Bay Harbour: October 24, 2018

StarMedia.Digital

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 2018

Locally Owned

www.star.kiwi

Alison Carter

Thinking about selling?

School decision

Redcliffs Park group meets

with select committee

Surfer rides wave to US

Estella Hungerford ready for

international stage

9 WEEKS

TILL

XMAS

P 03 384 7950 M 0274 318 960

E alison.carter@harcourts.co.nz

Page 3 Page 15

Licenced Sales Consultant REAA 2008

Questions over pile driving

Board wades

into debate

about dolphins

• By Matt Salmons

THE BANKS Peninsula

Community Board will ask the

Lyttelton Port Company about its

plan to manage the impact of pile

driving on Hector’s dolphins.

The board decided to question

LPC after a presentation from

Māui and Hector’s Dolphin

Defenders committee member

Genevieve Robinson last week.

She said she wanted to see

LPC’s cruise berth design and

marine mammal management

plans made

publicly

available. She

had questioned

LPC on its

plans and

said most of

her questions

remained

unanswered.

Genevieve

Robinson ​

Community

board member

Felix Dawson

says the board

wants to assist Ms Robinson in

getting the answers she seeks as

other will be concerned about

the dolphins’ protection.

“We wanted to help get the

answers she wanted because

it’s important if she’s correct.

If there’s some doubt about the

QUESTIONS: The Banks Peninsula Community Board is seeking

information on LPC’s plan to minimise the impact of pile driving

on dolphins.

correct approach being taken . . .

then we wanted to assist her.”

The board’s questions will be

combined with others from the

city council.

They will be sent this week

through the city council’s

investment arm, Christchurch

City Holdings Ltd, which owns

the port, said a city council

spokeswoman.

The spokeswoman would

not say what the city council’s

additional questions will be.

Ms Robinson said she did not

believe LPC was doing enough

to prevent the negative effects of

pile driving. •Turn to page 4

The Banks Peninsula

Community Board is

seeking information on:

1) The revised marine

mammal monitoring

programme. 2) The

completed marine piling

plan. 3) Two types of sound

measurements of the

current land-based piling.

4) Sound recording data

which would show dolphin

levels in the harbour. 5) The

detail around the decision

not to use screw piles. 6) A

list of the marine mammal

observers to be present

during works, the number of

marine mammal observers,

and the training they have

received.

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PAGE 2 Wednesday October 24 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

get in touch

from the editor’s desk

SOME BIG questions to be answered on

the issue of Hector’s dolphins and the work

on the new cruise berth in Lyttelton (see

page 1).

Māui and Hector’s Dolphin Defenders

says the kind of work being done on the piles will have an impact

on the dolphins.

The port company says the size of the piles for the berth was

smaller than initially planned to mitigate the effects of the noise

on dolphins.

An Otago University study four years ago during a previous

pile driving operation showed there were fewer dolphins in the

harbour during that time.

The sound was like a gunshot going off underwater, which can

cause deafness in dolphins after prolonged exposure.

Let’s hope the questions don’t fall on deaf ears.

– Barry Clarke

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news

Skate ramp plantings completed

The finishing touches were added to Sumner’s temporary skate

park ramp week.

Page 6

sport

Record for Sumner lifesaver

Thomas McGibbon broke the under-16 manikin carry

without fins record at a Surf Life Saving New Zealand event

in Auckland.

Page 17

community events

Reserve clean-up

Get involved and join a working bee to tidy-up Drayton

Reserve, Saturday, 2pm. Meet at the waterfall lookout.

Page 19

The best-read local newspaper, delivered to

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Working hard for our communities

If you would like to sign up for

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CONTACT

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Sun 28Th Oct 7:30pm @ Christchurch Folk Club

Irish Society Hall, 29 Domain Tce, Spreydon

Fri 2 Nov 7:30pm @ St Mary’s Church, Addington

21 Church Square, Addington

Sat 3 Nov 7:30pm @ Nutpoint Centre, West Melton

Langsdale Rd, Off Old West Coast Road

Booking/ Venue info:

millerbellmusic.com/whatscooking

Hot off the press Madame Tragédie

represents the best of Ma Bell’s musical

contribution to the Christchurch Pop Up

Concert Series, a 7-year post earthquake

initiative that toured Canterbury and the

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compositions and new arrangements

that pay homage to her Celtic roots and

influences that have shaped her as a folk

blues artist from classic blues and jazz

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Ma Bell will be accompanied by a superb

line up of Cantabrian acoustic roots

musicians featuring James Wilkinson on

harmonium, guitar and fretless bass, with

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Banjo, Justine Snelgrove on

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Wednesday October 24 2018

News

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

Local

News

Now

In Brief

Fire rages, homes at risk

• By Matt Salmons

THOSE FIGHTING against

the move of Redcliffs School are

waiting for an indication their

petition will prove successful.

THe Friends of Redcliffs Park,

the Redcliffs School board of

trustees and the Workplace and

Education Select Committee

met on Wednesday in

Wellington.

THe meeting had been delayed

from September 19.

Friends of Redcliffs Park

members Chris Doudney, Simi

Desor, Duncan Currie and Adam

Currie travelled to the meeting.

Mr Doudney said he could

not yet say whether the meeting

would result in the select

committee taking the matter

further, as no decision had yet

been announced.

“Which they may or may not

agree to of course. No doubt we’ll

hear from them in due course.

“My confidence level is no

higher and no lower than it was

before,” Mr Doudney said.

THe select committee

would consider the matter at

its meeting today. If it chose

to continue looking into

the matter, it would send a

recommendation to Parliament.

However, there was no time line

for how long that could take.

Redcliffs School board of

trustees chairman Darren Fidler

said both the board and parents

School decision yet to be made

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 3

Redcliffs Park

group met

with select

committee

last week

SITE SWAP:

Friends of

Redcliffs

Park

member

Chris

Doudney

is against

the move

of Redcliffs

School (top)

to Redcliffs

Park

(bottom).

had “moved on.”

“While there’s this chance,

it’s extremely unsettling,” he said.

THe meeting came about after

a petition from the group was

handed to Parliament earlier in

the year.

Mr Fidler said the ideal outcome

for the board was to “continue on

the path of certainty.”

“To get on and get back into

Redcliffs in a new facility.”

Mr Doudney said the Friends

of Redcliffs Park believed “there

is a win-win solution.”

He said re-opening the school

on the Main Rd site would save

millions in education funding

and could be done in the same

time frame as the new school

build.

In a letter from the Friends

of Redcliffs Park to the select

committee, the group said

that either a new school or an

extension could be built there,

“similar to how many other

schools around the country have

operated.”

However, Mr Fidler said the

school did not want to move

back into the old buildings and

moving back to the former site

would require “new buildings

anyway.”

Preparation work for the

demolition of the old school

buildings was under way, with

the physical demolition set to

begin this week. Redcliffs School

was scheduled to meet with

the Ministry of Education late

yesterday.

He said it had been tough for

the school community while

it was outside of Redcliffs, but

parents, staff and teachers had

worked hard to keep the school

thriving.

“We don’t want to have that

undermined by having that turn

into uncertainty.”

SUMNER POOL KEYS

Access to the Sumner

Community Pool is now on

sale in the lead up to the pool

opening on November 17.

Access costs $130 for people

who already had a swipe card

or $150 for those without.

Cardholders were required to

roster themselves on for one,

one-hour volunteer duty during

the season and could select the

time they would do so from

an online roster. A working

bee would be held at the pool

on November 4 from 10am.

Guests could join cardholders

on public sessions for a

nominal fee. More information

can be found at http://swim.

sumnerpool.co.nz

SHIP REPAIRS ONGOING

Freighter Lica Maersk, which

has been laid up at the port of

Lyttelton since mid-September,

should be sailing again soon

a Maersk Line spokeswoman

said. Mechanical issues

with the ship’s steering gear

had forced it to abandon its

journey to South-east Asia last

month. All of its freight had

been sent on other ships. The

spokeswoman said a revised

schedule for the ship would be

communicated once repairs

were complete.

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PAGE 4 Wednesday October 24 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

News

Dolphin concern with pile driving

•From page 1

“When they do pile driving,

it makes a noise into the water.

That is what concerns us

regarding the dolphins’ hearing,”

she said.

LPC chief executive Peter

Davie said the welfare of

Hector’s dolphins was a priority

during construction of the new

berth.

Marine pile driving is

expected to start next month,

while some land-based piling

started earlier this year. Mr

Davie said work needed to

begin soon in the water to have

the berth ready for the 2020/21

cruise season.

Most piles will be installed

between March and December

next year.

He said the size of the piles

for the berth was smaller than

initially planned to mitigate the

effects of the noise on dolphins.

“Modelling . . . shows

underwater sound energy per

pile will be 100 times less,” Mr

Davie said.

However, Ms Robinson did

not agree, saying the modelling

would not provide an accurate

measure of the sound generated.

Mr Davie said LPC had

undertaken recent noise

measurements, but the data was

“still being processed.”

SPRING FORWARD

TO A NEW HOME

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NEW BERTH: An artist’s impression of the new $56 million

cruise ship berth being built in Lyttelton.

Mrs Robinson said using

screw piling would generate

“barely any noise” if it was used

instead.

Mr Davie said screw piling

would not be strong enough to

“create a seismically resilient

wharf” which could berth the

large cruise liners.

Otago University marine

science department head, professor

Stephen Dawson,

had conducted a study of earlier

pile-driving operations in Lyttelton

Harbour between 2014

and 2015.

Prof Dawson’s team positioned

instruments around the

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GRENADIER

Licensed Sales Consultant REAA 2008

harbour which were attuned to

the frequency of the Hector’s

dolphins’ echolocation.

He said the instruments

recorded fewer dolphins during

pile driving. “It definitely denies

habitat. That is a fact.”

He said the underwater sound

of those piles being driven in was

at a similar level to a gunshot.

That could cause deafness

and change the behaviour of the

dolphins.

Prof Dawson said pile driving

could see a substantial decrease

in dolphin numbers in the

harbour, a key habitat for the

species.

Nuk Korako

National List MP based in

the Port Hills

Please feel free to contact my

office if there is anything I can

help you with.

A

E

P

6/950 Ferry Road, Ferrymead

nuk.korakomp@parliament.govt.nz

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• By Matt Salmons

CONSULTATION ON the plans

for Mt Pleasant’s Scott Park has

been delayed until a decision is

made on the location of the Bays

Area Skate Park in December.

The plans were now estimated

to be out for public consultation

in late February, with a report

estimated to go to the Linwood-

Central-Heathcote Community

Board in April or May.

City council manager community

parks Al Hardy said work on

the park had been budgeted for

this financial year.

“The time line for the consultation

on the Scott Park landscape

plan will be impacted by a decision

being made on the location

of the Bays Area Skate Park at the

community board meeting on

December 3,” he said.

A site on Nayland St had been

identified as the most popular

option for the skate park during

public consultation.

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Fire rages, homes at risk

Consultation delayed

However, Mr Hardy said that

if Scott Park, another potential

location for the skate park, was

chosen then landscape plans

“would need to be amended to

accommodate.”

“This . . . would add additional

time to the delivery of [the Scott

Park] project,” Mr Hardy said.

Scott Park working group and

community board member Darrell

Latham said while it was “disappointing”

to see consultation

delayed, “it is understandable.”

“I am very keen for the community

to have the opportunity

to comment on the completed

landscape plan as soon as possible,”

Dr Latham said.

He said he thought people

would be “delighted” by the improved

beach access, boat ramps

and walkways in the plans.

The landscape plan also included

tree screening for the boat

storage area, picnic areas and

improved car parking areas.

SMALL TOWNS CAN BE MURDER

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Wednesday October 24 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 5

News

Boulder Bay Classic

entries still open

Prices

We’ve locked down the

prices on thousands of

products store wide!

22 nd to 28 th October 2018

• By Matt Salmons

ORGANISERS OF the

Boulder Bay Classic are

confident they will be at

capacity on Sunday.

The event is the Sumner

Running Club’s biggest

fundraiser.

Club member Lockie

Campbell said about 150

spaces remained for this

year’s race.

“We have a limit of 400

and we usually get pretty

close to that, if not sell out.

Last year we sold out.”

Entries are open until

8pm Saturday night for the

race, with cash-only entries

available between 7am and

8am on Sunday if space

allowed.

Starting in the Taylors

Mistake beach car park

at 9am, the 10.5km track

winds around the coast of

Boulder Bay, finishing near

the historic World War 2

base on Godley Head.

Campbell said the hills

made the track “quite

challenging” to both

novices and experienced

runners.

RACING: Runners pounding down the beach

at Taylors Mistake during the 2017 Boulder Bay

Classic. ​

“It’s got beautiful scenery.

To me, it’s one of the

best runs in the world,”

Campbell said.

“People are generally

delighted when they’ve

completed it because they

really feel like they’ve

achieved something.”

A saxophonist would

greet runners at Godley

HAVE YOUR SAY

Speed limit review,

Banks Peninsula

To improve safety and provide consistency across the roading

network in Banks Peninsula, we are proposing speed limit changes

on a number of roads, taking into account the safe and appropriate

speed.

Consultation is open until 5pm Tuesday 6 November

Sam Sharland on 03 941 8793 or

samantha.sharland@ccc.govt.nz

Head, he said and spot

prizes would be given out.

As well as the main

event, a 1.5km children’s

race to chase pirates would

run just prior to the prizegiving

at 10.45am.

•People can register

for the race at www.

boulderbayclassic.com

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PAGE 6 Wednesday October 24 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

News

Lyttelton bus routes

face unpopular change

Local

News

Now

Fire rages, homes at risk

• By Matt Salmons

FROM SUNDAY, bus routes

between Lyttelton and the city

will be changing, with the 28 and

535 affected.

However, Lyttelton

Community Association

chairman Ken Maynard said the

changes were not well-received.

“It’s pretty clear that people

don’t like the changes that have

been made.”

The 28, which ran between

Lyttelton and Northlands Mall

in Papanui, would be extended to

travel as far as Northwood. This

would replace some of the areas

once covered by the B Line.

There would also be three trips

between Rāpaki and the city centre

in the morning and another

three in the afternoon to replace

the 535, which would end.

A new service, the 155, will

run between Lyttelton and

Eastgate Mall three times a day

during the week.

The route would stop in

Ferrymead, Woolston and

Bromley and will run for a

12-month trial.

An ECan spokeswoman said

routes would be reviewed next

year after the Regional Public

Transport Plan was finalised.

The public would have another

opportunity to provide feedback

on routes then.

The route changes came as a

result of Environment Canterbury’s

Long-Term Plan process,

which was out for public consultation

earlier this year.

During that process, people

were asked to submit feedback

on three options to change the

region’s public transport to

deal with a $4 million funding

shortfall.

The six lowest performing

routes, including the 535, were

proposed to be cut, saving ECan

$2.7 million.

Feedback resulted in a slightly

altered outcome, where fewer

routes were cut but others were

reduced or combined.

The spokeswoman said the

new shopper service “may not

equal the current service” but

the regional council had reached

a position where a “limited service”

could be provided that still

addressed funding challenges.

Mr Maynard said the changes

would not improve public

transport for Lyttelton residents,

rather they had “made it worse.”

He said axing the 535 was “a

bad move” and “rough treatment”

for Rāpaki residents.

“You can’t organise your life

around when the bus is going to

go.”

•The new timetables were

available online at www.

metroinfo.co.nz.

Skate ramp plantings completed

• By Matt Salmons

THE FINISHING touches were

added to Sumner’s temporary

skate ramp last week.

Sumner Green and Skate

members planted native plants

into planter boxes set into barriers

between the ramp and Nayland

St.

SGS member Charlie Hudson

said the group was “delighted” to

see the ramp finished.

Mrs Hudson said SGS was

conscious that the ramp’s central

location meant it needed to fit in

with the village’s aesthetic and be

“something to be proud of.”

“It’s important the middle of the

village feels polished,” she said.

The group was fundraising for

another planter box with in-built

seats to give the site a “more village

green” feel. It was hoped that

could be installed next year.

•Permanent skate park location

decision in December, p4

FENCED IN: Charlie Hudson, Tanya Michael and Liz Sugrue of

Sumner Green and Skate. ​

VANDALISED: Damage to the playground at Diamond

Harbour Playcentre and vandalism of the grounds over more

than a year meant cameras had to be installed. ​

Playcentre installs

cameras in a

bid to beat vandals

• By Matt Salmons

VANDALS HAVE struck

the playground at Diamond

Harbour Playcentre so many

times that two security cameras

had to be installed.

Playcentre president Anna

Blundell said the vandalism had

been ongoing for more than a

year with no clear suspect identified.

After the cameras were

installed recently, no vandalism

had occurred, something

the playcentre hoped would

continue. Ms Blundell said a

third camera could be installed

in future.

Before the cameras, however,

the situation had been “just

gross,” she said.

“Every Monday, without fail,

there’s smashed beer bottles,

used condoms and wrappers

around. It’s pretty grim.

“Over winter there was a bit of

a lull, it seems to happen when

it’s warmer in the evenings.”

The wooden, community built

boat-shaped playground was

often targeted as well, with sections

damaged or removed.

“The kids love our wee playground

and each week a piece

seems to go missing. It’s just

devastating for them.”

Last year, a $2500 shade cloth

the playcentre had installed

over the sand pit, was cut with

a knife. Ms Blundell said it had

only recently been replaced.

“It’s so tiring and we just can’t

afford to keep repairing things.”

Ms Blundell said the

playcentre would begin

fundraising in future for a new

playground which would be

harder for vandals to damage.

That could cost between $8000

and $10,000.

She said cameras were a step

the playcentre had wanted to

avoid, but it could not afford to

continually clean up and replace

parts of the playground.

The playcentre was a not for

profit organisation which relied

on donations and was run as a

parent co-operative.

Police metro community

services manager Senior Sergeant

Stephan McDaniel said it

would also be a good idea for the

playcentre to install signs.

“Cameras assist us in an investigation,

but they won’t stop it

[the vandalism].”

He also suggested organising

with neighbouring residents

to report or take note of any

suspicious behaviour on the

playcentre grounds.

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Call Min Sarginson Real Estate Ltd. for free, no-obligation advice. Lyttelton: 03 328 7273, lyttelton@min.nz or Church Bay: 03 329 4161, churchbay@min.nz


Wednesday October 24 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 7

Ray White

Ferrymead -

Rent Event 2018

Join us for an evening of free information, advice and resources to help you

navigate through the many recent changes to our tenant landscape. There

will be guest speakers on hand who will address key topics such as insulation,

smoke alarms, legislation changes and the financial side of owning your own

rental or first home.

We will be hosting two separate events, one for first home buyers and another

for landlords. Our amazing property management team will be present on

both evenings to discuss any questions you may have about us and what our

business can do for you. Nibbles and light refreshments provided.

Landlord Event - Wednesday, 31 October 2018 from 6pm-8pm

21 Humphreys Drive, Ray White Ferrymead

• Canterbury Insulation – Matt Clayton

• Loan Market – Antonia McAtamney

• Property Management – Oliver Rabbett

• Fire Services Representative

• Ferrymead Accounting – Chris McMullon

First Home Buyers Event - Thursday, 1 November 2018 from 6pm-7.30pm

21 Humphreys Drive, Ray White Ferrymead

• Loan Market – Antonia McAtamney

• Property Management – Oliver Rabbett

• Simon Stock Lawyers – Olivia O’Shea

RSVP: Oliver Rabbett - 027 385 8099 | oliver.rabbett@raywhite.com

Citywide Property Management

We offer a full comprehensive Property Management service as well as one

off leasing, where you are welcome to be as involved or as uninvolved as you

wish. We believe it is important to develop a close relationship with both our

landlords and tenants to allow us to work in your best interest at all times.

At Citywide

Property

Management

we know how

to optimise our

recourses to ensure

the maximum benefit

for your property.

Ray Hastie

Property Management

027 448 8225

Tom Brittenden

Property Management

021 054 5003

Chloe McGill

Property Management

021 914 332

GO IN TO WIN!

Every person through the door at our landlord and tenant evenings will go in the draw to win a Canterbury

Rugby merchandise package.

Don’t miss out – call Oliver today to register you interest.


PAGE 8 Wednesday October 24 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

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To book a tour, call Sharryn Pidgeon on (03) 668 5121

Thursday, 25 October 11:00am – 1:00pm | Saturday, 27 October 10:30am – 12:30pm


Wednesday October 24 2018

News

Search for rose garden’s

history gets under way

• By Matt Salmons

A GARDENING group is

looking for descendants of

the railway workers that

a Ferrymead rose garden

commemorates.

Hidden behind a hedge

in Ferrymead Heritage

Park, about 100 roses sit

alongside two monuments

dedicated to 21 railway

workers who never

came home from World

War 2.

Redcliffs resident Jude

Turner is one of five Heritage

Roses NZ Canterbury

branch members who have

maintained the garden for

about four years.

“It still amazes us that

nobody has heard about it.

They’re [the workers] probably

buried in about 10

different countries, which

is a bit sad.”

Next month the group

will host a commemorative

event for the families of the

HISTORY: A plaque

at the memorial rose

garden in Ferrymead

Heritage Park shows

its historical link to the

Addington Railway

Workshops.

21 men. Mrs Turner said

relatives of three of the

men have been contacted,

but the group still needs

to track down the other

families.

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

One of the family members

plans to bring four

generations to the event.

The group has almost

finished work on a booklet

about the garden’s history.

It contains the stories of

the men and the workshops

they once worked in.

All proceeds from the

sale of the booklet will

support the continued

maintenance of the garden.

The garden’s first home

was the old Addington

Railway Workshops, which

were closed and demolished

in 1990.

To save them, the

roses were relocated to Ferrymead

Heritage Park.

Mrs Turner said many

of the men who worked in

the workshops were keen

gardeners.

•Anyone who

recognises the names

of the men should email

Mrs Turner at ljgturner@

xtra.co.nz.

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BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 9

Rose garden roll of

honour:

•Army: William

Allen Cooke, Neil

Studley Galyer, Arthur

Higham, Frank Herbert

G. Lancaster, Brian

Patrick Pope, Sydney

James Smith, Geoffrey

Edmund White, John

Joseph Williams.

•Air force: Harold

Roger Blake, John

Wallace Henry, Albert

John Victor Hunt,

John Allan Horgan,

John Douglas Jacobs,

Frederick Aylward

Jennings, John Bernard

Kennedy, John Reginald

Rundle, Robert Arnold

Southward, Robert

Bruce Wilson.

•Families found:

Alan Charles Davies

(army), George Nelson

(air force), Augustus

Michael O’Malley

(navy).

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Descendants remember

Akaroa’s Polish link

• By Matt Salmons

THE descendants of

Akaroa’s influential Polish

family, the Kotlowskis,

have been looking back at

their ancestors’ lives over

Heritage Week.

Augustus and Mary

Kotlowski arrived

in Lyttelton on the

Friedelburg in 1872.

Their descendant Abina

Pope said the couple

would have walked across

Banks Peninsula to reach

Takamatua where they

settled as farmers.

“All of us [descendants]

understand why we

are strong people. It’s a

heritage to be proud of,”

she said.

Many Kotlowski

descendants still live in

Akaroa, and Kotlowski Rd

in Takamatua was named

after the family, Ms Pope

said.

After settling, the

Kotlowski family did

not stick to their Polish

culture. They were heavily

involved in Akaroa’s

Catholic community, a

link maintained by the

family today.

“It’s like they assimilated

very quickly and didn’t

maintain a lot of their

Polish culture. But they

did maintain their faith,”

Ms Pope said. After Mr

Kotlowski passed away,

Mrs Kotlowski moved

from the family farm to

Akaroa. She was wellknown

for her annual

ladies’ tea parties.

However, the family’s

matriarch never travelled

after settling in the area.

“She never saw

Christchurch. She never

left Banks Peninsula and

she died in 1914,” Ms Pope

said.

As part of Heritage

Week, which finished

on Monday, events were

held in Christchurch to

commemorate the region’s

Polish settlers.

Although some Polish

families arrived in

Christchurch in the 1850s

and 1860s, many more

followed them from 1872.

At the time, Poland was

split between the German,

Austro-Hungarian and

Russian empires, causing

many of them to seek

better lives abroad.

Poland regained its

sovereignty in 1918 after

123 years of foreign

rule. The centenary was

celebrated this year.

An exhibition on

Canterbury’s Polish

settlers, called Between

the Waters, is on at the

Mt Hutt Memorial Hall

in Methven until

November 16.

Plans to bring the

exhibition to Akaroa next

year are being negotiated.

The exhibition focuses

on four Polish families,

including the Kotlowski

family.

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PAGE 10 Wednesday October 24 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

Your Local Views

‘Man overboard’ – what to do

Sumner

Lifeboat

coxswain

Blair Quane

recalls

a recent

training

exercise to

highlight what to do in the

event that someone falls

overboard

RESCUE: Sumner Lifeboat member Anthony Honeybone

rescues a man overboard during a training exercise.

“MAN OVERBOARD” are

words no skipper wants to hear.

Yet they were heard a dozen

times in one morning recently –

but all in a good cause.

Sumner Lifeboat was practising

man overboard drills, just

one of 10 maritime operator

safety standards exercises that

must be conducted by all crew

every few months.

Every crew member needs to

know what to do and to be able

to react fast. For the trainee crew,

this was one of the first times

they had been presented with

such a time-critical scenario.

The drill was talked through

then practised again and again,

first with a manikin, then with

real crew ‘falling’ overboard,

then with several people falling

overboard in different directions.

As with all lifeboat training,

this wasn’t just about learning a

particular skill, it also covered

planning, teamwork, communication,

situational awareness

and reacting to rapidly changing

circumstances.

These are all good life skills –

not just for lifesaving.

So what should you do if

someone falls off the boat you

are on?

Here’s what Coastguard New

Zealand says – take three actions

immediately:

Shout – ‘man overboard’ to

alert the skipper and crew.

Throw – a danbuoy, life ring

or something highly visible as

a marker of the area where the

person fell overboard.

Point – at the buoy or the

person if you can see still them;

keep pointing and don’t take

your eye off them.

Follow up by pressing the

man overboard button on the

boat’s GPS, turn back towards

the casualty, and send a distress

call for assistance.

Next, assess and plan the

recovery as you approach the

marker buoy or casualty. If you

make the recovery quickly, cancel

the distress call.

And of course, practice this

drill first.

•Sumner Lifeboat

Institution needs your

help, financial or ‘in kind’,

to enable it to continue

to bring family members

home safely to their loved

ones. Find out more at

www.sumnerlifeboat.org.

nz or write to secretary@

sumnerlifeboat.org.nz or PO

Box 17 – 515 Sumner 8081

Pirate’s Corner

Local

News

Now

Fire rages, homes at risk

Make sure you can be heard

Navigation safety officer

Gary Manch wants boaties

to be mindful of having

effective communication

devices on board their

vessel

“IF YOU can’t be heard, you

can’t be helped.” As much as I

would like to take credit for this

wee gem, it is a phrase used by

the harbourmaster’s office at

Waikato Regional Council.

To me, this sums up the communication

issues we face in the

South Island.

Ideally, every vessel would have

a handheld waterproof VHF

radio attached to the skipper’s

life jacket and have coverage

throughout New Zealand waters,

both internal and external. As we

all know, this is not the case.

VHF works in most coastline

areas and rivers, although there

is still the odd hole in a handful

of our lakes. The exception to this

is where there are boat-to-boat

communications when in the line

of sight and on the same channel.

If you do have a VHF radio in

your boat, there are a couple of

things you need to remember.

Unless you hold a maritime restricted

radio telephone operators

certificate the radio can only be

used for emergencies or distress

calls; channel 16 is the appropriate

channel for this.

The MRROC can be obtained

through Coastguard Education.

So before going out, if you are

using your VHF radio as a means

of communication, check that it

will work where you are going.

The Radio Handbook, supplied

free through Maritime New

Zealand, has the Maritime Radio

VHF coverage on page 45; I

suggest you contact them and

order one as soon as possible.

•Soapbox, p12

mitre 10 mega ferrymead

lend a helping hand

On wednesday 10th October we held our second Helping Hands project for

Shirley Primary school.

With the help of Kennard’s Hire (supplied a tipper truck) and

Winstone Aggregates (supplied the sand) we filled the school’s

dodgeball pit. In addition to this the team painted “old school”

yard games on the concrete in their house colours. We also

brightened up the place by painting the poles adjacent to the

classrooms. The games we painted included hopscotch, foursquare,

free-throw for the hoop, a target on the wall for hand

ball, and a 1,2,3 Snake.

PrOjEct

twO

SHIrlEy PrIMAry ScHOOl

1,2,3 SnAkE

tHE tEAM HElPInG SEt uP

On behalf of Shirley Primary School I'd like to take this opportunity to thank you

and your team from Mitre10 Ferrymead for the beautiful bright and creative

artwork you did at our school.

We had a partial rebuild on our site in 2016-17 which meant removing a lot of

existing play area and replacing with asphalt. We have certainly been in need

of some artwork to put some love back into that area! There were lots of excited

children on the first day back and many first time hopscotchers!

We thank you not only for your time and materials but the heart in which you put

into our community.

I had a lovely time meeting you all while you were here and would love to see you

again in the future.

Kind regards, Fareena Taukamo (Parent Rep - Board of Trustees)

HAPPy tO lEnd A HElPInG HAnd

HAvE yOu GOt A

cOMMunIty PrOjEct?

visit https://www.mitre10.co.nz/local/MegaFerrymead/

cOMMunIty/ to register and you could have the Mitre10

team lend you a helping hand.

Terms and conditions apply, see instore or online for more details.

proudly

supported by:

cOlOurFul POlES

Ferrymead

1005 Ferry Road, Phone: 366 6306

Opening Hours: Monday–Friday: 7:00am–7:00pm

Saturday, Sunday and Public Holidays: 8:00am–6:00pm

mitre10.co.nz/local/MegaFerrymead/

If you find a lower price on an identical stocked

product locally we will beat it by 15%.

@MEGAFerrymead

If you find the same product cheaper from another Mitre 10 store or Mitre 10 website we’ll match that price.

Excludes trade and special quotes, stock liquidations and commercial quantities. The in-store price may be lower than that advertised.


Wednesday October 24 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 11


PAGE 12 Wednesday October 24 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

Your Local Views

Local

News

Now

Fire rages, homes at risk

Guide to taking spring water

SCHOOLS

Water takes

from springs

are allowed,

if certain

conditions

are met,

writes Banks

Peninsula

Water Zone

Committee member Gina

Waibl

SPRINGS ARE an important

source of water on Banks

Peninsula, and many of us rely

on them.

Water takes from springs are

allowed.

You don’t need a resource

consent to take water from a

spring if it’s being taken for your

domestic and/or stock water use,

and the rate and volume taken

are reasonable; and the taking

and using of the water does not,

or is not likely to, have an adverse

effect on the environment.

Reasonable domestic use

includes drinking water, household

washing and watering of

the household garden area.

The amount you can take per

property is summarised in the

permitted activity rules. If you

don’t meet these rules, or if the

water take feeds more than one

property, you may need to apply

for resource consent.

If taking water for domestic

supply, it’s important to ensure

that it’s fit to drink. At the

moment, the responsibility for

maintaining private supplies

rests with you.

Regular testing is recommended.

To protect spring heads, it’s a

good idea to fence off the spring

outlet to prevent stock access

to avoid pugging, erosion, and

contamination.

Ideally, this would include a

riparian margin, to shade the

spring water and keep it cool.

Pipe water to troughs rather

than allowing stock direct access

to the spring.

This is intended as a basic

summary of the rules. Please

check with Environment

Canterbury about individual

circumstances before

undertaking any activity that

may require consent.

•More information can be

found at www.ecan.govt.nz

or phone 0800 324 646.

EXAMPLE: A brick-lined spring

above Teddington. ​

Permitted activity rules:

The maximum spring

water takes per property

for domestic and/or

stock water use are:

•If taken from above

the ground surface, as

surface water:

o 0.5L/s

o 2m3/day

•If taken from below

the ground surface, as

groundwater, and more

than 20m from the

property boundary and

any surface water body:

o 5L/s, and o 10m3/day

for a property ≤20ha

o 100m3/day for a

property >20ha

Water takes are based

on the seven-day mean

annual low flow, and

flows from springs on

Banks Peninsula likely

have a seven-day

MALF of


Wednesday October 24 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 13

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Opening Hours:

Monday–Friday: 7am–7pm

Saturday, Sunday and Public Holidays: 8am–6pm

mitre10.co.nz/local/MegaFerrymead/

If you find a lower price on an identical stocked product locally we will beat it by 15%.

If you find the same product cheaper from another Mitre 10 store or Mitre 10 website we’ll match that price.

Excludes trade and special quotes, stock liquidations and commercial quantities.

The in-store price may be lower than that advertised.

Offers available at Ferrymead Mitre 10 Mega only, until 31 st of October, while stocks last.

Ferrymead


PAGE 14 Wednesday October 24 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi


Wednesday October 24 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 15

• By Jacob Page

SUMNER surfer Estella

Hungerford believes she is

ready to make her mark on

the international stage.

The 16-year-old is set to

fly to California on Friday

to compete at the ISA

world junior championships

as part of the New

Zealand junior team.

Estella, who has competed

in the under-16

age-group this season, has

won three competitions

nationally. She is currently

ranked second for her age

in New Zealand.

Estella said the national

scholastics championships

at Gisborne over the

school holidays did not go

as well as she had hoped.

“I had a couple of good

heats at the start of the

comp but I struggled to

find waves to perform on

in the final, ending up

with third place,” she said.

“I’m stoked that Canterbury

won the scholastics

(for the first time in 30

years) but I’m bit disappointed

in my personal

result.

• By Matt Salmons

SUMNER’s championship

cricket side let victory slip

through their hands on

Saturday.

St Albans stole the oneday

game to finish 223/9,

beating Sumner by one

run.

Said Sumner club coach

Dan Van: “We were killing

them but we dropped

about 10 catches.”

“We let ourselves down.”

Vann said the team ran

an extra fielding session on

Sunday in preparation for

their next match against

Shirley on Saturday at

Sumner.

SPORTS

“My surfing feels good

at the moment. I just got

some new boards so I’m

testing them out and my

head space is in a good

place.

“The ocean is very

unpredictable where

anything could happen, so

I need to be adaptable and

prepared for any type of

conditions in the US.”

Hungerford said the trip

is a big opportunity.

“This will be the biggest

comp I have ever competed

in by a long shot, so

I have no expectations, it

would be amazing to make

the quarter-finals or better,

“We’re still feeling pretty

good about how we’re

going [this season]. That

[Shirley match] should be

a great game.”

Sumner batted first on

Saturday, with opening

pair George Moore and

Tom Davie hitting 83 runs

between them.

Micheal Newton-Vesty

boosted Sumner’s score by

69 runs, and the side were

all out for 222.

Although Sumner were

without key bowler Tyler

Walker, Dean Smith and

Nawid Mohammady kept

St Albans to a low run rate

at the beginning of their

innings.

OPPORTUNITY:

Estella

Hungerford

is set to head

to California

with the New

Zealand junior

team later this

week.

Surfer aims for stellar

ride in California

but I will try to make as

many heats as possible,”

she said.

“Hopefully the experience

will improve my

competition skills. It will

be a good opportunity to

see where the international

level is at.

“I was in Australia a

month ago and the level of

surfing wasn’t as high as

I expected it to be, it was

pretty similar to here.

“The Aussie surfers have

had so much training, specifically

for heats, and that

is definitely where I need

to improve to be able to get

good results overseas.”

One-day cricket match slips

through Sumner’s fingers

St Albans captain Sam

Flavell and fellow bowler

Hamish Williams then

took the game to Sumner’s

batting line-up.

St Albans final batting

pair surprised Sumner,

scoring 47 runs and taking

the win on the final ball of

the 50-over match.

Vann said his side had

three clear opportunities

to cement a victory. But

missed catches meant

the win “literally slipped

through our hands.”

“When the last pair

needs to get 47 runs, you

potentially switch off. We

know we blew it.”

•More sport, page 17

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2


PAGE 16 Wednesday October 24 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

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Wednesday October 24 2018

• By Matt Salmons

SUMNER LIFESAVER Thomas

McGibbon broke a New Zealand

record at the recent pool rescue

championships in Auckland.

A total of 29 pool records were

broken at the Surf Life Saving

New Zealand event from October

12-14.

The Sumner Surf Lifesaving

Club member broke the under-16

manikin carry without fins record

held by Waikanae’s Michael

Pickett by .07sec, crossing the

line in 33.8sec.

Sumner team coach Seb Johnson

said Thomas was a talented

swimmer, and he had expected

him to do well at the event.

“But to break the record? That’s

the cherry on top.”

Johnson said the team were

off their seats while watching

Thomas in the manikin carry.

“That was classic to see, everyone

got in behind him from the

seats. It was definitely tight but

he gave it a good nudge.”

The Orewa club won the championships,

with Piha finishing

second and the Mt Maunganui

Lifeguard Service third.

Johnson said he was “absolutely

stoked” with how the Sumner

team performed. “We got a

few team medals and personal

medals and everyone got their

personal bests.”

Thomas was also third in the

under-16 100m manikin carry

with fins and won the under-16

line throw alongside Taiko

Torepe-Ormsby.

Taiko also won the under-16

50m swim with fins, finished

second in the 100m rescue

medley and third in the 50m

manikin carry without fins.

Fellow Sumner lifesavers Taylor

Chamberlain, Sebastian Fergusson

and Andrew Fergusson were

also third in several events.

The relay team of Thomas, Taiko,

Taylor and Jasper Fergusson-

Lees won the 50m medley relay

and finished second in the 100m

swim with obstacles.

Johnson said the club members

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

NZ record for Sumner lifesaver

AWARDED: Thomas McGibbon was presented with his medal

by Black Fin Madison Kidd. ​

had trained through the winter,

doing one skill session a week

and five to six swimming competitions

in their own time.

“They were definitely training

hard.”

The Sumner club members

will now start preparations for

the New Zealand surf lifesaving

championships in Mt Maunganui

next year.

“Over the course of the

summer, we’ll be patrolling the

beaches and training at the same

time.”

• By Matt Salmons

AFTER finishing 16th at the

ironman world championships

in Hawaii, Mt Pleasant’s Mike

Phillips is home and preparing

for his next challenge.

Phillips competed in Hawaii

on October 13, and finished in a

time of 8hr 17min.

Fellow Kiwi Braden Currie

from Methven crossed the line

13min before Phillips to finish

fifth, while Germany’s Patrick

Lange won the title with a time

of 7hr 52min.

The Hawaii course included

an ocean swim, coastal cycle in

severe wind and a run through a

lava field.

He said the “very tough conditions”

left him shattered, but he

was pleased with his effort.

Phillips said he was disappointed

he found the cycle stage

tougher than expected.

“If I was to do it again, I would

make sure to stay at the front of

the pack and avoid the surges, or

having to close gaps created.”

He said he could have placed

in the top 10 if he had “ridden

BAY HARBOUR

SPORTS

PAGE 17

CHALLENGE: Mike

Phillips preparing

for the ironman

world champs in

Hawaii.

Ironman looks to next

challenge after Hawaii

like I normally do.”

“I ended up riding the last

60km by myself, as my legs were

completely gone.”

However, he said he was happy

to have finished the run in under

three hours, advancing from

28th to 16th along the way.

“There is a part around 30km

where you drop down to [an

area] where it’s very calm, no

breeze and lava fields either

side. It is very tough running in

these conditions, especially after

being out there for seven hours

already,” he said.

In the lead-up to the event,

Phillips’ backpack was stolen,

along with his phone and wallet,

while he was talking to some

locals.

“When I turned around it was

gone. The police got the footage

of the lady using my credit card,

but all my belongings are still

missing,” he said.

Next month Phillips is set to

compete in the Asia-Pacific half

ironman championships before

returning to Taupo in December

to defend the ironman 70.3 title

he claimed last year.

829 Colombo Street | Phone 379 0600 | www.accentlighting.co.nz


PAGE 18 Wednesday October 24 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi


Wednesday October 24 2018

Heritage Week: When Death

Jumped Ship

Wednesday to Friday,

10am-6pm, and Saturday, 10am-

1pm

It’s 100 years since New

Zealand’s worst-ever public

health disaster. What happened?

How did we cope? Lyttelton

Museum and Lyttelton Library

are commemorating the

anniversary with an exhibition

and replica medicine depot.

Lyttelton Library

Heritage Week: No Voice, No

Choice

Daily until November 23,

10.30am-4.30pm

Visit the Akaroa Museum to

see an exhibition exploring the

life of women living on Banks

Peninsula from the mid-19th

century to the mid-20th century.

Free entry.

Akaroa Museum, 71 Rue

Lavaud, Akaroa

Heritage Week: Baches of

Taylors Mistake

Until Friday, 10am-6pm, and

Saturday, 10am-4pm

See old photos and read

unique stories of baches at

Taylors Mistake. Many are now

100-years-old. Entry is free.

Matuku Takotako: Sumner

Library

Email matt.salmons@starmedia.kiwi by

5pm each Wednesday

Mt Pleasant Bridge Club

Wednesday, 7.20pm, and

Friday, 1pm

Head down for one or both

sessions at this 42-yearold

bridge club. All visitors are

welcome. Players need to be

seated 10min prior to the start.

For more information, call Kay

on 384 9113.

Mt Pleasant Yacht Club

Dogs At The Pub Day

Saturday, 11am-2pm

Take your dog down to the

pub to spend time with other

dog owners and get to know the

dog-based businesses in Sumner.

Free entry with spot prizes on

the day.

The Village Inn, Sumner

Lions Club Garage Sale

Saturday, 8am-noon

Ferrymead Lions Club will

hold a garage sale for the

International Lions Club global

diabetes initiative. No eftpos,

so please take of cash. Sausage

sizzle on the day.

Mt Pleasant Yacht Club

Park For A Cause

Saturday, from 9am

Help raise money for the ​

Cholmondeley Children’s Centre

by simply parking your car in

Lyttelton Port Company’s Jetty

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

Get involved in the community and help clean up Drayton

Reserve in Mt Pleasant. Working bees are held regularly

at the reserve. Enjoy the fresh air and be surrounded by

environmentally-focused people. The working bee will be held

on Saturday at 2pm. Meet at the waterfall lookout, half way

up the valley. Wear a sun hat, suitable clothes, footwear and

gloves for clearing weeds from the section of the reserve. Take

sunscreen and feel free to take your own tools if you prefer.

Once all of the weeds have been cleared, new planting will be

done. Pack a water bottle and refreshments. Some city

council-owned tools will be provided. For further information,

phone Dave Bryce on 021 363 498.

2 car park, just off Norwich

Quay, for a gold coin donation.

The service will continue each

Saturday until further notice.

Jetty 2 car park, Lyttelton

Fundraising Garage Sale

Saturday, 8am-noon

After a successful pea straw

sale that saw supplies run out,

the Ferrymead Lions Club will

hold a garage sale in support of

the worldwide effort by Lions

Clubs to raise money for the

cure and control of diabetes. All

proceeds from the sale will go to

local diabetes causes.

Mt Pleasant Yacht Club

JP Clinic in Sumner

Saturday, 10am-noon

A justice of the peace will

be available to members of

the community to witness

signatures and documents,

certify document copies, hear

oaths, declarations, affidavits

or affirmations as well as sign

citizenship, sponsorship or rates

rebates applications. There is no

charge for this service.

Matuku Takotako: Sumner

Library

Dolphin Memorial

Sunday, 2pm

Join in a procession and

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 19

ceremony to remember the five

māui and hectors dolphins that

died in New Zealand waters this

year.

Akaroa Beach, near the Black

Cat wharf on Beach Rd

Qi Gong –Free Trial

Tuesday, 1.10pm

Calm, relax and energise

yourself. Learn to manage your

inner energy to improve life

and health. Put on some comfy

clothes and plain indoor shoes or

socks, and try Qi Gong.

Heathcote Valley Community

Centre, 45 Bridle Path Rd

Hive Design Workshop

Tuesday, 6pm

Warren & Mahoney, in

association with In:flux, will host

a design workshop for The Hive.

If you are curious to learn more

about the design, head down

and meet the architects and ask

questions.

Lyttelton Community

Boardrooms

Markets:

Sumner Market: Back for

another season with food

and craft stalls by the beach.

Open each Sunday until April,

11am–3pm, next to the Sumner

Surf Club.

Ferrymead Night Market: On

the first Saturday of each month,

5-9pm, Ferrymead Heritage

Park.

Lyttelton Farmers’ Market

and Lyttelton Craft Market:

Saturday, 10am-1pm, London

St.

Mt Pleasant Farmers’ Market:

Saturday, 9.30am-12.30pm, 3

McCormacks Bay Rd.

3 Garlands Road, Woolston

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Thu, fri: 4:10PM SaT, Sun: 4:10PM Mon, Tue: 4:10PM

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WeD: 3:10PM, 8:20PM Thu, fri, Tue: 3:10PM SaT, Sun: 12:35PM Mon: 3:20PM

laDieS in BlacK Witty Period Drama

WeD: 12:00PM, 4:10PM Thu, fri: 10:00AM

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PAGE 20 Wednesday October 24 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi


Wednesday October 24 2018

REAL ESTATE

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 21

A triumph of architectural design

6 Craigieburn Lane, Mt Pleasant

Auction: Thursday 8 November, 12pm (Grenadier House 98 Moorhouse Ave) - unless sold prior

5 bedrooms | 3 bathrooms | 2 living rooms | 1 office/study | 2 car-garage | 2 off-street parks | Listing Number: SM0105

Combining striking visual form and

ultra-modern flair in an immensely private

and picturesque setting on the hills of Mt

Pleasant, this magnificent and edgy Greg

Young designed home exceeds expectations

and will appeal to buyers who are seeking a

life less ordinary.

It will come as no surprise that this is

an award-winning architect’s own home,

and uncompromised style is showcased

throughout. From the board and batten and

cedar exterior through to the light-embracing

living spaces, bamboo flooring and exquisite

kitchen that features a scullery and marble/

stainless bench tops.

This property occupies an expansive

1149sqm section that’s ensconced against

the botanical backdrop of Drayton Reserve

which can be appreciated from the dramatic

open plan living area and decks.

In addition to the dining/kitchen level you

step down into the lounge which has inbuilt

feature shelving and opens to the sundrenched

deck. There’s also a separate media room and

a sizeable self contained flat with bathroom,

great for Airbnb or a work-from-home space

which guarantees pleasurable family living.

The outdoors is an oasis of calm and includes

tiered entertaining spaces which provides you

with flexibility, with a childrens play area at

the foot of the garden surrounded by natives

which further heightens the overwhelming

sense of privacy and tranquillity.

Comprehensive insulation, a gas fire and

ducted air conditioning assure absolute

comfort, and accommodation is offered

by four double bedrooms with built-in

wardrobes, with the master enjoying an

ensuite. The remainder of the household

shares a family bathroom.

Situated in a cul-de-sac that boasts views

over Drayton Reserve which stretch from

the hillside across to the water, this home is

peacefully located yet is approximately 10

minutes’ drive from Sumner and a little over

15 minutes from the CBD to provide you

with a desirable balance of privacy, sun and

surf.

Buyers seeking elegance, individuality and

an exceptional outlook will be attracted to

this eye-catching architectural marvel.

Open Homes: Wednesday, Saturdays &

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See you at the open homes or

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REAA 2008) on 384 7950 or mobile

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www.ccc.govt.nz

MISTY PEAKS RESERVE AND TE OKA RESERVE -

NOTICE OF PROPOSED MANAGEMENT PLANS

The Christchurch City Council wishes to advise that a draft reserve management plan

for each of two regional parks on Banks Peninsula has been prepared. These are Misty

Peaks Reserve, a scenic reserve near Akaroa, and Te Oka Reserve, a recreation reserve

near Little River.

The draft plans will set the direction for future management of the parks.

The public is invited to submit objections or suggestions on the draft plans, as provided

for by section 41(6) of the Reserves Act 1977.

The draft plans and information about the parks and the planning process can be found

on the Council website www.ccc.govt.nz/HaveYourSay.

The plans are available to view during ordinary opening hours at the:

• Civic Offices, 53 Hereford Street, Christchurch

• Akaroa Service centre, 40D Rue Lavaud, Akaroa

• Little River service centre, 4236 Christchurch Akaroa Rd, Little River

Submitters should state which plan they are addressing and if they wish to appear before

a hearings panel to be heard in support of their submission.

Submissions should be made in writing no later than 5pm on Tuesday 18 December 2018.

You can do this:

• online at www.ccc.govt.nz/HaveYourSay;

• e-mail engagement@ccc.govt.nz;

• mail (no stamp required) to Freepost Authority No. 178, Philippa Upton, Engagement

Advisor, PO Box 73016, Christchurch 8154;

• hand deliver to Civic Offices, 53 Hereford Street.

For further information contact Philippa Upton, Engagement Advisor, phone (03) 941

8808 or e-mail philippa.upton@ccc.govt.nz.

J Daly

COUNCIL SECRETARY

Public Notices

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Reporter – Star Media

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Editor in Chief Barry Clarke at barry@starmedia.kiwi

Page 3 Page 13

Li ter library

Problem areas for li ter

revealed

Surf club move

New Brighton surf club opts

to rebuild on new site

TUESDAY, APRIL 10, 2018 www.star.kiwi

Loca ly Owned

jo

hayes

christchurch east

Ca l to make an

a pointment

P: 384 9459

www.national.org.nz

Authorised by Jo Hayes

Unit 6/950 Fe ry Road, Christchurch

• By Sophie Cornish

WORKSAFE NEW Zealand

has b en a proached in a bid to

fina ly repair the potholes in New

Brighton’s Hawke St car park.

Coastal-Burw od Ward city

counci lor David East wants

WorkSafe to pre sure the car

park’s private owners into

repairing the potholes which are

a “trip and vehicle” hazard.

WorkSafe chief inspector

a se sment southern Da ren

Handforth said it may be able to

take action under the Health and

Safety at Work Act 2015, “as a

person conducting a busine s or

undertaking.”

Mr Handforth said WorkSafe

is aware of the concerns raised by

Cr East abou the car park.

“WorkSafe has completed

an a se sment visi to the site

and is engaging with the owner

to advise them that it is their

responsibility to manage their

risks a propriately.”

Different parts of the car park

are owned by various people

and the Coastal-Burw od

Community Board recently

wrote to them about its concerns

around health and safety.

Cr East said the bi gest i sue

in the past has b en ge ting in

touch with the landlords and

owners and ge ting them to

agr e to anything. “The board

a preciates that multi-ownership

of the parking space may present

a difficulty in co-ordinating

repair/resurfacing but felt obliged

to pa s these concerns onto you,”

said the le ter.

One reply has b en received so

far from an owner who is wi ling

to discu s the i sue. However, a l

the owners would have to agr e

to undertake work.

Cr East said there had b en

a “number of incidences” in

the car park of people injuring

themselves which had gone

unreported.

“I’ve always though that it

has b en quite amazing that we

haven’t had any serious a cidents

or senior citizens perhaps

tri ping in those potholes and

doing themselve some damage.”

He is confiden the new

a proach wi l bring results.

“I think the WorkSafe

involvement may prove to be the

lever that we are l oking for.”

New bid to fix potholes

Action looms

on Hawke St

car park

HAZARD: Coastal-Burw od Ward city counci lor David East wants WorkSafe New Zealand to put pre sure on the Hawke St car

park owners to fix the dangerous potholes. PHOTO: GILBERT WEA LEANS

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Page 3 Page 5

Cartwright steps downs

Community board chairman

stays true to his word

Pool plans for Edgeware

Designs for ind or learner’s

p ol revealed

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• By Sophie Cornish

THE ST Andrew’s Co lege big

band had extra incentive to

win a the National Youth Ja z

Competition – ba s player, Tom

Fastier, co lapsed an died the

day before the competition

began.

“Tom was a ba s player from

Cashmere High Sch ol who was

playing with our big band this

year. He had a strong chance of

wi ning best ba s player a the

festival as he was a very a complished

musician,” head of music

Duncan Ferguson said.

“We were delighted to win, but

it was bi tersw et,” he said.

St Andrew’s won the most

outstanding big band title a the

competition in Tauranga.

The ban dedicated it se to

Tom, who died while on his way

to Cashmere High on March 27.

His death was po sibly related to

a medical event.

•Turn to page 9

SW ET SOUNDS: St Andrew’s Co lege year 12 students Lewis Edmond and Je na We ls performing a the 41st National Youth

Ja z Competition.

Bittersweet win for St Andrew’s big band

• By Sophie Cornish and Julia Evans

THE PAPANUI-I nes

Community Board has taken the

rare step of starting a petition

to figh the city council over

funding.

Signatures are being co lected

in a bid to get funding for a community

facility in Shirley.

It comes after the city council

removed funding for the centre

pla ned for Shirley Rd, near the

intersection with Hi ls Rd. This

was the site of the former community

centre, which was badly

damaged in the February 2,

20 1, earthquake.

The removal o funding

prompted community board

chairwoman Ali Jones to threaten

to stan down, citing it as her “die

in the ditch” project.

Ms Jone said the board’s role

is to represen the community,

and by gathering signatures from

residents, it was fulfi ling that

role.

“One of the roles of a community

board is to represent and act

as advocate for the interests of its

community and this is what we

are doing. The LTP and a nual

plans are a l about lo bying the

council.”

•Turn to page 5

Board

launches

petition

to get new

community

facility

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Page 3 Page 5

Traffic plan at The Brae

Bid to ease traffic on busy,

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• By Gordon Findlater

DEAN CALVERT (above)

returned from the United

Kingdom last w ek after

ge ting closer than mos to

Joseph Parker in the build up

to his world heavyweigh title

unification fight with Anthony

Joshua in Cardiff.

The former New Zealand

title-holder trave led with his

father George and brother

Bryce to London ahead of the

fight where they spen time

with Parker in the build up.

Mr Calvert, 47, comes from a

boxing mad family.

•Turn to page 6

Former champ hooks

up with Parker in UK

Cave Rock

Apartments’

owners

expect EQC

sign-off

this week

• By Sarla Donovan

THE OWNERS of Sumner’s Cave

Rock Apartments ar expecting the

Earthquake Commi sion to sign-off

on a se tlement agr emen this week.

Body corporate chairman Mike

White said the group had gone

into mediation with IAG and EQC

on February 20, and signed off

on a deal with IAG on February

2 – coincidentally seven years

to the day after the February 2,

20 1, earthquake. However, they

are waiting for EQC to sign the

agr ement.

“Given that EQC actua ly drafted

the agr ement, there’ l be no

problem with them doing that.”

The apartment suffere damage

in the February and June, 20 1,

earthquakes and were demolished in

late 2012. In 2016, IAG’s offer of the

difference betw en indemnity value,

$10 mi lion, and the sum insured,

$16 mi lion, was rejected by the body

corporate.

The mediation agr ement

prevented Mr White from disclosing

the se tlement amount, but he said it

involved the two parties paying “a bit

more money than they’d wanted to

earlier.”

•Turn to page 6

Page 7 Page 10

Fishin’ for w eds

Children’s event at risk if The

Groynes’ lakes not cleaned up

Pedaling acro s NZ

Stroke survivor finishes long

journey

TUESDAY, APRIL 10, 2018 www.star.kiwi

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A NEW 60km/h sp ed limit and

double ye low lines wi l be in

place on Dyers Pa s Rd by early

May.

The sp ed limit change was

a proved by the city counci last

w ek.

A decision to paint double yellow

lines on the stretch betw en

Summit Rd and the Sign of the

Takahe was earlier made by the

Spreydon-Cashmere Community

Board.

Bu the Banks Peninsula Community

Boar decided against

ye low lines on the Summit Rd-

Governors Bay section due to the

road’s na rowne s and general

condition.

The changes are designed to try

and reduce the crash rate.

Insta lation of the double

ye low lines, the new sp ed limit

signs and raised centre line pavement

markers wi l begin in mid

April.

The work i scheduled to take

place betw en April 15-18, 2-26,

29 and May 2.

While the work is done, Dyers

Pa s Rd wi l be closed to traffic

from the Sign of the Takahe to

Governors Bay betw en 7pm and

6.30am.

60km/h

Dyers Pass

speed

limit from

early next

month

• By Emily O’Co ne l

A WOOLSTON butcher proved

to be a cut above the rest in an

international competition.

New World Fe ry Rd butcher

Jeremy Garth and his team, the

Pure South Sharp Blacks, recently

came second a the World

Butchers’ Cha lenge in Northern

Ireland.

It was the firs time Mr Garth

had competed in the cha lenge

and he was “rea ly proud” of

how the team performed.

“We produced some top quality

products and came away

with a g od result so we’re very

ha py,” he said.

The preparation for this year’s

World Butchers’ Cha lenge was

intense as the team members

met in Auckland every two

months for lengthy w ekend

practices.

Mr Garth, who has b en a

butcher for 14 years, said the

competition brought back his

pa sion for the job.

“Doing a l thi stuff and

m eting new people, s eing new

ideas, it just brings that flair

back for you,” he said.

Mr Garth hopes t own a

butcher shop of his own someday

but says for now he wi l focus

on ge ting mor experience

and on the 2020 cha lenge.

“In two years’ time, we’ l be

going back to try and win the

title,” he said.

U per Ri carton butcher Corey

Winder was part of the Pure

South Sharp Blacks team.

GLOBAL STAGE: W olston butcher Jeremy Garth back home after his team came second in the World Butchers’ Cha lenge.

PHOTO: MARTIN HUNTER

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Page 3 Pages 10 & 13

Cyclist’s helipad bid

Serious crash gives new

perspective on ride to hospital

River working group

Rebuilding a healthy

ecosystem in the Selwyn River

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• By Georgia O’Co nor-Harding

A CRACKDOWN on mobile

traders acro s the districts could

be l oming.

However, the public has li tle

interest in having input into the

i sue.

Only eight submi sions were

received for a potential bylaw

aimed at regulating commercial

activities in public places.

The district council wi l be

holding a hearing for the Public

Places Bylaw and Policy on Commercial

Activities and Events in

Public Places.

A hearing i scheduled to be

held on Thursday.

The bylaw comes as an increasing

number of mobile traders

are s eking t operate in Selwyn,

especia ly during the summer

months.

In the past year, the district

council has received five inquiries

about se ting up a mobile busine s

on private or public land.

A report said there are two

str et operators in Darfield, a

coff e cart is parked beside the

railway in Ro leston, and a pi za

cart visits Lincoln w ekly betw en

September-May along with a Thai

f od truck.

•Turn to page 7

Mobile

traders

could

face

regulation

Pupils learn about role of war horses

GR ENDALE SCHOOL pupils

have taken a step back in time,

s eing first hand what men and

horses l oked like during war.

The New Zealand Mounted

Rifles Charitable Trust president

Mark A pleton and member

Mike Donaldson t ok their

horses to the sch ol on Monday,

in a bid to educate pupils on the

sacrifice their ancestors made in

World War 1 and World War 2.

Mr A pleton and Mr Donaldson

a rived a the sch ol dre sed

in World War 1 uniforms while

their horses Tommy and Kruze

wore 1 0-year-old sa dles donated

to the trust.

The presentation is a prelude

to the Gr endale Recreation Reserve

Management Commi t e’s

upcoming Anzac Day service.

As a tribute to those who

served, members of the trust wi l

ride horseback to the service.

Mr A pleton said it was

important children were

educated on what soldiers

wen through during World

War 1 and World War 2.

But he said the presentation

didn’t go into t o much detail

and was more of a “show and

te l” to make them aware of what

the soldiers l oked like.

Children were shown the type

of kits horses were required to

wear in the war.

•Turn to page 7

• By Georgia O’Co nor-Harding

HISTORY: Pupils have taken a step back in time learning about what

New Zealand soldiers and horses l oked like in World War 1. Abi P oler,

5, sits on Kruze, alongside Mounted Rifles Charitable Trust president

Mark A pleton. PHOTO: MARTIN HUNTER

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Page 3 Page 5

Driver hazard?

Community board member

blasts Yaldhurst Rd island

Mega centre f edback

Denton Park a tracts more

submi sions than Cathedral

TUESDAY, APRIL 10, 2018 www.star.kiwi

Loca ly Owned

www.denturesouth.co.nz

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• By Emily O’Co ne l

AN U PER Ri carton butcher

has proven himself to be a cut

above his Au sie rivals at an

international competition.

Elite Meats owner Corey

Winder was named in the a l

star team a the World Butchers’

Cha lenge in Northern Ireland.

Mr Winder and his team, the

Pure South Sharp Blacks, which

includes W olston butcher

Jeremy Garth, finished second

in the competition.

He said the cha lenge started

as a “transtasman test match”

seven years ago.

The preparation for this

year’s World Butchers’ Challenge

was intense as the team

members met in Auckland

every two months for lengthy

w ekend practices. Mr Winder

said coming second against 1

other countries was a “fantastic”

result.

“To get second behind Ireland

was a huge achievement and to

be ahead of Australia is an

even bi ger thing for us,” he

said.

But Mr Winder admires the

Australian team.

“Those guys over there

[Australia] are on top of their

game, they do a g od job,” he

said.

“And it just showcases that

New Zealand has got some

of the best butchers in the

world,” he said.

Mr Winder has b en a butcher

since the age of 19.

Elite butcher cut above the world

• By Emily O’Co ne l

THE HALSWE L-Hornby-

Ri carton Community Board

has b en given the gr en ligh to

o pose the pla ned qua ry near

Templeton.

Mayor Lia ne Dalziel told the

board on Thursday it had the okay

from the city council to make a

submi sion if Fulton Hogan a plies

for a resource consen to create a

qua ry.

Board chairman Mike Mora

told Western News the submi sion

would likely o pose Fulton Hogan’s

plan.

“You can just about guarant e

it . because we [the community

board] don’t believe qua ries

should be so close to residential

areas,” he said.

Mr Mora said he wasn’t sure if

the city council would endorse the

board’ submi sion.

“I’d like to think so because the

city council has had their eyes

open as we l ove recent years over

the crysta line silica risk,” he said.

Mr Mora said the community

board wi l be “representing and

advocating” for the Templeton

community.

•Turn to page 5

Community

board get

permission

to oppose

Templeton

quarry

AWARD-WI NING: Corey Winder is back home after his team came second in the World Butchers’ Cha lenge .

PHOTO: MARTIN HUNTER

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PAGE 22 Wednesday October 24 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi


Wednesday October 24 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 23

Public Notice

Public Notice

Public Notice

Whakaraupō Mātaitai

Bylaw options for community engagement – October 2018

Background

The Whakaraupō Mātaitai Tangata Tiaki/Kaitiaki and their Advisory Group (the managers) have developed a suite of bylaw

options for the Lyttelton community to consider.

In developing these bylaw options, the managers considered that daily bag limit reductions and/or prohibitions (rāhui) may all

be necessary to reduce fishing pressure on iconic shellfish, finfish and native seaweed species within the mātaitai in order to

build future abundance.

Local knowledge indicates that fish stocks in the mātaitai are nowhere near as abundant and accessible as they were in the

past. Many of the bylaw options are also supported by research undertaken by Te Tiaki Mahinga Kai – a research and

monitoring support team (for customary fishing protection area managers) centred at the University of Otago.

The managers have proposed the following bylaw options to increase access to important fish stocks in the mātaitai for

customary fishers (in line with the mātaitai status of the area) and recreational fishers who have less capacity (e.g. small

boats).

Bylaw options for discussion

Species Option 1

Option 2 Option 3 Option 4

(status quo)

Shellfish bag limits/prohibitions

Pāua 10 5 3 Rāhui

Tuaki 150 50 30 Rāhui

Pipi 150 50 30 Rāhui

Kutai (mussels) 50 30 - -

Pupu (cat’s eyes) 50 Rāhui - -

Periwinkle 50 Rāhui - -

Kina 50 Rāhui - -

Other shellfish combined 50 20 - -

Finfish bag limits/prohibitions

Pātiki 30 20 10 -

Blue cod 30 10 5 3

Red cod 10 5 3 -

Marari (butterfish) 15 10 5 3

Moki 15 10 5 3

Kōiro (conger eel) 30 2 Rāhui -

Whairepo (skate/ray) 5/30 Rāhui - -

Other finfish combined 30 20 10 -

Seaweed limits/prohibitions

All seaweed (except karengo, undaria) Unlimited Rāhui - -

Please send any feedback you may have on the bylaw options to Te Hapū o Ngāti Wheke (Rāpaki), PO Box 107,

LYTTELTON or via email to rapaki@ngaitahu.iwi.nz by 30 November 2018.


PAGE 24 Wednesday October 24 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

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It’s Beginning

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Christmas


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Your invited to our...

CHRISTMAS SHOPPING EVENING

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TUESDAY 30TH OCTOBER | 5-8.30PM

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BALLANTYNES CHILDREN’S

CHRISTMAS BOOK

Launched instore. Your opportunity to take home

a little piece of our iconic Christmas windows.

WEDNESDAY 28TH NOVEMBER

BALLANTYNES GIFT GUIDE

The go to guide for this seasons, must have

Christmas gifts.

SATURDAY 1ST DECEMBER

ALL I WANT FOR

CHRISTMAS

Spend over $50 instore and online from 1 st

December - 24 th December to go into the draw

to WIN our grand prize, valued at over $20,000

featuring your favourite designer brands.

SATURDAY 1ST DECEMBER AND

SATURDAY 8TH DECEMBER

LOOKING FABULOUS FOR

CHRISTMAS

Join our fashion stylist Josie Pasane and beauty

stylist Ben Knox as they impart their valuable tips

and tricks to ensure you look and feel you best

for the summer party season.

11am and 2pm (30min sessions)

Bookings essential: 0800 656 400

THURSDAY 20TH DECEMBER

SATURDAY 24TH NOVEMBER

FROM 2PM ONWARDS

TIMARU CHRISTMAS WINDOWS

Join us for some festive fun as we unveil our

latest Christmas Tale, with family entertainment

and a dress-up competition for children.

SATURDAY 24TH NOVEMBER

SANTA’S GROTTO CHRISTCHURCH

Continue the tradition of a family photo with

Santa and share your Christmas wishes with him.

Located on the first floor next to the Atrium.

See instore or visit ballantynes.co.nz/events

for full event details.

SATURDAY 1ST & SUNDAY 2ND

DECEMBER

BALLANTYNES GRRROTTO!

Grrrotto opens for your best friend–Rover! Due to

popular demand we have opened up our Santa’s

Grotto for dog’s and owners to capture your

Christmas photo with Santa.

Saturday 8-9am, Sunday 8-10am

Bookings essential: 0800 656 400

THE PERFECT TABLE SETTING

THIS CHRISTMAS

Join our Home Stylist Adrienne as she shares her ideas

for creating the perfect Christmas table setting from

6-8pm.

WEDNESDAY 26TH DECEMBER

BOXING DAY DEALS

Christmas may be over but we are still giving.

For more event information and reservations, visit ballantynes.co.nz

or call Customer Services on 0800 656 400


Your Christmas Destination

Since 1854

Request Your

FREE

Copy Instore

Or Online

BALLANTYNES

CHRISTMAS MAGAZINE 2018

Out Wednesday 31 st October


Christmas Shop

NOW OPEN

FOLLOW US

FOR LIVE

CHRISTMAS

UPDATES

Christmas Shop Hours

CHRISTCHURCH | OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY 9.00am–5.30pm SATURDAY 9.00am–5.00pm

SUNDAY & PUBLIC HOLIDAYS 10.00–5.00 | City Mall, Christchurch | PHONE (03) 379 7400

TIMARU | OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY 9.00am–5.30pm SATURDAY, SUNDAY &

PUBLIC HOLIDAYS 10.00–4.00 | 314 Stafford St, Timaru | PHONE (03) 684 5089

Shop online now at ballantynes.co.nz

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