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Wednesday September 19, 2018

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Vandals target theatre By Dan Whitfield

Wainuiomata Little Theatre is fighting for its future after vandals ransacked its storage facility, destroying costumes and props in the process. The incident comes after the theatre’s very successful season of the show, Phantom of the Opera. The theatre had been using the Wood Street storage facility for about seven years and director Barry Paterson says that the damage is just a pain. Continued on page 2. Barbara Wray has been making costumes for Wainuiomata Little Theatre productions for 30 years and, like director Barry Paterson, is unhappy at the recent vandalism. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

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Wednesday September 19, 2018

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Storage facility trashed following successful season of shows Barry says though it was hard to determine the moneta r y va lue of what was damaged, it was the work of volunteers that was ruined. “With all our shows, we only make enough to do the next show. So anything out of the ordinary really sets us back,” Barry says. “We’re gutted, absolutely gutted,” he says. As a non-profit organisation Wainuiomata Little Theatre relies heavily on the generous support of its landlords and fi nancial supporters to continue to produce entertainment for the community, However, wit h ongoing vandalism, Barry suggests it might be hard to continue. He says the theatre will need to secure a new lock-up and storage facility, and that a commercial venue would be ideal. The vandalism was reported to police. Barry is also waiting to hear back as to the future of the site where the theatre’s shows are held. The theatre has had a fan-

Wainuiomata Little Theatre’s storage facility was trashed by vandals. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

tastic relationship with the hall’s owners and managers over the years and Barry says they have always been aware

of the proposed housing project. He says as a community organisation it would be great

to retain the space in conjunction with the development but if they had to pay market rent, they would struggle.

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Paul Te Hiko was found shot outside his home on Jack Vaughan Grove, off the northern end of Wise Street shortly before 11pm on March 7. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

Name suppression will continue for the man who’s been charged with the murder of Wainuiomata man Paul Te Hiko At a hearing at the High Court in Wellington recently, his name was suppressed until the next court hearing in later this year.

He pleaded not guilty to the charges and remains in custody. The man was arrested in Hawke’s Bay in August. Anyone with information is asked to contact Hutt Valley Police on 04 560 2600 or anonymously via Crimestoppers on 0800 555 111.

Paul, a Wainuiomata man and father of one was found shot outside his home on Jack Vaughan Grove, off the northern end of Wise Street shortly before 11pm on March 7. The area is part of a new residential building development.

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Small-town gap left by commercial banks needs to be filled Grey Power has called on the Government to direct Kiwibank and New Zealand Post to fill the gap left by commercial banks abandoning many small communities. Nationa l president Mac Welch says while the Government cannot require private enterprise banks to maintain unprofitable branches in remote communities, Kiwibank and post shops are Government

entities and believes they have at least a moral duty of service to the people who own them. Recently, ANZ pulled out of Wainuiomata, with other banks also leaving small communities around the country. Banks have said that closing the branches is a response to more people relying on their phone or computer to do banking and hinted that the end of bank branches was a

possibility in the near future. The closure of post shops and banking facilities in small communities is also one of many indications that cost cutting and the march of modern technology is leaving many elderly people without essential services, Welch says. “Many senior people don’t use internet banking or emails for communication and many don’t even have computers. The

bank and the local post office, or post shop, are the centre of many small communities. It is where people conduct most of their official business and local bankers and postmasters know what service means,” he says. He says the combined impact of these losses could be the death knell of many little communities dotted around the country.

Youth Inspire’s success recognised

Graduates Nick Savage, Carl Roberts and Jayden Davis-Topp (front) with staff of Youth Inspire, Minister of Social Development Carmel Sepuloni (back middle) and other community representatives. PHOTO: SUPPLIED By Dan Whitfield

Youth Inspire has been praised by the Minister of Social Development. Carmel Sepuloni met with Youth Inspire graduates and staff, as well as Hutt City Council representatives on Friday to talk about how successful the programme has been in recent years. Youth Inspire was set up four years ago as part of The Mayors Taskforce and is funded by the Todd Foundation, the Ministry

of Social Development and Hutt City Council. The programme partners with a number of businesses in and around the Hutt Valley that take on graduates. Chairman Matt Reid talked about the successes Youth Inspire has gained for the community, including getting 400 young people into employment and another 200 in training. Alison Black is proud of the way Youth Inspire provides a wrap around approach to supporting young people.

“It was an opportunity for the minister to hear real stories from people who have used our service and seen the results,” Alison says. Alison says it was great to hear talk about where they were and where they’ve managed to get to, and that the goal of Youth Inspire is to continue doing what they are doing because it is working. At the moment there are 22 young people from Wainuiomata going through Youth Inspire’s Licence to Work

programme. Another goal of the youth programme is to set up a driving school. Carmel was impressed by the “level of passion and commitment Youth Inspire gives to each young person to gain training and employment.” Labour MP Ginny Andersen adds that it is clear the success of the Youth Inspire team is the driven and passionate people like Alison and the staff who can get the best out of every young person they work with.

inbrief news LSM removed Wainuiomata High School is no longer under the direction of a limited statutory manager, following an announcement on Tuesday, September 4. This means that the Ministry of Education and the Education Review Office have confidence that the Board of Trustees have the skills and experience to effectively govern the high school. Ken Wilson was appointed as the LSM on June 11, 2015.

World Cafe opens Students and teachers want to know what the community thinks about the future of Wainuiomata High School. A World Café, an event structured around conversation and knowledge sharing, has been organised for September 20 from 1pm. Principal Janette Melrose says the importance of hearing from the community, even if they don’t have a child at this school, is important. Tea, coffee, and food will be provided. Everyone is welcome.

Police seek tattooed man Police are continuing to investigate a fatal assault in Taita on Friday night. The man who died was Faapaia Fonoilaepa, 29, a painter from Avalon. Police are focusing on finding a man who left the scene after the assault. He is described as Maori, of solid build, aged 30-40 years, with dark hair and facial tattoos. He was wearing black clothes. If you can help, please call Lower Hutt Police on 04 560 2600. Information can also be provided anonymously via Crimestoppers on 0800 555 111.

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Wednesday September 19, 2018

inbrief news Concert to end term A concert will help round out term three at Wainuiomata High School on Wednesday, September 26. The event will be on from 7pm in the school auditorium and is a great opportunity for whanau and friends of the music students to come and see what they’ve been working on this year. There will be performances from students in all year levels and some shared kai at the intermission.

Foodbank needs community support The Lower Hutt Foodbank is calling for community support as the number of people needing emergency food parcels grows. The Foodbank’s annual Food Drive on Sunday, September 23 is crucial to stocking up supplies for the Christmas period and beyond when the need for emergency food parcels is high. The annual total of emergency food parcels given out by the Foodbank has risen by 19 per cent over the last year. Of the 2356 food parcels distributed during 2017/2018, 95 per cent has come from community and groups donating food.

Loud Shirt Day Children at Jack and Jill Early Learning Centre will wear their loudest outfits to help deaf kids to listen and speak. Loud Shirt Day is the annual appeal of The Hearing House and the Southern Cochlear Implant Paediatric Programme, two charities dedicated to enabling deaf children with cochlear implants or hearing aids to listen and speak like their hearing peers. All money raised will go into the region. The event is happening on September 28.

Conservation Week starts People answered the call to Conservation Week by getting out and about over the weekend in Wainuiomata. Conservation Week runs from September 15-23. With the theme “Conservation Week is Calling”, the Department of Conservation is encouraging people to get involved in conservation-related activities during the week and find out how they can help turn around the loss of our unique biodiversity.

Survey shows Lower Hutt is a great place to live An increasing number of Lower Hutt residents rate their city as a great place to live – that’s according to the results of the latest Quality of Life Survey. The survey is conducted by a collaboration of councils around New Zealand that examines how different urban areas fare when it comes to wellbeing of their residents. The 2018 survey measured the perceptions of more than 7000 residents in Auckland, Hamilton, Tauranga, Wellington, Hutt City, Porirua, Christchurch and Dunedin, as well as the Greater Wellington area. Of those surveyed in Lower Hutt, 81 per cent rated the city is a great place to live, compared to 78 per cent two years ago; 89 per cent of respondents said the quality of life in Lower Hutt was good to extremely good, up from 82 per cent last time. Thirty four per cent of respondents said that Lower Hutt was a better place to

live than 12 months earlier, citing improved amenities as the main reason, just ahead of good recreational facilities. Lower Hutt Mayor Ray Wallace says the results are extremely pleasing. “Five years ago this council started a programme of work to rejuvenate the city by building new community facilities and refurbishing some of the older ones. Residents have always been supportive of this work so we know it’s something they value,” Ray says. “We have new community hubs at Stokes Valley and Taita, a new Events Centre and refurbished Town Hall, and the new Ricoh Sports Centre about to open at Fraser Park. These are all great community facilities that help make Lower Hutt a great place to live,” he says. The survey also identified issues that worry people in Lower Hutt, which included traffic congestion, homelessness and a lack of suitable housing, as well as an increase in crime.

Thirty four per cent of respondents said that Lower Hutt was a better place to live than 12 months earlier, citing improved amenities as the main reason, just ahead of good recreational facilities. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

“Homelessness is a problem in many parts of the country, including Lower Hutt. We’ve started a piece of work to better understand our local situation and what we as a Council can

Foodbank needs community support The Lower Hutt Foodbank is calling for community support as the number of people needing emergency food parcels grows. The Foodbank’s annual Food Drive on Sunday, September 23 is crucial to stocking up supplies for the Christmas period and beyond when the need for emergency food parcels is high. The annual total of emergency food parcels (enough food to last a week) given out by the Foodbank has risen by 19 per cent over the

last year, with an increase in the number of families, homeless people and single men needing assistance. Of the 2356 food parcels distributed during 2017/2018, 95 per cent has come from community and groups donating food. “The Foodbank is so appreciative of the generosity of the Lower Hutt community,” says the organiser, Kevin Hessell. “With no regular public funding we are dependent on the community for the majority of our costs and

we will be depending on them again.” Kevin says the support and the work of our wonderful volunteers is critical allowing the Foodbank to help our community when times are tough. The Lower Hutt Foodbank has been helping the community with emergency food parcels since 1986 when Sir John KennedyGood, then the Mayor of Lower Hutt, saw a need to better serve the less privileged members of the community.

How the food drive works: Donation bags go out on September 18 Donations are left outside letterboxes on Sunday, September 23 before 12pm. Volunteers from the Lions and Rotary from the Hutt Valley and Eastbourne will be collecting the bags donated streets after 12pm on September 23. Bags are sorted at the Avalon Pavilion and Eastbourne Scout Hall and taken to the Foodbank in Dudley St.

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Wednesday September 19, 2018

readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street. Question: Why do you love living in Wainuiomata?

Faasipa Kasino, Wainuiomata It’s a great community to live in. I love going to our school during the week and hanging out at home on the weekends.

Troy Walker, Wainuiomata I have lots of friends who live in Wainuiomata. I love it when it’s summer and it is so hot I can swim in the pool.

Archie Dizon, Wainuiomata Wainui is a beautiful place. I love the people!

Constance Lay, Wainuiomata I love living in Wainui because there are lots of nice people.

Braydon Henare-Time, Wainuiomata Wainui is a great place to live because there are lots of sports I can do like softball, touch and soccer.

Lillian Cameron, Wainuiomata I love living in Wainui because in summer you can go to the swimming pool and you can walk up the hill and down to keep fit.

Quake-risk buildings brought up to spec All buildings in Lower Hutt with unreinforced masonry parapets and façades, deemed an earthquake risk to public safety, have been brought up to a safe standard. Owners of 25 buildings met the September 10 deadline to secure street-facing unreinforced masonry that would pose a serious risk of injury or death to the public in the event of an earthquake. Hutt City Council originally identified 72 buildings as potentially having unreinforced masonry, or URM. This number was reduced to 25 as more information on buildings came to light or as building owners quickly got on with the job of securing parapets and façades. Council’s building and quality assurance manager Derek Kerite says the building owners should be commended for getting the work done by the September deadline. “Taking into account challenges like the availability of engineers and trades and the costs and complexity of this kind of work, building owners did well to meet the deadline,” Derek says.

Owners of 25 buildings met the September 10 deadline to secure street-facing unreinforced masonry that would pose a serious risk of injury or death to the public in the event of an earthquake. PHOTO: DAN WHITFIELD

“The overriding aim of this project is to protect life and limb, so it’s important to have this work completed, given the significant safety risk from unsecured parapets and façades,” he says. In the 2011 Christchurch earthquake, 39 people were killed and 110 injured by collapsing unreinforced concrete block, stone

or brickwork. In the wake of the 2016 Kaikoura earthquake, and following advice from GNS Science, the government amended the Building Act and Resource Management Act requiring owners in Lower Hutt, Wellington and other areas to secure any URM on their buildings. The original 12-month deadline was extended in March this year for another six months for building owners who had made reasonable headway with the work. Any building owner who missed the new

deadline would miss out on government and council financial subsidies. Derek says Hutt City Council has taken a strict public safety first approach to earthquake-related safety, successfully prosecuting a quake-prone building owner earlier this year for failing to complete strengthening work. Had URM building owners failed to meet the deadline, council would have considered a range of options including applying to the court to secure the buildings itself and reclaiming any costs.

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Growing great brains in Wainuiomata Inspiring speaker on early childhood development Latu To’omaga will be presenting at Parkway Kindergarten on September 26 and parents in the community are invited. The seminar focuses on the early years and how a child’s brain develops. Hutt City Kindergartens have offered parents and caregivers the opportunity to attend this

early years seminar run by Brainwave Trust for free. The seminar will run from 7pm to 8.30pm, with light refreshments provided. People interested in attending this free seminar can register by contacting Parkway Kindergarten on 04 920 9826 or 027 450 0029 or email parkway@huttkindergartens. org.nz.

Children and teachers from Riverside Kindergarten dressed in their onesies and pajamas. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

One-of-a-kind fundraiser at Riverside Kindergarten By Dan Whitfield

The children at Riverside Kindergarten have helped raise funds for a much needed regional service. Onesie Day was held on September 7 and celebrated the only free

ambulance service in the country, the Wellington Free Ambulance. All the children, and teachers came dressed in their onesies or pyjamas as part of the event, with funds raised going directly towards new ambulances, life-saving equipment, advanced

clinical training and research. The children loved seeing the teachers in their onesies and Eleanor Hoare, from Riverside Kindergarten, says everyone had a great time. More than $100 was raised from this event.

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Wednesday September 19, 2018

School Holidays

Chance to comment on Clinical Services Plan

October School Holidays AT YOUR WAINUIOMATA HUB Monday 1 October • 10.30am-11.30am, Paper Craft for Kids, ages 6-11, Library Building • 2pm-3pm, Board and Card Games, ages 10-18, Library Building

Monday 8 October • 10.30am-12noon, Cooking with Carlo, ages 8-18 Community Building • 2pm-3pm, My Family Tree, ages 6-10. Library Building

Tuesday 2 October • 10am-2pm, Amazing Race, age8-18, Meet in Community Space

Tuesday 9 October • 10am-2pm, Obstacle Course, ages 10-13, Meet in Community Space

Wednesday 3 October • 10am-11am, Cartooning for Kids, ages 8-18, Library Building • 1pm-2.30pm, Totem Mania, all ages, Library Building

Wednesday 10 October • 10am-11.30am, Chalk Art, all ages, Meet in Community Space • 1pm-2.30pm, Mystery Craft Bag, ages 3-13, Library Building

Thursday 4 October • 3pm-5pm, Film Thursday, all ages, Library Building

Thursday 11 October • 3pm-5pm, Film Thursday, all ages. Library Building

Friday 5 October • 10am-11am, Scrabble, for all ages, Library Building • 2pm-3.30pm, Bling Your Bag, ages 8-18, Library Building

Friday 12 October • 10am-11am, Scavenger Hunt, all ages, Meet in Community Space • 2pm-3pm, Mural Magic, ages 10-18, Library Building

Saturday 6 October • 2pm-3pm, Static Science for Kids, ages 8-18, Library Building

Saturday 13 October • 2pm-3pm, Nail Art, ages 10-18, Library Building

Helene Carbonatto, general manager of strategy, planning and outcomes at Hutt Valley DHB.

Hutt Valley DHB has published its draft Clinical Services Plan and the community are being encouraged to have their say. The plan looks at the changes required in the clinical model of care over the next five to 10 years in order to address rising demand and improve health outcomes. It sets the direction for more in-depth planning that will be required for any future facilities development at Hutt. The plan complements the DHB’s wellbeing plan, which focuses on children and the ways in which society, environment and lifestyles affect our health. Helene Carbonatto, general manager for strategy, planning and outcomes at Hutt Valley DHB, says while there has been engagement with clinicians and health providers over the last year in developing this plan, we’d like to provide an opportunity for the Hutt Valley community to see the results and provide any additional feedback or ideas. “We have no predetermined view on

what people will say, though we hope the key directions in the plan will be supported by communities,” Helene says. “In particular, the need for services closer to home, to focus more on planning health services within a community, and a stronger focus on the first 1000 days of life,” she says. Helene says once they’ve collated the feedback, and made any changes, the DHB will be in a position to seek board approval. “Once the Board has approved it, we can begin the 3-5 year implementation process,” she says. The draft plan has been developed through extensive engagement across the health system, involving clinicians, managers, community stakeholders, primary care clinicians and managers, nonGovernment organisations and consumers. More than 40 meetings and workshops were held over a period of nine months to finalise it.

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record of over fifty years of giving locals the lowest cost “around-the-clock” service, just summer pools were built by us. Wednesday September 19,Our 2018 phone 977-8787 or 021-0717-674 or email Blends in well did cause no fuss. CLASSIFIEDS jack.powell@outlook.com With hydro slide will cause a splash. And to it many people dash. Vacant Situations Trades & Services

WHAT’S ON...

FACT

51. J.K. Rowling chose the Hutt City Chorale unusual ‘Versatility’ concert, classical, Gilbert/ name Sullivan. St Stephens Church, ‘Hermione’ September so young 28, 7.30pm and St James, LH, girlsSeptember 30, 2.00pm. Tickets $20.00 or $15.00 concession. wouldn’t be teased for being Fantail Nature School nerdy!

Trades and Services Death Notices

SMILER, Neil Lamar Gillen Ihimaera: Sep 7, 2018

WANTED

Aluminium Carpenter/Joiner Public Notice Hammer Hand Wainuiomata Club ph 021 Squash 640 429

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

AGM

Corner of Main Road Trades & Services and Moohan Streets, Wainuiomata

Bringing local • Tyres Newnews & Used • Wheel Alignment to the• community

Wainuiomata Newspaper Deliverers

WANTED POSTAL SERVICE Deliverers Required in

Campbell Barry Bless his heart. Kiwi Bank Kawatiri must not depart. Momona, Said Mohaka, - Kaponga. With Cash. Post and Bills to pay. Should they go? it’s far away. Wainui. Here we must expand. More homes built to fill the land. Houses warm and shops top grade. accounts@wsn.co.nz That’s how a Happy town is made.

Contact Sandra on 587 1660

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

Situations Vacant

Wainuiomata Newspaper Deliverers

WANTED A solid

One deliverer required in the following area:

Moohan Street Wright Street

Composed by Tony Watling 12th. Sept.

Funeral Director

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Pets 7.00pm CATTERY Casa De November Wootton, home away Monday 30th from home. Rural surroundings. At the Clubrooms 187 Moores Valley Road. Phone Jane 5644310

Fitting & Balancing Family fun at DOC Education • Mag Wheels… Centre, Rimutaka including bivouac Situation Vacant building and other activities 46 Waione St Petone | Ph: 5685989 from 1pm. See Facebook page @ Fantailnatureschoolnz for more details. Open Monday-Saturday

Area 1:

0220831542

Situation Vacant

Through native bush we twist and wiggle. From the children brings a giggle. Severn days a week the place is open. Hot summer days we all are hopen!

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 OF THE D A Y be pre-paid. Call into our office, phone (04) 587 1660 or email classifieds@wsn.co.nz

Free Delivery in Wainui

Contact Sandra on

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sandra@wsn.co.nz Applications are available at our recruitment office or at the security gate based in the Ngauranga George in Wellington. Contact Barry 472 7987 or 021 276 6654.

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.

View the Wainuiomata News online www.wsn.co.nz

By Russell Russell McQuarters McQuarters By By ByRussell RussellMcQuarters McQuarters

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LINDA TURNER Branch Manager 04 564 5317

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SPORT

Wednesday September 19, 2018

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School stars in action at tennis tournament

Students, come tennis champions, from Wainuiomata Primary, St Claudines, Pukeatua and Fernlea schools. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

One-on-one with Football Fern By Dan Whitfield

A group of Wainuiomata High School’s youngest football players have joined with a Football Fern for one-on-one training. Sarah Gregorius ran several workshops for the girls as part of her role as Capital Football’s Development Officer. The Lower Hutt footballer was a member of the New Zealand side at the 2006 FIFA under 20 Women’s World Championship. She made her senior Football Ferns debut in 2010 and played all New Zealand’s matches at both the 2011 FIFA Women’s World Cup in Germany and 2015 FIFA Women’s World Cup in Canada. She was part of New Zealand’s 2012 and 2016 Olympic team. Wainuiomata High School’s Sarah McIntyre says many of the girls in the team had not played football before this year and loved learning from an international player. “They really enjoyed it, and were really impressed by what they learnt. They also thought it was really cool to meet someone who had represented New Zealand internationally,” Sarah says. Sarah, the manager and coach of the team, says having Sarah there was really good for getting more girls involved in

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 classifieds@wsn.co.nz

WAINUIOMATA PRIMARY SCHOOL SENIORS

are busking at the Mall this Saturday 11am. Bake Stall, Heller’s sausage sizzle!. Students are fundraising to pay for their transport to Te Papa Tongarewa TO PERFORM! The Wainuiomata junior girls football side with Sarah Gregorius. PHOTO: SUPPLIED

sport. The training programme was run over four weeks, with 16 girls from the school taking part. They also competed in a tournament last week to put to the test all they’d learnt.

Sports talk

with Jacob Page

Beauden’s boot finally costs All Blacks It’s time Beauden Barrett’s goal kicking came under the scrutiny it needs. For a long time, his general play around the field has got him through but in Saturday’s 36-34 loss to the Springboks it was a glaring problem. I grew up watching rugby with my Granddad and he always said you pick your captain first and then your goal kicker. This loss proved how important that simple formula can be in the outcome of games. Yes, the All Blacks gifted them two intercept tries but had Barrett kicked his goals to an All Black standard, New Zealand would have escaped. Barrett kicked just two of six conversions and at least two of them were makeable by a goal kicker worth his salt. To heap more misery on the Wellington playmaker, both he and Damian

Wainuiomata students showed off their tennis skills as part of a local primary school tournament recently. Wainuiomata Tennis Club held its eighth annual Wainuiomata primary schools’ tennis tournament on Wednesday, September 12, with four schools entering. Forty-eight students from Wainuiomata Primary, St Claudines, Pukeatua and Fernlea schools played hard throughout the day and the standard of play was great. The tennis club’s president Wendy Paulik says “the sportsmanship by all the children was awesome”. The winner of the tournament for the girls was Fanua Rimoni from Wainuiomata Primary School and the in boys competition it was Connor Keall from Fernlea School.

McKenzie were on the park and no one went for a drop goal in the last minute. Rugby has become a game of tries not goal kicks and drop goals but when a penalty goal or drop goal is enough to win a game, someone needs to have that skill and execute it under pressure similar to Saturday’s game. The All Blacks did enough to win the test match. Take nothing away from the Springboks who deservedly won the contest through taking their chances, producing relentless defensive pressure and rattling the usually unflappable men in black into poor mistakes. This has to be a wake-up call that points can’t go begging no matter how much of a genius Barrett is in general play. Credit to South Africa - an absorbing test match which the All Blacks, to a man, must learn from.


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Wednesday September 19, 2018

Redcoats Ltd TENDER REMINDER

18 Hyde Street, CENTRAL

EXCELLENT CENTRAL LOCATION

This lovely 3 bedroom home has open plan living and 2 bathrooms. Separate laundry. Heated by woodburner. Outside there is a paved BBQ area. Located in a great neighbourhood, very central. Fully fenced, all day sun.Close to transport. Zoned for Fernlea School. Tender closing 2.30pm Thursday 20 September at our office, 10 Wainuiomata Rd, Wainuiomata (will not be sold prior).

NEGOTIATION

VIEW PRICE

Sun 23 Sep 1.00-1.30pm Tender Closes Thu 20 Sep 2.30pm, at our office, 10 Wainuiomata Road, Wainuiomata Judy Robinson - 021 536 671 judy@redcoats.co.nz redcoats.co.nz/RED19591

2/46 Wood Street, VILLAGE

BEAUTIFUL BRICK BEGINNER

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This little beauty of a unit on Wood Street has just been redecorated including a new kitchen, carpet and paint throughout. With a double bedroom and well laid out living, this home is sure to please. A great option for those looking to get onto the property ladder, retirees looking for a spot to unwind or investors alike. Just move in and relax. Wood Street offers a wonderful village setting, with bush clad hills on show from the living space. This home is on a bus route, making access to shops and all that Lower Hutt has to offer within easy reach. All this is close to the outdoor activities Wainuiomata is becoming known for.

DEADLINE SALE

CHRISTMAS CRACKER

75b Mohaka Street, PARKWAY

Would you like a brand new house built ready in time for Christmas? You can't look past a modern 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom home in the ever popular Parkway, situated in a quiet cul de sac. Specifications are available on request. Call Paul today for more information. Deadline Sale Closing 1pm Tuesday 2nd October, at our office, 10 Wainuiomata Rd, Wainuiomata (will not be sold prior).

Supporting the Child Cancer Foundation for over 20 years.

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VIEW Sun 23 Sep 12.45-1.15pm PRICE Negotiation CONTACT Richard Sinnott - 027 263 2538 richard.sinnott@redcoats.co.nz Paul Butcher - 021 209 5645 paul@redcoats.co.nz WEBSITE redcoats.co.nz/RED19530

VIEW By Appointment Only PRICE Deadline Sale Tue 2 Oct 1.00pm Paul Butcher - 021 209 5645 paul@redcoats.co.nz redcoats.co.nz/RED19613

Redcoats Ltd

LICENSED REAA 2008 Telephone: 04 564 5151 10 Wainuiomata Road, Wainuiomata

TENDER REMINDER

44 Coast Road, VILLAGE

BRICK BEAUTY IN COAST ROAD

Freshly carpeted throughout, solid 3-bedroom 1970's brick home. Open plan kitchen/dining with tiled flooring bathed in natural light,generous family lounge with internal ceiling speakers & warmed by heat pump & log burner, large family bathroom with tiled floors, secured backyard. Tender closing 12pm Wednesday 26 September at our office, 10 Wainuiomata Rd, Wainuiomata (will not be sold prior).

NEGOTIATION

Situated in the ever popular Parkway, this 3 bedroom home offers loads of potential for those looking to get on the property ladder or an investment opportunity. This home features 3 generous sized bedrooms, a large living area, single garage and a large, covered deck. The front and back yards are just waiting for you to put your mark on them in the coming sunny months. Located just around the corner from the main bus route and close to schools and parks. Don't delay; this is an opportunity not to be missed. Call today to view.

DEADLINE SALE

Here's the opportunity you've been waiting for - consented house relocation package. Soon to be located on a lovely sun filled 506sqm piece of paradise on Coast Road, a classic native timber bungalow. All plans are consented by council for a 140sqm 4 bedroom, 2 bathroom home. Deadline sale closing 1pm Tuesday 2 October, at our office 10 Wainuiomata Rd, Wainuiomata (will not be sold prior).

facebook.com/professionalsgroup youtube.com/user/professionalsgroupnz twitter.com/professionalsNZ

Sun 23 Sep 12.45-1.15pm Tender Closes Wed 26 Sep 12.00pm, at our office, 10 Wainuiomata Road, Wainuiomata Wayne Barton - 021 744 116 wayne@redcoats.co.nz Tui Reid - 021 650 555 tui.reid@redcoats.co.nz redcoats.co.nz/RED19607

43 Mohaka Street, PARKWAY

WHEN OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS

CLASSIC BUNGALOW - READY TO GO!

VIEW PRICE

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1

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VIEW By Appointment Only PRICE Negotiation CONTACT Paul Butcher - 021 209 5645 paul@redcoats.co.nz WEBSITE redcoats.co.nz/RED19575

114 Coast Road, VILLAGE

VIEW By Appointment Only PRICE Deadline Sale Tue 2 Oct 1.00pm Paul Butcher - 021 209 5645 paul@redcoats.co.nz redcoats.co.nz/RED19615

redcoats.co.nz

Wainuiomata News 19-09-18  

Wainuiomata News 19-09-18

Wainuiomata News 19-09-18  

Wainuiomata News 19-09-18