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Wainuiomata W W W. W S N . C O . N Z

YOUR LOCAL NEWS

13-15 Parkway | Phone 0800 333 309 Email info@affordablefunerals.co.nz

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Wednesday September 20, 2017

Today 08-15

Thursday 08-17

Friday 08-15

Saturday 08-17

Phone: (04) 587 1660

Church repairs

By Dan Whitfield

A new path has been installed at Pioneer Church – marking one of the Wainuiomata church’s first repairs in its 150-year history. Joyce Lockyer, president of the Wainuiomata Pioneer Church Preservation Society, explained that there had been huge amounts of interest, with members of the community saying that it looked good. Because the new path was a straight replacement of the old one, there were no issues around consents seeing as it has a category II listing with the New Zealand Historic Places Trust – one of only two listed buildings in Wainuiomata. Continued on page 2. Joyce Lockyer, President of the Wainuiomata Pioneer Church Preservation Society. PHOTO: Dan Whitfield

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Wednesday September 20, 2017

How to reach us

Phone (04) 587 1660 Address: 23 Broderick Rd, Johnsonville P.O. Box 38-776, WMC 5045 Fax: (04) 587 1661 www.wsn.co.nz

New path for Pioneer Church Continued from page 1 The project cost $20,000 to complete, with costs supported by First Sovereign Trust, Dews

Construction, and Hutt City Council. Joyce said that Hutt Mayor Ray Wallace was a big supporter of

the project, and ensured that it was done well. “We have a lot of elderly people visit so it’s great to have

REPORTER

Dan Whitfield E: wainui@wsn.co.nz P: 587 1660

SALES

Anne Nicholas E: anne@wsn.co.nz P: 587 1660

NATIONAL SALES

Sam Barnes sam@wsn.co.nz P: 587 1660

Wainuiomata’s Pioneer Church on Coast Rd. PHOTO: Dan Whitfield

Parents vote thanks to student encouragement By Dan Whitfield

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accounts@wsn.co.nz (04) 587 1660 Published by Wellington Suburban Newspapers Ltd

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Wainuiomata News

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YOUR LOCAL NEWSPAPER

a new path as the old one was quite dangerous. Pioneer Church is one of the oldest churches in the Wellington Region. The history of the church starts back in 1839 when Richard Prouse, along with his wife Mary and six of their children emigrated to New Zealand. Richard vowed that if he did well in this new land, he would build a church as his thanksgiving. The family finally settled in Wainuiomata in the early 1850’s and established a saw mill there. On January 29, 1853 Richard purchased the land that would later become the site of the new church. It was built by the pioneers in 1866 as a Wesleyan Church (Methodist) and was used for regular services until the congregation outgrew it and moved to the new St Stephens Church in 1957. The 150th Jubilee of the church was held on February 6 and 7, last year.

Children from Konini Primary School, Arakura School and Wainuiomata Intermediate are encouraging their parents to enrol and vote in this year’s election. Nearly 730,000 enrolled voters did not vote in 2014 which is one reason why a new initiative that asks New Zealanders to vote for children by enrolling to vote is so important. Led by the New Zealand Education Institute (NZEI), the initiative encourages adults to think about what’s needed so every child gets the best education, and all our

SHORTAGE OF DOCTORS • We have been experiencing a shortage of Doctors at Whai Oranga as have other communities like ours around the country. • If you are unable to get an appointment to see the Doctor within a few days and/or your health needs are urgent, speak to one of our nurses. They will help you get the help you need. • We have been doing our very best to find suitable Doctors for our community. We thank you for your patience and will let you know when we make any new appointments to our Health Centre.

children can achieve their potential. Year six pupils from Arakura School told the Wainuiomata News that it was important for their parents to vote because their future depended on it. Angel McMillan said it was their chance to have their say about what they want for the future. T h e Wa i n u i o m a t a schools are among several others around Wellington that have been encouraging parents to enrol and vote in this week’s elections. NZEI president Lynda Stuart said it was about reminding New Zealanders what’s at stake when

Arakura School students Bryson Lewis, Tuasis Faalogoifo, Bethany Tanis, Krista Henderson-Williams have been encouraging their parents to vote. PHOTO: Dan Whitfield

decisions are made about education – and that’s the hopes, dreams and future of children.  Voting in the 2017 General

Election kicked off on Monday, September 11, with voting open until election day on Saturday, September 23.

Meka Whaitiri MP for Ikaroa-Rāwhiti

Te Awakairangi Office

15a Queen St, Wainuiomata 04 564 1370 teawakairangi@parliament.govt.nz mekawhaitiri.org.nz

NO SHOWS Please support our Dental Service and Whai Oranga. If you no longer need your Doctors or Dentists appointment please phone and cancel it. Someone else needs that appointment.

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Wednesday September 20, 2017

Students encourage Wainuiomata residents to vote By Dan Whitfield The decision that thousands of New Zealanders will make this

Saturday will play a significant part in the next three years – and although Ruby Gardner will miss this year’s election, she

Ruby Gardner and Shannon Collier believe it’s important to vote because the voice of every New Zealander matters. PHOTO: Dan Whitfield

is backing her friend Shannon Collier who will be voting in Wainuiomata. The duo, both year 13 students at Wainuiomata High School, said they believed that it was important for everyone to vote because every voice matters. New Zealand’s General Election will be held on Saturday, September 23 with voting already underway. Voting in New Zealand can be done in person at voting locations around the community, both in advance and on election day. Shannon said the decisions that the next government make will have an effect on her as a young person. In Wainuiomata, voters have the choice between: Ginny Anderson, Labour; Chris Bishop, National; Wilf Bearman-Riedel, NZ Outdoors Party; Alok Gupta, New Zealand First; Virginia Horrocks,

Greens; Andy Parkins, ACT New Zealand; Richard Warrick, The Opportunities Party (TOP), and Dorothy Frances Fox, independent. Shannon said that she had educated herself in regards to what each party stood for and had looked through the policies that mattered to her. “Your voice really does matter,” Shannon said. Ruby said as youth, they had the responsibility to vote for what matters to them and encourage others to do the same. “It’s important to not let someone else vote for you. It’s your responsibility to vote for the next generation,” she said. Wainuiomata residents can vote at Arakura School, Life City Church, Life Impact Centre, St Peter’s Church, Wainuiomata Community Hub, Wainuiomata Marae, and Wainuiomata Primary School.

Recycling spirit big at Wainuiomata Primary School By Dan Whitfield

Wainuiomata Primary School is looking to the community to help it help the environment. Kristen Fraser, a teacher from the school, has been helping collect used toothbrushes and toothpaste tubes as part of the Colgate Better World Recycling Project that runs until October 29. Once collected, the oral waste is cleaned and melted into hard plastic that can be remolded and made into new recycled products. Kristen said it was about encouraging locals to participate and work towards an environment that’s clean.

By collecting oral care waste and sending it to TerraCycle to be recycled, the school will go in the draw to win recycled garden beds as well as a Mitre 10 vouchers or cash prizes. “I think there are a lot of people t hat don’t know that we’re doing this. It’s just our way of helping.” Wainuiomata Primary School is also part of the Fonterra Pouch Recycling Programme, GLAD Food Storage Recycling Programme, and NESCAFÉ Capsule Recycling Programme.  If you would like to help Wainuiomata Primary School with its recycling programmes, contact the school on 04 939 8677.

inbrief news Parking fee increase in central Wellington Parking conditions in Wainuiomata are much nicer than that of Wellington City – especially with parking fees in central Wellington increasing to $4.50 per hour this month. The fee rise of 50 cents an hour will affect the area bounded by Bunny Street, Lambton Quay, Bowen Street, The Terrace, Boulcott Street, Willis Street, Dixon Street, Cuba Street, Jervois Quay and Waterloo Quay. The fee increase proposal was part of Wellington City Council’s Annual Plan consultation. Residents also had an opportunity to provide feedback through the traffic resolution process earlier in May.

Daylight saving starts Daylight saving starts this weekend. On Sunday, September 24, the clocks will go forward by one hour, when 2am becomes 3am. People may find it convenient to put their clocks forward by one hour before going to bed on Saturday, September 23. As well as changing clocks, the end of daylight saving is an opportune time for people to check their household emergency plans and survival items and home smoke alarms. The daylight saving period runs from the last Sunday in September to the first Sunday in April. Daylight saving ends on April 1 2018 when the clocks go back an hour.

Top Maori baby names

Isabelle Purvis, 7, shows off the Wainuiomata Primary School recycling area. PHOTO: Dan Whitfield

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The Department of Internal Affairs has released the top 20 Maori baby names for 2016 in association with last week’s Te Wiki o te Reo Māori 2017. The most popular Maori baby name in 2016 for girls was Maia. For boys, Nikau was most popular within New Zealand. Each name was carefully researched by Te Taura Whiri I te reo Maori, the Maori Language Commission, to confirm it was a Maori name.


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Wednesday September 20, 2017

inbrief news New police proposed under Labour A boost for local policing by delivering 1000 new frontline community-based police officers to deter and solve crime at the community level should the Labour Party win the 2017 Election. Community patrols are also set to benefit with funding of 20 new patrol cars each year for three years and twelve paid volunteer coordinators. Labour candidate for Hutt South Ginny Andersen said this extra funding was commitment from Labour to safer streets and safer communities. Andersen worked for eight years with the New Zealand Police.

Board of trustees student election Wainuiomata High School students have a chance to be the student representative on their school board of trustees. Boards schools with students above year nine must hold an annual student trustee election in September each year. Any student from year nine and above is eligible to stand for election

Students fundraise for trip to Te Papa Wainuiomata Primary School, along with two kindergartens and Pukeatua Childcare Centre are set to perform at Te Papa later this year – however they need the community’s support. This Saturday from 10.30am the children will be busking inside the Wainuiomata Mall to raise funds for three buses to transport them Te Papa on November 3. There will also be a sausage sizzle outside the ANZ bank, a bake table outside the old Barber shop, a clothes table inside the mall and a gold coin donation for a bouncy castle for young children. People who are voting on the day are invited to come on down and support the children’s fundraising efforts.

Region’s mayors agree to further work on indoor arena proposal A new indoor arena for Wellington is a step closer, with mayors instructing the region’s economic development agency to begin work towards a business case for the project. At August’s Wellington Regional Strategy Committee, the region’s mayors viewed concept designs for a 10,000 seat multipurpose arena, with the ability to increase capacity to more than 12,000 as required. Lower Hutt Mayor Ray Wallace said the mayors had instructed the Wellington Regional Economic Development Agency (WREDA) to begin the work on a proposal for the stadium. “We’re keen to see a city location that could accommodate more than 12,000 people. We’ve instructed our economic development agency to work with the regional and city councils to assess the various options for a location, design, cost and funding and to develop the feasibility study,” Wallace said. “It’s great to see all the councils in the region working together on a major project like

An artist’s impression of a large indoor arena for the Wellington region. PHOTO: Supplied

this. This shows the benefits of working together, and what we can achieve when we think and act as a region.” Wellington Mayor Justin Lester said the arena was important for the development of the arts in the capital. “A major new arena will be a big boost for Wellington

and help us attract even more international acts. Currently we have capacity for just 5600 people at an indoor concert, compared to 12,000 at Spark Arena in Auckland and 8800 in Christchurch. A bigger venue will mean we can compete for the big acts and be a long-term boost for the local economy,”

Lester said. Upper Hutt Mayor Wayne Guppy also said the region had been missing out on the growth in live events. There is currently only the TSB Bank Arena, Michael Fowler Centre, Opera House, and St James Theatre available for events in Wellington city.

Sporting success for head boy Wainuiomata High School head boy Alexander Faifailoa has been awarded the College Sport Wellington Top Try Scorer 2017. The award was presented to Alex for scoring 17 tries within the Wellington 1st XV Secondary School Rugby competition. Alex, who plays as an open-side flanker, demonstrates the Wainuiomata High School values of achievement and perseverance in his academic studies and every rugby game he plays in. Though he was the top try-scorer for a Wellington 1st XV player, Alex continues to include his team-mates and plays as part of the team.

From left, David Fa’atafa, Sport Manager for College Sport Wellington, Alexander Faifailoa, Wainuiomata High School head boy, and Phillip Kauika, Wainuiomata High School assistant principal and 1st XV coach. PHOTO: Supplied.

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Wednesday September 20, 2017

New bowls centre for Hutt

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World Alzheimers Day

21 September 2017 Vision: Towards a world without Dementia

The ten warning signs Lower Hutt Mayor Ray Wallace opened Walter Mildenhall Park Naenae Regional Bowls Centre on Friday, September 1, with deputy mayor David Bassett, Community Facilities Trust chief executive Peter Healy and chairperson Kirsten Patterson. PHOTO: Supplied

The new $6.25 million Regional Bowls Centre at Walter Mildenhall Park is now open and ready for the tournaments to start. Opened by Lower Hutt Mayor Ray Wallace and the chairperson of the Com munity Facilities Trust Kirsten Patterson, the facility is the new home of the Naenae Bowling Club, which has moved from its old site in Witako Street, after merging with the Naenae RSA and Park Avenue Bowling Club. Naenae Bowling Club president Ross Thorn was delighted with the new premises. He puts the clubs’ membership increase from 200 to 368 since June down to the new facilities. “By any standard, this is a world-class facility. The

indoor arena fundamentally changes our sport as it enables play all-year-round in any weather. This is great for casual bowlers and professional bowlers alike,” Ross said. The centre boasts three outdoor greens and a covered green, and is already booked for several national tournaments starting with the Professional Bowling Association New Zealand finals later in September. Hutt City Council contributed $4.25 million towards the project and expects most, if not all, of this sum to be recouped through the sale of council-owned bowling greens in the city that are no longer used. Wallace was positive about the project and its benefits to Lower Hutt.

“It’s a great, modern facility which will draw visitors from around the country and give the local economy a welcome boost. This facility is one more jewel in the crown of a number of quality local sporting facilities,” Wallace said. He sa id the council-owned Community Facilities Trust, which raised a large proportion of the funds for the project, presented a vision of how the park is part of a broader recreational centre. “ We a re bu i ld i ng a powerful narrative of a rejuvenating city. This is a further example of us following through on our plan to re-invigorate our city, a plan that our residents strongly endorse.”

The Wellington Home & Garden Show - Coming Soon! Inspiration, expert advice and show-only bargains– that’s just a taste of what home enthusiasts can expect at the Wellington Home Garden Show, opening Friday, September 22 at the Westpac Stadium. Wellington’s largest and only spring home show will run for three days as over 210 exhibitors gather to showcase the latest in building, renovating and home improvement. Visitors will be treated to previews of what’s new in landscaping and gardening, outdoor furniture, kitchens, bathrooms, building, renovating, pools and much more. Event organiser, Josh Shanley, said “We are very excited to have Resident Builder Peter Wolfkamp as a guest speaker. He will be running a question and answer session on building and renovating in the ‘Ask an Expert’ area at 12.30pm on Sunday. “There will be more industry professionals discussing other high-interest

The early signs and symptoms of dementia may be very subtle and hard to recognise. The ten signs listed here are common symptoms of dementia. If you or someone you care about is experiencing several of these, you should see your GP for a complete consultation. Many conditions such as stroke, depression, infections and normal ageing can cause dementia-like symptoms, so it’s important not to assume it’s dementia

1) Recent memory loss that affects daily life. It’s normal to forget meetings, names or telephone numbers occasionally and then remember them later. A person with dementia might have trouble remembering recent events. 2) Difficulty performing regular tasks. It’s normal to make a wrong turn occasionally while driving. Someone with dementia might have regular difficulty driving a familiar route. 3) Problems with language. Many people have trouble finding the right words sometimes. But someone with dementia might have difficulty following, or initiating a conversation. 4) Disorientation of time and place. It is normal to forget what day it is or where you are going. A person with dementia may be confused about the time of day, and what is appropriate for that time. FOR THE BEST DEALS IN THE VALLEY

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5) Decreased or poor judgment. Making a bad decision once in a while is normal. A person with dementia might make bad decisions more frequently and start paying less attention to their physical appearance. 6) Problems with abstract thinking. It’s normal to have difficulty balancing a budget. A person with dementia might completely forget what the numbers are and what needs to be done with them. 7) Misplacing things. Anyone can misplace their wallet or keys. A person with dementia might repeatedly put things in inappropriate places. 8) Changes in mood and behaviour. Everyone becomes sad or moody from time to time. A person with dementia can have rapid mood swings, from calm to tears to anger, for no apparent reason. 9) Changes in personality. People’s personalities can change a little with age. A person with dementia might have problems in social situations they have previously been comfortable with. 10) Loss of initiative. It is normal for people to tire of housework, business activities or social obligations. A person with dementia may no longer initiate things that they once enjoyed.

See more at: www.alzheimers.org.nz

WaiPESI Series of consultation evenings with families Pave Malaga Nurturing va, nurturing dreams

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Complete vehicle maintenance and repairs The experts from Kitchen Studio will be at the show to help you achieve your dream kitchen. PHOTO: Supplied

topics over the three days, so visitors will have the chance to quiz them about their next home improvement projects. We really encourage people to bring along their plans, photos and ideas and to make the most of all the on-site expertise.” There will be plenty to provide inspiration for visitors, including a contemporary display garden by Biome Landscapes and the ‘Transform Your Space’ competition in association with Newstalk ZB and Resene. The show has also attract-

ed renowned artists and sculptors. One lucky visitor will walk away with The Hits Big Spender show prize, simply by entering the prize draw at the show entrance. The $20,000 home package comprises paint, wallpaper and/or curtains from Resene; a built-in vacuum from Beam Central Vacuum System; retrofit wall insulation from Insulmax and a crystal chandelier from LED R US. PBA  Like @HomeAndGardenShows on Facebook to find out more.

17 Waiu Street, Wainuiomata. P: 564 8061 automaintenance@xtra.co.nz Book your car in for a service today

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Email Lou: loutoo@hotmail.com Cell: 021 242 2762 We are also having an ‘NCEA Ma le Pasifika’ with Fritz Elville on NCEA 11 October 6-8pm at the library hub RSVP for catering

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Wednesday September 20, 2017

readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street. Question: If you were prime minister of New Zealand, what would you do?

Angel McMillan Wainuiomata “I would make sure we focus on education, and also get rid of pests.”

Erin Little, Wainuiomata “I would help people who need help, like those who don’t have money for their health.”

Kyla Peebles Wainuiomata “I’d make sure schools had money for good equipment, and lots of books.”

Krista HendersonWilliams Wainuiomata “I would chose to have cleaner rivers.”

Tausisi Faalogoifo Wainuiomata “Help everyone.”

Bethany Tanis Wainuiomata “I would clean up all the rubbish.”

LETTERS to the editor Letters on issues of community interest are welcomed. Guidelines are that they should be no longer than 150 words. They must be signed and a street address provided to show good faith, even if a nom de plume is provided for publication. The editor reserves the right to abridge letters or withhold unsuitable letters from publication. Send or fax them to the address on page two, or email them to news@wsn.co.nz. Please note that your name and street address must also be provided in e mails.

Make up your mind

Litter problem too much

Dear Editor, I am not telling you who to vote for I am just telling you that we need to think before we vote. What is best for our future generation coming up? I don’t really think this government cares about environment issues. We deserve a change of government this year. A good change is as good as having a bath to wash away the dirty politics and start fresh. Peter Wells Wainuiomata (Abridged)

Dear Editor, Thanks for bringing attention to the rampant litter problem in Wainuiomata. I don’t understand why people feel the need to destroy our area with their rubbish. How hard is it to put a council rubbish bag on the kerb each week? I’m sick of having to collect other people’s waste each day when I take my dog for a walk. Yours sincerely, A concerned resident.

Melling and Kennedy Good Bridge interchanges to be fast-tracked

National MP Chris Bishop with Prime Minister Bill English. PHOTO: Supplied

National MP Chris Bishop said the Melling intersection had been a headache and safety risk for the Hutt Valley for many years. However, fast-tracking of a new interchange at Melling and the investigation and design of an interchange at Kennedy Good Bridge has been announced. The Hutt South National candidate said improving the intersection was one of his top transport priorities. “Getting traffic into Lower Hutt faster without clogging up State Highway 2 will be a big bonus and it’ll be easier for people to get back across the bridge to the highway at the end of the day,” Bishop said. “This ease of access in and out of the Hutt CBD will be a boost to productiv-

ity and economic growth, so I’m really pleased.” Construction is expected to start within the next three years if National is reelected. The Melling Interchange will cost an estimated $72 million with the funding to come from the National Land Transport Fund and the budget capital allowance. State Highway 2 is a critical route in and out of Wellington – linking the capital, the Hutt Valley and Wairarapa through to Hawke’s Bay. “We’re also working with Hutt City Council to find a replacement option for Melling Bridge which is the choke-point for water flow in the Hutt River and just isn’t wide enough to cope with traffic needs,” Bishop said.


Wednesday September 20, 2017

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In the event that the property is withdrawn from sale it will also be withdrawn from the promotion. 3. Any additional marketing must be fully paid in order to be included in the promotion. 4. Property must be listed with Harcourts Wainuiomata on an Exclusive basis. 5. iPad’s/Tablets will be available for sellers on Settlement date. 6. This promotion is for the Wainuiomata Harcourts office ONLY. 7. Tablets available are the Apple iPad 32GB WiFi 9.7" or the Samsung Galaxy Tab A 2016 10.1" WiFi (please specify your preference on listing)

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Gardening & OUTDOOR LIVING Growing perfect peach trees – how to control leaf curl Leaf curl is a common fungal disease that affects peach, nectarine and similar trees, and causes the leaves to become puckered, curled and much thicker than normal. If left untreated the problem will get worse year-after-year and reduce the tree’s ability to produce lots of fruit. Controlling leaf curl isn’t easy but good orchard hygiene, which should be repeated each year, will give you the best chance. If you notice the symptoms of leaf curl it’s too late to control the disease in those leaves but you can stop the fungus from spreading. Remove and destroy as many infected leaves as practical. But don’t compost these as it will spread the infection. In autumn and early winter clean up around the base of the

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tree and remove as many leaves as possible. Then spray deciduous trees with lime sulphur. In late winter apply a copperbased fungicide to all deciduous fruit trees – not just peach trees. A copper-based fungicide will help stop leaf curl on peach and nectarine trees but it will also treat fungal problems on other fruit trees – like black spot on apple trees. The copper fungicide should be applied while the leaf and flower buds are still closed – right before the buds burst. Spray thoroughly as you need to create a surface barrier to protect against the fungus. Then follow this up with another spray 10-14 days later – particularly if you’ve had lots of wet weather. This will ensure the trees get the coverage they need.

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• Pruning For clearance of buildings and safety, for shape and form, the health

tackle anything for you; from aesthetic pruning and shaping to large tree removal. All work is carried out safely and efficiently, while ensuring the greatest care of your property.

G E T RI D OF

MOSS, MOULD

& LICHEN

• Tree removal We specialise in removing problem trees in difficult situations

After

• Large Hedge Pruning Turn your hedge into a master piece.

to life. Whether it’s the man-cave you have always dreamed of or an extra room for the kids, you’re only limited by your budget and imagination. Ideal can help you realise your vision and advise on those all-important finishing touches.

HYALITE YOUR ONE STOP GROW SHOP.

er Much bett n pricing tha the others on market

• New plantings and transplanting Transplanting and/or suitable new trees for your property.

delivering quality solutions for your new garage, sleepout, cottage, carport or garden shed. Whether you choose from their existing plans or simply use them as an inspiration for your own design, the team will be with you every step of the way to bring your new build

• Service Lines Clearance Power and data line clearance • Stump Grinding Economic options to remove unwanted stumps.

www.bark.co.nz Ph: 0800 227 558 10 Sydney Street, Petone New Zealand Arboricultural Association Approved Contractors

• Driveways • Paths • Cobblestones • Roofs Phone: 04 568 5530 www.clorogene.co.nz 58 Waione St, Petone (between the Esplanade and the Seaview bridge)

www.handystacks.co.nz

Providing a broad range of quality gardening and hydroponics products. Tel 472 5265 www.hyalitehydroponics.com 62 Kaiwharawhara Rd, Ngaio


Wednesday September 20, 2017

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Wednesday September 20, 2017

WHAT’S ON...

CLASSIFIEDS Situation Vacant To Lease

SEEKING TRADESMAN

SECURE STORAGE 14sqm $42 per week. Wainui Self Storage, Waiu St, 0274805150.

The Community Noticeboard is for non-profit organisations. For $15.00 Composed by Tony Watling 11th. Nov. 2015 you can publish up to 25 words. No AGMS, sporting notices or special Painters/Plasterers meetings. Community Notices must be pre-paid. Ongoing work Wainui & Call into our office, phone (04) 587 Our summer pools were built by us. 1660 or email classifieds@wsn.co.nz Valley New Blends in Hutt well did cause no fuss. Housing With hydro slide will cause a splash. Development And to it many people dash. Through native bush we twist and wiggle. Exceptional From the children brings askills giggle.a must! Severn days a week the place is open. are busking Kapa Haka, down the Hot summer days we all are hopen! mall, and fundraising with a bake

POOLS OF SATISFACTION

Trades and Services FOR ALL ELECTRICAL repairs and

installations by top-qualified electrician with record of over fifty years of giving locals the lowest cost “around-the-clock” service, just N phone 977-8787 or 021-0717-674 or email jack.powell@outlook.com

WAINUIOMATA PRIMARY SCHOOL

table outside the old baker, clothing table and sausage sizzle outside ANZ Bank at the Market Day on Saturday 23 September. This to raise money for buses to go to perform Te AY Papa OF THEat D Tongarewa on 9 November

FACT

51. J.K. Rowling SENIOR NET MEET chose the & GREET unusual Aged 50+ and would like to learn name about computers, Smartphones, ‘Hermione’ iPads or Tablets? Wednesday, so young 27, between 12.30 & 2pm September girls Suite 202, 14 Laings Road, Lower wouldn’t Hutt. phone 5644622 to learn more. be teased for being Pets nerdy!

Wednesday November 18, 2015

Situation Vacant

Funeral Services Firewood 2m seasoned pine $180 4m Split pine store for next winter $330 Large Bags Kindling $13 Large Bags Dry Pine/ hardwood mix $14

Free Delivery in Wainui

0220831542

Trades and Services

Situation Vacant

Public Notice Apply today – Phone Aaron 027 292 5638

46 Waione St Petone Ph: 5685989 Open Sat 9am-3pm Formerly cpa spares

These positions are in Wellington, Wainuiomata Squash Club are you moving this way? AGM Trades and Services 7.00pm Monday 30th November At the Clubrooms

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Funeral Director

N A solid

Public Notices

Corner of Main Road and Moohan Streets, Wainuiomata

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. AdverView the Wainuiomata News tisers agree that all advertisements published by Wellington Suburbanonline Newspaperswww.wsn.co.nz may also appear on a relevant website.

Bringing local news to the community

CATTERY CASA DE WOOTTON

Situation Vacant Home away from home. Rural surroundings. 187 Moores Valley Road. Phone Jane 5644310

Wainuiomata Newspaper Deliverers

WANTED

Composed by Tony Watling 13th September 2017

Applications are available at our recruitment office or at the security gate based in the A solid Ngauranga George in Wellington. Contact Taylor Preston Recruitment 472 7987

View the Wainuiomata News online

www.wsn.co.nz

Trades and Services

PUKEATUA CHESS KNIGHTS Te RaunaRequired and Thompson in won their game. Deliverers A four move Mate their way to fame. Area 1: Momona,Knights Mohaka, Kawatiri - Kaponga. they always turn to days. Checks in Chess have many ways. Lots of openings to the game. Kings Gambit That is one I name. Risks must take. Die is caste. accounts@wsn.co.nz Grand Masters used it in the past.

Contact Sandra on 587 1660

CROSSWORD CROSSWORD C R O S S W O R D Puzzle CROSSWORD CROSSWORD

Tyres New & Used Alignment • Fitting & Balancing • Mag Wheels… •

• Wheel

are available at our recruitment 46Applications Waione St Petone | Ph: 5685989 office or at the security gate based in the Open Monday-Saturday Ngauranga George in Wellington. Contact Barry 472 7987 or 021 276 6654.

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Wednesday September 20, 2017

11

Womens hockey Tennis also Wainuiomata’s sport team finish on top

Back row from left, Allan Saunders (coach), Chase Foster, Janine Smith, Melissa Warman (Ninox Construction), Kirsten O’Donnell, Kathy Wolfe, Maddie Hemi, Claire Humphries, Matie Whitman, Craig Foster (Ninox Construction). Front row from left, Kris Strang, Erica Pihema, Shannon Pihema, Olivia Martin, Jo Martin (captain), Paris Coleman. PHOTO: Supplied

Wainuiomata Hockey Club has finished this season on a high, with its womens team winning 2-1 against Northern United in the finals. The achievement was great for the club and team who went through the season unbeaten this year, winning the reserve two grade. The win also means Wainuiomata Hockey Club’s womens team gains promotion into a higher grade next year. Wainuiomata’s premier two

team also played Northern United in their final game of the season but unfortunately could not make it two from two for the club, going down 2-1. The team finished the season in sixth place. Captain Jo Martin said it was a challenging year for the team with lots of injuries but were happy to finish where they did as it meant they’d remain in the same grade next year. The premier two team were also fortunate enough to have

Wainuiomata Football Club’s women will look to continue playing hard next season following their promotion into division one. Coach Adam Smith said the promotion was a great way to end the season and showed how successful the team had been this year. Wainuiomata came up against

top of the table counterparts Porirua City in the finals on July 30, winning 5-1. The local team played seven games in womens competition with five wins, one loss, and one draw. “It has been a really successful season so it’s a fantastic result for the team,” Adam said. Adam said the Wainuiomata womens team had fluctuated between division one and two

It currently has around 180 members, across both junior and seniors divisions. Wainuiomata Tennis Club is located in Homedale and has five floodlit artificial turf courts. As well as an already full programme of tournaments, interclub competitions and night leagues, Wainuiomata Tennis Club is gearing up to also provide casual options on Thursday nights, starting in October. This will give members of the community an opportunity to play and enjoy the sport at the club for only $5. Wainuiomata Tennis Club will also have open afternoons on the first Sunday of October, November and December from 2-4pm.  For more information about joining or upcoming events, contact Julie Day on 021 342 555.

local business Ninox Construction sponsor them a full new playing strip. “We are so grateful for the support from Craig and Melissa for our club this year and we take the field each week with pride,” Jo said. Both teams are now on a break for a few months before preseason training kicks back in. The club would like to thank all the supporters, family and friends who helped make the season successful.

Promotion for women’s team By Dan Whitfield

Tennis is alive and well at Wainuiomata Tennis Club. Wainuiomata Tennis Club held an open day on Sunday afternoon, with around 30 children and eight seniors joining the club ahead of this season. The event attracted lots of families who picked up a tennis racket and headed out on to the court to give the sport a go. Good weather also made the event a success. Wainuiomata Tennis Club president Wendy Paulik said people had made the club what it is today and for a community like Wainuiomata, was a great asset. Wainuiomata Tennis Club has been open for 70 years this year and has seen hundreds of players, from children to adults, enjoy the sport.

in the past. The last time the team was in division one was the 2015/16 season. Wainuiomata finished the 2017 season in second place behind Porirua City, and ahead of Stop Out Black. Wainuiomata also won the womens division two cup competition recently, overcoming Stop Out Black in a penalty shootout, 3-2.

Wainuiomata Football Club’s womens team following their win over Stop Out Black. PHOTO: Supplied

Wainuiomata’s Alister McIntyre, and his doubles partner Tania Marti. PHOTO: Wainuiomata’s News File

Sports talk

with Jacob Page

Springboks rivalry suffers fatal blow Part of my childhood died on Saturday night. Watching the All Blacks thump the Springboks 57-0 at North Harbour’s QBE Stadium. Growing up in the mid-90s I had the privilege of getting up in the middle of the night and watching physically intense, uncompromising battles between the two teams. The 1995 Rugby World Cup final which the Springboks won 15-12, is one of my first rugby memories. I still clearly envisage Sean Fitzpatrick banging his fists into the turf of Ellis Park in 1996, part in elation, part in exhaustion after his All Black team won the first series ever against the ‘Boks on South African soil. That Springbok team had no heart and waved the white flag 10 minutes into the second half. Last weekend pre-match I’d put out on social media that the All Blacks were ripe for the picking af-

ter some sluggish play in previous games and a new look propping partnership. How wrong was I? Happy to be wrong. The Boks were out-muscled, out-passioned and out-thought tactically. Springboks coach Allister Cotzee tried desperately to keep things positive, praising his side’s territory advantage but admitted his set-piece failed and his team was well outplayed. Despite a dominant All Blacks win, international rugby needs a strong South African team and having just suffered the biggest defeat in their history, they have plenty of work to do to restore pride in the green jersey and gain respectability in the rivalry with the All Blacks. It’s difficult to know where to start after an abysmal performance.


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Wednesday September 20, 2017

Wainuiomata News 20-09-17  

Wainuiomata News 20-09-17