Former ace goal kicker and current All Personally, he has never bothered me. Blacks assistant coach Grant Fox was Is he the best analyst of a rugby game? another who called a game of rugby with No, but he’s not ear-bleedingly bad a wise eye. either. He praised and criticised players when The reality is that New Zealand doesn’t needed and gave sound reasoning as to produce quality rugby commentators. why. My childhood had the soundtrack of It’s a thankless task being in any high Keith Quinn; while very knowledgeable, level rugby position in New Zealand. he is best remembered for his “Lomu The social media environment we oh, oh!” mistake which was meant to be live in means anyone can hide behind a “Lomu - all muscle and pump!” computer or mobile phone and type their Deliverers in content. Grant Nisbett has been Sky’s voice of Required hatred to their heart’s rugby and he does a dependable job but The other alternative is muting the Area Momona, Mohaka, Kawatiri - Kaponga. I doubt he’ll 1: be remembered in hallowed commentary or not watching altogether, halls or commentary greatness. but I get the feeling disliking Marshall is The best analytical voice in my view a fun hobby for a lot of people and they was former All Black prop John Drake, don’t want their fun spoiled.
In Justin Marshall I trust
Wainuiomata Newspaper Deliverers
Contact Sandra on 587 1660 firstname.lastname@example.org
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Front row: Brittainy Haig, Tiarne Southon, Luci Hallett, Supriti Riyah, Ella Greenslade, Fleur Sadlier, and back row: Sophie Truman , Annika Austin, Hannah Campbell, Mikayla Strahorn, Alex Boyce, Hannah Campbell, Hazel Urquhart, Lucie Detchart, Jade Heather, Ellie Bayliss and Nicola Ingham. PHOTO: Supplied
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282 HIGH STREET, LOWER HUTT (OPPOSITE COUNTDOWN) Applications are available at our recruitment Serving: Greater Wellington
office or at the security gate based in the (Wellington, Lower Hutt, Hutt & Porirua) Ngauranga George in Upper Wellington. Contact Barry 472 7987 or 021 276 6654.
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View the Wainuiomata News onlinewww.dreamdoors.co.nz www.wsn.co.nz By Russell Russell McQuarters McQuarters By By Russell McQuarters By Russell McQuarters
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Wednesday August 16, 2017
Independent Herald 16-08-17