Bay Harbour: October 31, 2018

StarMedia.Digital

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 2018

Locally Owned

www.star.kiwi

YOUR LOCAL

REAL ESTATE

PROFESSIONAL

Mark

Gardner

Research project

Quake survey to help

evacuation plan

Page 3 Page 4

Demolition under way

Three week time frame to

remove school

p: (03) 331 6757

m: 021 633 669

e: mark.gardner@raywhite.com

Prier Manson Real Estate Ltd

(Licensed REAA 2008)

Call for more road safety

measures on Richmond Hill

• By Matt Salmons

THIS PHOTO shows why

residents on a hill above Sumner

need a footpath.

New 40km/h speed signs will

be installed on Richmond Hill

Rd this week, but residents say

more still needs to be done to

make the narrow road safer.

Increasing traffic in the area

had increased concern about

driver and pedestrian safety.

Kathy Duncan said residents are

worried about the safety of people

walking or cycling between the

top corner and Cecil Wood Way as

there was no footpath.

“There’s been so many near

misses. Every person who lives

on that road has a story.”

About 18 residents, community

board and residents’ association

members met with city council

traffic and transport staff on

Wednesday to discuss the issue.

Mrs Duncan said a number

of ideas to address concerns

were mooted at the meeting and

council staff said they would

look into them and report back.

“We’ll see what happens, but

we left the meeting feeling quite

positive,” she said.

City council transport planning

and delivery manager

Lynette Ellis said staff were “currently

working through options

to address concerns.”

Linwood-Central-Heathcote

Community Board member

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Darrell Latham said one solution

suggested by residents was a

“rudimentary” gravel pathway

on city council reserve land

alongside Richmond Hill Rd.

“They [city council staff] are

looking for pragmatic solutions

as funding is very limited,” Dr

Latham said.

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Ms Ellis said there was no

“specific funding available” for a

footpath on Richmond Hill Rd

in the 2018-28 Long Term Plan.

“Staff are assessing whether

there are any funding options

available for a potential solution,”

she said.

Mrs Duncan said residents

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DANGEROUS:

Residents

walking along

Richmond

Hill Rd. Kathy

Duncan, in the

black top, says

there should

be a footpath.

were “willing to put in” for the

path through providing labour.

Another solution was to extend

a track between Richmond

Hill and Cliffton Hill to run

down the gully between the two,

finishing at the bottom corner of

Richmond Hill Rd.

Said resident Jenny Cunningham:

“That seems like a pretty

easy fix to me . . . just build the

walking track completely off the

road.”

Ms Cunningham said such

a track would be popular with

other Sumner residents wanting

to access reserves and cycle

tracks in the area.

$35


PAGE 2 Wednesday October 31 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

from the editor’s desk

EVERY PICTURE tells a story they say,

and on page 1 it is loud and clear.

Residents have been campaigning to

make Richmond Hill Rd safer for sometime.

The speed will be reduced to 40km/h

this week but locals say a tragedy could

happen anytime.

That’s because the road is too narrow and clearly, going by our

photo, vehicles and pedestrians get uncomfortably close.

Says resident Kathy Duncan: “There’s been so many near

misses. Every person who lives on that road has a story.”

Residents and community board members have met with city

council staff and suggested solutions.

Let’s hope the powers that be have a look at our front page.

They’ll then realise how serious the situation is.

– Barry Clarke

news

Book fair preparations

A mountain of donated books is growing at Lyttelton Primary

School.

Page 9

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Page 21

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Wednesday October 31 2018

News

Quake survey to help evacuation plan

• By Georgia O’Connor-Harding

Matthew

Hughes

RESIDENTS LIVING in coastal

areas including Redcliffs and

Sumner, who evacuated the

night of the 2016 Kaikoura

earthquake, are being called to

take part in a major research

project.

Canterbury

University

is aiming to

survey

as many

residents as

possible to

collect data

on the tsunami

evacuation

response

which took

place following the magnitude

7.8 earthquake.

It will focus on residents living

in coastal areas such as New

Brighton, Southshore and the

bays of Banks Peninsula.

Dr Matthew Hughes, one of

the academics overseeing the

project, said the survey isn’t

about asking for opinions on the

night, but what residents did in

response to the tsunami hazard.

The survey is part of a wider

research project led by GNS

Science called Quicker and Safer

Tsunami Evacuation through

agent-based modelling.

The larger project is looking at

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Mr Hughes said the data collected

from the survey is going

to be interesting in itself.

“But the really crucial part of

this is this is going to start informing

sophisticated computer

modelling of population movements

when they evacuate,” he

said.

The models will simulate people

evacuating after a tsunami

warning.

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The project involves a

partnership with Civil Defence

emergency management, city

council and Environment

Canterbury.

Information from the research

will be presented in a series of

workshops to affected coastal

communities next year.

Residents will be asked how

they knew there was a potential

tsunami hazard, what they did

when the official warning went

out and how their knowledge

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Local

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SOIL

AND

Fire rages, homes at risk

HARDFILL

DUMPING

PAGE 3

STEPS TO OPEN SOON

Closed steps to Te Ana Marina

from Simeon Quay will be open

before Christmas, city council

manager planning and delivery

transport Lynette Ellis said. The

steps were closed earlier this

month due to concerns they

were a risk to public safety after a

recent assessment. A burst water

main had undermined the steps

in July. Mrs Ellis said details of

how the steps would be repaired

were being worked through with

contractors but expected work to

begin in the coming weeks.

FOOTPATH CONSTRUCTION

The contract to construct the new

footpath running in front of Moa

Bone Cave has been tendered

and work is expected to start in

two weeks. City council manager

planning and delivery transport

Lynette Ellis said staff anticipated

work would take six weeks,

including resurfacing work on

Main Rd.

NEW WORK AT EXHIBITION

The second of the three

exhibitions to be held at

Lyttelton’s pop-up gallery opened

on Friday, the exhibition features

the works of 11 new artists.

Co-curator Holly Cunningham

said the exhibition would change

again at the next full moon.

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PAGE 4 Wednesday October 31 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

News

First sail for

historic tug

hits delay

• By Matt Salmons

OPERATORS OF the historic

tug Lyttelton say their first

passenger cruise will not happen

until January, a month later than

they had hoped.

Tug Lyttelton Preservation

Society head stoker Mike Bruce

said the marine surveyor who

oversaw the tug’s sea trials on

October 4 had given the society

a list of items to address before

they could carry passengers.

Though the society had funding

to address most of it, the

timeframe pushed the date back

from December.

“It’s nothing major, It’s just

time and effort,” Mr Bruce said.

The list included the need to

add another emergency exit and

update flotation devices, fire

extinguishers, signage and communication

equipment.

The most difficult item to address

on the list was the requirement

for the lifeboat to be at least

2.8m long and capable of travelling

at 6kn for two hours.

Currently, the society used

a rowboat, Mr Bruce said. He

said the society would request

an exemption for the lifeboat

requirement.”

School demolition under way

• By Matt Salmons

DEMOLITION OF the old

Redcliffs School buildings

on Main Rd is expected to be

finished in three weeks.

Work began on site last week.

Principal Rose McInerney said

Scope Group contractors were

demolishing the hall and removing

asbestos last week.

“The kids are really interested

in it and they’re keeping an eye

on it because they live close by.”

She said pupils would be allowed

on site on November 13 to

see the “biggest, most dramatic

parts” get demolished.

“It’s really cool the kids can be

involved,” she said.

Meanwhile, the Workforce

and Education Select Committee

continues its investigation into

the Friends of Redcliffs Park’s

fight to return the school to the

Main Rd site.

Group member Chris Doudney

said it was “very sad” the

old school buildings were being

demolished.

He said the committee had

received evidence from the

Ministry of Education and the

Friends of Redcliffs Park had sent

a response to that last week.

Once the committee had completed

its investigation, it would

give a recommendation to Parliament.

There was no set timeline

for how long that process could

take.

Once that recommendation

was given, the Government

would have 60 days to respond

as to whether it would take any

action.

“I think it’s very unfortunate

that the Ministry has gone on

with the demolition without

waiting for the select committee’s

recommendation,” Mr Doudney

said.

Mrs McInerney said the demolition

would resonate most with

the school’s final year group,

as they had been new entrants

during the February 22, 2011,

earthquake.

She said the demolition of the

hall was an especially emotional

time because it had been halfowned

by the school community.

The school had tried to have

DEMOLISHED:

Contractors

working on

the demolition

of the former

Redcliffs

School hall.

the hall moved to the new school

site in Redcliffs Park, but due to

its proximity to the cliffs, it was

deemed too dangerous.

“But it’s also great because

all of the insurance money has

meant we can have a lovely

new hall [at the new school] . .

. similar in size to the one we

had.”

The new school was expected

to open in early 2020.

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Wednesday October 31 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 5

Woman hit by golf ball;

call for warning signs

• By Julia Evans

THE CITY council is

investigating ways to stop

people being hit by golf

balls on a Ferrymead

walking track.

It comes after a woman

was hit by wayward ball

from the Ferrymead Golf

course and taken to hospital

on October 13.

Head of parks Andrew

Rutledge said: “Staff have

spoken to the club regarding

the incident and are

considering options to

reduce the likelihood of a

similar incident occurring

again.”

Heathcote Ward city

councillor Sara Templeton

said it was a “serious” issue.

She was contacted by the

mother of the woman involved

who wants warning

signage installed.

“I have put in a request

through the normal city

council processes, but

also raised it at the board

meeting in case others had

heard about the incident

and to let them know that

I’d started the process,” she

said.

Still Pedalling!

PROXIMITY: City council staff are investigating

ways to prevent walkers being hit by balls near

the Ferrymead Golf course after a woman was hit

recently.

Cr Templeton raised the

issue and called for signs

to be installed at

the last Linwood-

Central-Heathcote

Community Board

meeting.

But said she would

be following up with

city council staff.

“It’s a popular

track which winds

along the lower reaches of

the Opawaho Heathcote

River from near Ferrymead

Park, past Ferrymead Golf

and Calder Green Reserve,”

she said.

She said there were lots of

Sara

Templeton

people walking with dogs

or riding bikes.

Ferrymead Golf

owner Carl Lawson

said it’s the first

time in the 11 years

he’s been there that

someone has been

hit.

However, he said

there are already

signs warning of a

golf course and it wouldn’t

hurt the city council to install

some warning of balls.

“It’s bloody awful that

she got hit, it would be nice

if they put some signs up,”

he said.

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PAGE 6 Wednesday October 31 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

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Wednesday October 31 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 7

News

Further clarification

sought on pile driving

impact on dolphins

• By Matt Salmons

THE BANKS Peninsula

Community Board is

seeking more information

from the Lyttelton

Port Company after it

responded to questions

about efforts to mitigate

the impact on Hector’s

dolphins from pile driving.

Said community board

member Felix Dawson:

“We’ve simply asked

for the answers to the

questions that we asked,

several we haven’t received

answers to.”

Last week, questions

from were sent to LPC

through Christchurch

City Holdings Ltd, the

owner and operator of the

port, on how the negative

impacts to dolphins

from pile driving

work on the new

cruise berth would

be mitigated.

THey were sent

alongside a city

council request for

an update on the

piling operation and

marine mammal

monitoring to date.

THis week the

community board

requested a number of

questions be re-sent to

LPC, seeking sound

recording and noise level

data, the marine mammal

management plan and

information on marine

observers.

A city council

spokeswoman said any

further questions would

be co-ordinated through

the office of chief executive

Karleen Edwards.

Hector’s and Māui

Dolphin Defenders

committee member

Genevieve Robinson told

the community board on

Monday that “raw data”

was needed.

“I’ve received the

information that LPC

has provided

. . . there’s

some useful

information but

there’s some

key information

missing,” Ms

Robinson said.

In response to

the initial questions,

LPC chief executive

Peter Davie said

LPC was working with some

of the country’s “leading

marine mammal and

acoustics experts” to minimise

the effects of pile driving on

dolphins.

Mitigation steps included

18 months of recorded

data from eight passive

acoustic detectors and four

hydrophones, a monitored

exclusion zone that if a

dolphin enters, work will

cease and “soft starts” to

allow dolphins time to

Genevieve

Robinson ​

evacuate the harbour when

work starts.

Mr Davie said

monitoring of noise

levels and the presence of

dolphins would be ongoing.

LPC’s marine mammal

management plan, to be

provided by a marine

mammal expert from the

Cawthron Institute, would

be publicly available once

completed next month.

Noise level data from landbased

piling would also be

released publicly, once it

had been analysed.

Ms Robinson said the

revised MMMP and sound

recording data was needed

sooner, as piling was due to

start next month.

“THat might provide

us with only a threeday

window to provide

feedback,” she said.

Mr Dawson said he

found LPC’s responses

“inconsistent,” as they

had “made a point” of

saying the MMMP would

be available for feedback,

which would be considered

by the company.

“How are they going to

respond to it, let alone hear

it?”

Timeball to reopen on Friday

• By Matt Salmons

SEVEN YEARS after being

almost completely destroyed,

Lyttelton’s restored Timeball

tower will officially reopen to the

public on Friday.

After sustaining damage in the

February 22, 2011, earthquake,

the semi-deconstructed station

was then damaged beyond repair

during an aftershock later that

year.

Heritage New Zealand director

southern region Sheila Watson

said the restoration of the tower

and flagpole was finished in June,

but the area remained closed as

landscaping was finished.

After an opening ceremony,

people will be able to visit the site

during daylight hours, while at

night the tower will be lit up. Flag

displays will also feature during

the year.

OPENING: Lyttelton’s Timeball will reopen to

the public on Friday after the final touches are

completed on the restoration project.

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PAGE 8 Wednesday October 31 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

NEW RELEASES

GREAT

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Made In Scotland

My Grand Adventures in a Wee Country

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Wednesday October 31 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 9

News

29 th October to 4 th November 2018

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LIBRARY: Lyttelton Primary School librarian Rita Norris (left) and Ruth Connor sort

through hundreds of donated books as they get ready for the book fair.

Bigger and better

Lyttelton book fair

• By Matt Salmons

A MOUNTAIN of donated

books is growing at

Lyttelton Primary School

in the lead up to its second

biennial book fair.

Organised by parents

from the school’s family

hub, the November 11

event would see thousands

of donated books go up for

sale out of the Lyttelton

Arts Factory.

Lyttelton Primary School

secretary and librarian Rita

Norris said the first book

fair in 2016 had boosted the

library’s stock and allowed

the school to run literary

events over the last two

years.

“It enabled us to top up

with new books as it had

been a bit depleted [after

the merger].”

The 2016 event saw the

library receive about 300

books from the more than

5000 donated, while book

sales raised $5500.

Mrs Norris said it had

meant the library could get

“back up to where it should

be.”

She said the organisers

were “just amazing” and

the school library would

not be where it was without

them.

Family hub member and

organiser Ruth Connor

said the school’s library

was looking “a lot healthier”

after the last book fair.

“But to be honest, the

whole thing needs

overhauling, especially

non-fiction. A lot of that

is 10-years-old and things

have changed.

“We need to keep the collection

exciting for kids.”

She said people could

still donate books to be sold

and organisers hoped to

“have a similar or greater

amount of books this year

and we’re well on the way.”

“If people have good

quality books, absolutely

we’d love them,” Ms Connor

said.

While they would accept

any donated books, not

everything was going to

sell, she said.

“People are always trying

to get rid of their 1980s

microwave cookbooks.”​

Ms Connor said the

books were priced low,

adults books for $2 and

children’s books $1.

“People were going home

with a box load of all their

summer reading [last

year],” she said.

•Lyttelton Primary

School book fair:

November 10, 9am at

the Lyttelton Arts

Factory. People can

drop donation books off

at the school reception

or email familyhub@

lyttelton.school.nz.

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PARISH: Kevin McSweeney, Robyn Burgess,

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PAGE 10 Wednesday October 31 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

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News

• By Matt Salmons

PEOPLE living in

Lyttelton have found

humour in the misspelling

of the port’s name on a

Spreydon street sign.

The sign for Lyttelton

St has been incorrectly

spelled ‘Lyttleton’ at the intersection

with Edinburgh

St.

Former Lyttelton

resident Andrew Massie

spotted the mistake on

Thursday and posted a

photo on the Lyttelton –

Ain’t No Place I’d Rather

Be Facebook page, gaining

a number of laughs and

likes.

“You see it quite frequently

online, people

spelling it incorrectly, but I

was really surprised to see

it on a street sign,” he said.

City council road maintenance

manager Mark

Pinner the sign “will be

corrected.”

“If it is the contractors,

even if it is their subcontractors,

error, they will

pick up the cost of replacement.”

Mr Pinner said the

city council paid by the

number of letters on street

signs, so the cost of the

misspelt sign could be

between $100 and $140.

Mistakes on street signs

were “very infrequent”, Mr

Pinner said.

“There are a lot of

stages in the process, so

potentially the error could

be from when it may have

been requested to simply

what the sign manufacturer

puts in, and even allowing

for spell checking,

names are so individual

that this isn’t a complete

fail safe” Mr Pinner said.

People commented on

Mr Massie’s post, saying

the city council could not

follow Google Maps and

MISTAKE: The

city council

says it will

replace this

incorrect

street sign in

Spreydon.

‘Lyttleton St’ blunder

gets a laugh

Hoon Hay resident

Gary Knight writes in

support of Diamond

Harbour’s Stoddart

Cottage Trust’s recent

Christchurch Civic

Trust award

I read with admiration

the recognition of

Diamond Harbour

Margaret Stoddart cottage

trust in relationship of

awareness of heritage

assets.

To have Christchurch

Civic trust category D

award bestowed on it not

only bears testimony to

the stature of this cottage

trust but the presence of a

nomination for this true

asset from a candid visitor

to the cottage is reflective of

the value and popularity of

this heritage landmark.

As the oldest Diamond

Harbour dwelling, and

birthplace of revered

Canterbury artist Margaret

would have to change

Lyttelton’s name on maps

to suit.

Mr Massie tagged the

city council in his post, but

said he had not received a

response.

“The way the current

council is performing, I’m

not surprised,” he said.

He said he thought

people may assume the

town was named for

being a “little town”. But

it was actually named

after George Lyttelton, a

member of the Canterbury

Association.

In 2016, the city council

had to pay $200 to replace

a sign incorrectly spelt

‘Moorehouse Ave’, and in

2014, a no-stopping sign

in Cathedral Square added

an extra ‘r’, resulting in

‘Catherdral’.

That sign remained in

place for four weeks before

being replaced.

Stoddart the house, museum

and craft shop within

this iconic structure is a

true hub for many both local

and from surrounding

areas.

To further compliment

the ambience it would be

certainly innovative to

adorn the interior with

original Margaret Stoddart

masterpieces.


Wednesday October 31 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 11

WIN

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PAGE 12 Wednesday October 31 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

Our People

Tina Hutchison-Thomas

From Star Wars to wearable art

The colourful garments

seen on stage and screen

are the bread and butter

of Mt Pleasant’s Tina

Hutchison-Thomas.

Matt Salmons caught up

with the World of Wearable

Art New Zealand design

award-winner

Where did you grow up?

I was born in Christchurch

and I’m basically a Cantabrian

through and through. I was here

for my whole life until I went to

Sydney. I did the fashion and

design course at CPIT. That was

a two-year course.

What about your family?

I met my husband Tim when

I was 14 and he was 16. He took

me to my first formal. We dated

for a couple of months and then

went our separate ways. We met

again at a friend’s 20th. We’ve

now got three children, Lily, 13,

Harry, 11, and Maddie, 9. They’re

all creative in their own right.

Lily is more an artist, Harry is

more into music and Maddie

is more into performing arts.

They see my long hours, but they

understand and see my passion.

Hopefully, that can evolve into a

passion for their careers.

What was your first job after

study?

My first job was with the

Southern Ballet as the wardrobe

mistress. It hadn’t had a

wardrobe mistress for ages and

the place was a bit of a wreck. I

was just up for any challenge so I

said ‘yes, I can do it’. The first big

end-of-year show I did required

30 tutus and I had no idea how to

make them. I pulled a tutu apart,

worked out how it was made and

then roped in a whole bunch of

ballet mums to get the job done.

That was my first experience of

a 70-hour week and strangely I

wanted to come back. I think it

was enough to get me hooked.

What do you like about

costume designing?

All my costume skills, I’ve

learned on the job. There’s way

more sowing and handwork than

you’d have in fashion. It’s much

more labour intensive which is

what I enjoy the most.

Where to from there?

There wasn’t a great deal of

costume work in Christchurch

so I jumped on a plane at 21 to

go to Sydney. I hated it, it was

awful. I wanted to go straight

into costume, but I didn’t have

enough experience so I ended up

in retail. I came back and worked

with the Court Theatre for three

years. One of my contacts got

work on Star Wars: Revenge of

the Sith. I put my hand up and

we went back to Sydney for four

years in 2003. That was a massive

eye-opener.

Did you work on any

costumes people would know?

I did Jimmy Smits’ costumes,

he was Bail Organa (in Star

Wars: Revenge of the Sith). I

STUDIO: Tina Hutchison-Thomas at home in her studio with the World of Wearable Art award

she won for her Eye See you Fluffy Kōwhai costume design.

also got to work on the actual

Darth Vader costume and a

bit of work on Keisha Castle-

Hughes’ costume. I was basically

in charge of the silk velvet. It’s

really temperamental. If you’re

making costumes, it’s your

least favourite fabric as it has a

mind of it’s own, it’s expensive

and it’s really hard to get. After

that, I free-lanced at Sydney

Theatre Company and Opera

Australia. I also worked for a

company that made costumes for

the touring show of Phantom of

the Opera in which they sent me

to South Africa and China.

When did you come back to

NZ?

I got pregnant when we were

in Sydney and we had our first

child over there. I got pregnant

again quite quickly and we

came back to Christchurch at

the end of 2006. I worked for a

little bit with Southern Opera

while having another child. I

then ended up back at the Court

Theatre. We’ll probably move

back to Sydney when the kids

grow up, who knows.

Was that when you landed the

job working on New Zealand

film The Stolen?

I got to design that, which was

really exciting as that had been

a life goal for me. I brought my

dear friend Joanna Grenke over

to help. She’s the menswear tailor

at Sydney Theatre Company. We

hired a whole bunch of locals

as well. It was a real challenge

but the Court Theatre was a

great resource and we hired

more costumes from Auckland.

Not only did I design all the

costumes, but I ran the costume

department, cut patterns,

stitched costumes, and worked as

a wardrobe standby. No wonder

I needed a break after that film.

There were so many extras, it

really pushes you to your limits.

I did at least one 100-hour week.

But I knew it would be tough and

I’m always up for a challenge.

Why did you leave the Court

Theatre?

I’d got to a point in my career

where I felt that I wanted the

next challenge, so I left and

have been working in freelance

costuming ever since. Then

WOW came up. I said ‘I’ll give

it a go’. I never thought I was

an arty kind of person, I was

always a purist when it came

to costume. My idea ‘geogami’

came up very quickly and just

evolved as I worked on it and

I got into the final, so that

was really exciting. It was a

great experience and it’s very

addictive. As soon as I came

back I was thinking about what

to do this year.

How was it working without

the constraints of a script?

I found that difficult. When

I’m designing for a show, it’s

much more collaborative. But

designing a costume without

constraints, it was a challenge.

And I really struggled writing

about the piece. For me, there

have always been guidelines, so

that was the hardest part. But

it was different, so that’s why I

liked it.

Where did the idea for this

year’s design come from?

For my entry this year,

I wanted to do something

completely different, which is

why everything was soft and

fluffy. I’d done spikes before.

Last year I saw what the judges

were looking for in the winning

designs. I knew they liked

sparkly detail and interesting use

of fabric. I put them all together

and ended up with the crazy

Fluffy Kōwhai inspired by the

poodle moth.

That’s not a common moth,

where did you hear about it?

One of the sections this year

was ‘under the microscope’.

So I was looking at moths and

butterflies and the poodle moth

caught my eye. I thought what

is that? I hadn’t seen a lot of fur

in other shows so I thought I’d

give it a go. It allowed me to do

both fabric dying and sparkly. I

spent ages doing the eyes, way

longer than I anticipated. The

problem was that I had four

other jobs on at the same time

to finish. I missed the shipping

deadline but my dad and my

step-mum offered to take it to

Nelson. I finished it at 5am and

they picked it up at 8am, it was a

bit of a mission. I’ve done some

long hours, but I’d never done an

all-nighter in my 20-something

years in costuming.

Will you enter next year?

I don’t know. I was just saying

to Tim this morning that maybe

that’s another box ticked for me.

It depends on the workload, but

that doesn’t seem to be a problem

for me, I just keep saying yes to

everything, so we’ll see.

CHOSEN: Tina Hutchison-Thomas’s award winning design on

the runway.


Wednesday October 31 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR PAGE 13

Young chefs’ first restaurant service

• By Matt Salmons

vegetables and a French mousse Two of the four young chefs,

dessert.

Otis and Noah, won a school

TONIGHT’S four-course meal “It’s going to be pretty good. cooking competition last year

at Diamond Harbour’s Preserved I’d be proud to serve up what using similar techniques to what

Eatery will be prepared by a team they’re serving,” she said.

they would use tonight.

of budding restauranteurs who There will be about 20 diners The Garden to Table

are all still in primary school. tonight, half of what a normal programme encouraged primary

Diamond Harbour School pupils

Otis, Henry, Ben and Noah Mrs Mahy said she did not which pupils could work on to

full night would be.

schools to maintain a garden

will spend today preparing for want to put “too much pressure” provide food for their classmates

their takeover of the restaurant on the pupils.

each week.

to raise money for the school’s Diamond Harbour School “We thought it would be fun to

Garden to Table programme. principal Jill Pears said the get some of the kids who really

Preserved co-owner Anna pupils were “really excited” and like to cook to come in and do a

Mahy said she would supervise the school would love to see it four-course tasting menu,” Mrs

in the kitchen while another become a regular event.

Mahy said.

staff member kept an eye on the “There’s plenty of other

She had spent the last few

pupils running the service. students who want to have a go. weeks running sessions to help

“Otherwise, they are in charge Hopefully, we can keep it going. prepare the pupils who were

of the restaurant for the night. “We have done a similar event taking part.

What could go wrong eh?” before, with students creating “The creativity and the desire

The menu had been designed a meal from locally provided to cook was already there when

by both Mrs Mahy and the produce, but we haven’t worked I approached them so it’s just

pupils and included a pea soup, in conjunction with a restaurant building on what their passions PREPPED: Young chefs Otis, Henry, Ben and Noah will take over

handmade ravioli, pickled before.”

already are.”

Anna Mahy’s restaurant Preserved Eatery tonight. ​

The haunting of Governors Bay SCHOOLS

MORE THAN 90 children

and their families attended

Governors Bay School’s annual

Halloween Hallabaloo on

Sunday.

PTA member Wendy ‘the

good witch’ Foster said the

fundraising event was popular

with the school’s pupils.

“It’s one of our best-attended

events, of course, there’s lots of

peer pressure from the kids to

their parents to get tickets,” she

said.

The evening included a

costume contest, a barbecue,

bouncy castle, a number of party

games and a gummy-snake

eating contest.

“They had to eat them with

their hands behind their back

and they were covered in cream,”

Mrs Foster said.

Another game saw pupils

hunting for buried plastic

skeletons they then had to

reassemble.

The night finished with the

pupils trick-or-treating 10 houses

in Governors Bay.


2

PAGE 14 BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

Wednesday October 31 2018

keep it local

and support businesses in your community

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Alyssum Health & Beauty operated

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Contact Rob Davison 021 225 8584

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Advertising enquiries Dalton Dalley | Ph: 021 800 809 | dalton.dalley@starmedia.kiwi


Wednesday October 31 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 15

get your

garden sorted

Ferrymead

COluMbuS CaFÉ NOw OPeN

monday to Friday 7am to 4.30pm | saturday to sunday 8am to 4.30pm | Public holidays 8am to 4.30pm

Simply Colour

Potted Colour 10CM

Choose from a selection of seasonal varieties.

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Get your edible

garden up and

running with a

wide selection of

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Beefsteak 10CM

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Vigorous and disease-resistant.

188527

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containers or hanging baskets.

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exCluSIve

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Compost 40L

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encourage an

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vegetables.

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potassium for larger,

more tastier, more

abundant fruit. Makes

up to 150L of plant food.

229463

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Organic General

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Suitable for

vegetables, flowers,

trees and shrubs.

293718

$

3 59 $ 8 51 $ 13 99 $ 19 99

New PrOduCT

Assorted Calibrachoa Chameleon 1.5L

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window boxes or blended with other items in mixed

containers.

323340/41

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10 48

eaCH

Hydrangea 15CM

Assorted colours available.

Ideal for shady areas of the

garden that need filling.

318948

You’re invited to our

garden

evening

exclusive oFFers on the night

Join us at Mitre10 MeGa Ferrymead

Friday 9th November, 6pm-8pm

Assorted

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1005 Ferry Road, Phone: 366 6306

Opening Hours:

Monday–Friday: 7am–7pm

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

Bring along a gold coin donation. All proceeds go to our chosen charity.

Please RSVP instore by Wednesday 7 November 2018

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 7 th of November, while stocks last.

$

29 99

eaCH

Ferrymead


PAGE 16 Wednesday October 31 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

Your Local Views

An oldie but a goodie

Ferrymead Rotary’s

Barbara Crooks talks about

one of the club’s earliest

projects and the relevance

it has today

The old saying that things get

better with age certainly applies

to one of Ferrymead Rotary’s

longest-standing projects.

Research coinciding with the

club’s 25 th anniversary celebrations

in September revealed

that one of its earliest projects

was organising an outing for

Bay Harbour senior citizens to

Christchurch’s Botanical Gardens

and the central city.

The trips, which are timed

to take advantage of the spring

flowering, have remained a regular

on Ferrymead Rotary’s calendar.

And this year, in response

to the popularity of the trip, two

groups – 24 senior citizens in

total – were recruited and taken

on different days.

Maree McGovern, from the

Sumner Bays Union Trust,

sourced the participants, and

Rotary organised the transport

and provided the driver and support

crew.

Participants were driven to the

gardens where they tapped into

the one-hour guided tour.

Afterwards, they were shouted

lunch and taken on a tour of the

central city. Songs from a bygone

era resonated as they cruised

around the city’s emerging,

new-look commercial heart; the

Oxford Tce ‘strip’, the justice

precinct, the cinema complex,

residential housing, the proposed

site for the sports centre

and stadium, and other spots of

interest.

Year-on-year feedback has

been the crucial driver for the

continuing success of the trips.

The senior citizen ‘customers’

have been unanimous in attesting

to their enjoyment of the day.

In recent years several have said

this was their first trip to the

central city since the earthquake,

and a number have rated it as

their major outing of the year.

In September around 50 people

gathered at a special cocktail

party at The Tannery to celebrate

Ferrymead Rotary’s quartercentury.

The occasion brought

together current and former

members, friends of the club, and

representatives from the neighbouring

Linwood Woolston,

Lyttelton and Christchurch South

Rotary clubs.

Ferrymead Rotary was formed

in 1993 as a result of a Linwood

Woolston membership drive.

When interest emerged in

forming a new club, Linwood

Woolston changed tack and

sponsored the new Ferrymead

club.

Ferrymead Rotary is

considering options for a

project to mark its 25 years of

involvement and contribution to

its Bay Harbour community.​

Sumner claim easy win

• By Matt Salmons

SUMNER HAS reversed the

fortunes of their previous

match to convincingly beat

East Christchurch-Shirley at St

Leonards Park.

Club coach Dan Vann said

Sumner’s bowling contained

Easts to 147 all out, before

reaching 148 with six wickets

remaining.

THis weekend the team will

host old rivals, Merivale.

“We’ve been generally even

with them, but we’ve probably

had the better of them in twothirds

of our games,” Vann said.

Both teams had seen big

changes to their line-up since last

season, he said, so it almost be

like playing a fresh side.

On Saturday, Sumner won

the toss and elected to bowl.

East made a good start with the

opening pair putting on 47 for

the first wicket.

First change bowlers Vann

and debutante Tyler Walker had

immediate success, picking up

two wickets each to bring the

momentum back in Sumner’s

favour at 91 for four.

THe introduction of in-form

spinner Jonny Percasky drove

home that advantage further,

picking up three wickets.

Openers Dean Smith and

Nawid Mohammady finished the

job to have Easts all out for 147

from 39 overs.

In response, Sumner made a

WINNERS: Sumner’s final batting pair Dan Vann and Michael

Newton-Vesty after taking their side through to a win. ​

good start before Easts took four

wickets to have them on 87 for

four as the final batting pair of

Michael Newton-Vesty and Vann

stepped up.

Vann and Newton-Vesty’s

efforts got their side over the line,

hitting 61 runs between them

before the game was called.

“You never know, but we could

have doubled [the runs]. It was

a fairly convincing win,” Vann

said.

He said the win came down

to a good all-around team

performance.

“Everyone chipped in with the

ball and everyone chipped in

SPORTS

with the bat. No one was doing

all the work.”

Sumner’s division three side,

The Mighty, also came away with

a win against the East Shirley

Tridents, finishing 93 all out to

the Tridents 85 all out.

However, feeder team the

Blues, however, could not reach

New Brighton’s 144 runs when

they stepped up to bat. The team

finishing the day on 96 all out.

It’s our

45th

Anniversary

year!

#areyouupforit

45th Anniversary

Retro T-shirt

available when

entries open on

1st December 2018

Sunday 24th March, 2019 www.city2surf.co.nz


Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR PAGE 17

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PAGE 18 Wednesday October 31 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

Spring

menu

out

now!

SUMNER ESPLANADE

Monday–Friday: 10am–Late

Saturday–Sunday: 9am–Late

CAFé & DINING GUIDE

Your go-to place for great

food, drinks & friendly service

Located in the heart of the Woolston Village, the locally

owned and operated Oak ‘n’ Ferry Bar and Grill serves

delicious food and a wide selection of drinks in a warm,

family-friendly environment.

Owners Ian and Kim and the team thoroughly enjoy

providing food and beverages, along with great

hospitality, to their many happy customers.

Their specialty is the Stone Grill, where you cook your

own beef, chicken or lamb on the volcanic rock, which is

heated to 400 degrees. That means your meat is cooked

with no fat and locks in all it natural juices, and it is

served with your selection of seasonal salad, vegetables

or chunky Makikihi fries as a side dish.

HAVE YOU TRIED OUR

NEW MENU YET?

Kitchen open til

9pm Tue-Sat and 8pm Sun

41B Nayland St, Sumner

326 6973 | Tuesday — Sunday

a place to zig

when everyone

else is zagging

Awfully good tapas, infamous

bao buns and wicked drinks -

call now to book!

baO buns

Tapas

Burger

and beer

$18 every

Thursday

They also have a selection of other tasty dishes on

the menu, and whatever time you are there, the full

menu is always available – even if it’s 10.30pm.

The Oak ‘n’ Ferry has a strong partnership with

Independent Liquor, which has a selection of

beer, wine and non-alcoholic beverages to

match that tasty Stonegrill.

Live music on Friday and Saturday evenings

adds to the vibe at Oak ‘n’ Ferry. So next

time you are heading out to socialise with

family and friends, head to Oak ‘n’ Ferry, at

608 Ferry Road, in the Woolston Village. They

are open seven days a week.

Check out their Facebook page (ferryoak)

for updates on specials, competition,

entertainment and events.

Your favourite

place to visit!

Get your active

wear on and

stroll on down

to our 4 layer

sponge cake

p.s walking

tracks now open

book now! 020 416 94 333

Marine Drive, Chateris bay

www.ortonbradley.nz/cafe

DAILY SPECIALS

Mondays Kids eat Free

Tuesday

Fri-Sun

Sunday

2 for 1 Pizzas

$45 Pizza, Fries 2L

Beer or $55 2 Pizzas,

Fries, 2L Beer

During the Live Music

Fries and 2 Cassels

Beers for $22

gREaT COFFEE

Spectacular view over the Estuary

OpEn 7 days

nO mEnu mOnday

Monday

Tuesday

Spend $10 & get a

free pot luck meal

$10 Steak and chips

Wednesday Kids eat free

Thursday Burger and a beer $18

Friday Live music from 5:30

Happy hour 4-6pm

1091 Ferry Road, Ferrymead, Chch

Phone 03 260 1002

www.evilgenius.co.nz

608 Ferry Road, Woolston

Phone 03 384 7816

Open 7 Days, 10am to late

Cassels & Sons Brewery Bar & Restaurant

3 Garlands Rd, Woolston @ The Tannery

Open Daily 8am-Late | Live Music on Weekends


Wednesday October 31 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 19

GEAR UP FOR summer SALE

ON NOW

ENDS 22.11.18

ALL OUTDOOR ON SALE!

We’ve got outdoor

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Mix and match outdoor dining tables

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Offers and product prices advertised here expire 22/11/18.

Sale excludes Manchester and Accessories.


PAGE 20 Wednesday October 31 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi


Wednesday October 31 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 21

Email matt.salmons@starmedia.kiwi by

5pm each Wednesday

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 and experiences of women

living on Banks Peninsula from

the mid-19th century to the

mid-20th century. Free entry.

Akaroa Museum, 71 Rue

Lavaud, Akaroa

Mt Pleasant Bridge Club

Wednesdays 7.20pm and

Fridays 1pm

Head down for one or both

of two sessions at this 42-yearold

bridge club. All visitors are

welcome. Players need to be

seated ten minutes prior to the

start. For more information, call

Kay on 384 9113.

Mt Pleasant Yacht Club Rooms

Storytimes/Wā Kōrero

Wednesday, 10.30-11am,

Tuesday, 11-11.30am

Go along to the library for

Storytimes, a free and interactive

programme including stories,

songs, rhymes and play.

Sumner Library, Wednesday,

and Lyttelton Library, Tuesday

Knit ‘n’ Yarn

Wednesday, 10am-noon,

Friday, 10.30am-noon

Take your knitting, crochet

or other craft project and spend

some time in company with

other crafty knitters. This is a

free activity and no bookings are

required. Beginners welcome.

Lyttelton Library, Wednesday,

and Sumner Library, Friday

Create ‘n’ Connect

Thursday, 9.30am-noon

Take your own creative

project or come and get some

inspiration. Call Beth for more

information on 022 678 1252.

St Andrews Anglican Church,

148 Main Rd, Redcliffs

Herb Hacks at Home

Thursdays until December 13,

6.30-7.30pm

Learn to create your own

gels, ointments and creams

using common herbs from a

professional pharmacist. Take

home seeds to plants and a

product sample to use after each

session. Costs $15 a session or a

discounted rate for a whole term.

Find more information at

www.hvcc.org.nz.

​Heathcote Valley Community

Centre

Heathcote Valley Gala

Friday, 4-8pm

Live music and entertainment,

mystery boxes, silent auctions,

food stalls, crafts, bake sales

and games will feature at this

family day out raising funds for

Heathcote Valley School.

Heathcote Valley School, 61

Bridle Path Road, Heathcote

Babytimes/Wā Pēpi

Friday and Tuesday, 10.30-

11am

Encourage learning through

language. Babytimes is an

interactive programme including

rhymes, songs, stories and play.

Free.

Lyttelton Library, Friday, and

Sumner Library, Tuesday

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

Shabby Chic Market

Sunday, 11am-3pm

More than forty stalls offering

vintage themed feasts and fancies

as well as tea parties and more.

Entry is free, follow the signs off

Ferry Rd and Rutherford St.

The Rochester Villa, 21 Connal

St, Woolston

The annual Akaroa

Classic Boat Regatta

is on this Saturday

and Sunday. The

regatta will have

the craft on display

at the Akaroa

Recreation Ground

from 9.30am and

sailing around

French Bay will take

place at midday.​For

more information

go to www.

cantyclassicboats.

co.nz

Kōrero Māori - Give It A Go

Mondays, 7.15-8.15pm, until

December 17

Explore different aspects of te

reo Māori in this short practical

course with Renee Tuhi. Sign up

at any time, sessions $15 each or

a discounted rate for the whole

term. Find more information at

www.hvcc.org.nz.

Heathcote Valley Community

Centre

RSA Coffee Morning

Tuesday, 10am-noon

The Sumner Redcliffs RSA

is holding its monthly coffee

morning. Everyone is welcome to

join and you get a free muffin if

you buy a coffee.

The Village Inn, 41b Nayland St

3 Garlands Road, Woolston

DeluxeCinemas.co.nz

Christchurch's Premium Cinema Experience

Phone Bookings | Free Parking | Cafe/Licensed Bar

Online Bookings | Cinema Club | Hot Nuts/ Cheeses

03 389 5360

Bohemian Rhapsody The Story Behind The Legend

thu, fRi:10:00AM, 3:15PM, 8:30PM sat: 10:00 AM, 3:15 PM, 6:00 PM, 8:30 PM

sun: 10:00AM, 3:15PM, 8:30PM mon, tue: 10:00AM, 3:15PM, 8:30PM

a staR is BoRn Starring Bradley Cooper, Lady Gaga & Marlon Williams

Wed: 10:00AM, 12:35PM, 5:50PM, 8:25PM

thu, fRi: 12:35PM, 5:50PM, 8:20PM

sat: 12:35PM, 5:50PM, 8:35PM

sun: 12:35PM, 3:55PM, 5:50PM mon, tue: 12:35PM, 5:50PM, 8:20PM

King of thieves Based on the incredible true story

Wed: 12:05PM, 7:45PM thu, fRi: 2:10PM, 6:15PM

sat: 2:00PM sun: 11:50AM, 6:30PM mon, tue: 2:10PM, 6:15PM

the seagull Starring Annette Bening and Saoirse Ronan

Wed: 10:00AM, 2:10PM thu, fRi: 10:10AM, 4:15PM

sat: 10:00AM, 4:00PM sun: 10:00AM, 8:30PM mon, tue: 10:10AM, 4:15PM

ladies in BlacK Witty Period Drama

thu, fRi: 12:05PM sat: 11:55AM sun: 1:50PM mon, tue: 12:05PM

BoRn RaceR: scott dixon’s stoRy Kiwi Documentary

Wed: 4:10PM Phone 03 326 5726

Bohemian Rhapsody M Offensive language, sexual references & drug references a staR

is BoRn M Sex scenes, offensive language and drug use King of thieves M Offensive

language the seagull M Adult themes ladies in BlacK PG Coarse language

BoRn RaceR: scott dixon’s stoRy M Offensive language

ENJOY A FREE TEA OR COFFEE AND A FRESHLY BAKED BISCUIT WITH

EVERY WEEKDAY MORNING SESSION

Fresh fish

straight

from the sea

each day

Cnr Wakefield Ave &

Nayland St, Sumner

Open 6 days

from 11.30am

(closed Tuesdays)

$30

whitebait

per pound *

*

With any fresh fish purchase.

Normally $45, save $15.

Valid until the end of October.

Delicious muesli and

porridges, low sugar, no

sugar and gluten free

options. All hand made in the

little kitchen in Soleares Ave.

Bring in your own containers

on Wednesday morning and

get a $1 off you bulk orders.

The great mumma bear

aprons made by “Freeset” are

now back in stock

2/2 Soleares Avenue

Open every Wednesday 10am - 4pm

or any time Doris the bike is outside

Inquires to Rose at 027 329 1818

Order to Tim at tim@mummab..co.nz

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PAGE 22 Wednesday October 31 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

REAL ESTATE

Dress Circle Scarborough

51 Scarborough Lane

Auction: Thursday 22 November 12:00pm (Grenadier House, 98 Moorhouse Ave) - unless sold prior

2 bedrooms | 2 bathrooms | 2 toilets | 1 living room | Listing Number FM5455

Sited on an elevated position, this property

provides a rare opportunity to secure an

incredible piece of real estate in this exclusive

location on the mid slopes of Scarborough

Hill. Enjoying breathtaking views sweeping

across Pegasus Bay taking in the magnificent

coastline all the way to the Kaikoura ranges,

the city and to the spectacular Alps beyond.

The living area flows out onto a deck running

along the front of the house where you can

dine al-fresco and entertain in the last of the

setting sun.

Comprising two bedrooms, both with

fabulous views - one of which is selfcontained

with a kitchenette and bathroom,

the other with walk on access to the deck and

a main bathroom.

A heat pump and a Yunca Wiege fireburner

ensure warmth when required along

with a lovely ambience on those cooler

nights. It is zoned appropriately for the

desirable Sumner School with plenty of preschool

options. Don’t delay with your interest

in this one, opportunities for such a purchase

from a deceased estate are rare.

Open Homes – Wednesdays, Saturdays &

Sundays 1:00pm – 1.45pm.

See you at the open homes or for a private

viewing or for more information contact

Lynton Hubber of Harcourts Grenadier

Ferrymead (Licensed Agent REAA 2008)

on 384 7950 or mobile 027 433 4141 or

email Lynton.hubber@harcourts.co.nz

growing with you June 2018 | 100%

Plants For

winter wow

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For Colour

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From swamp

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The journey

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Surf club move

New Brighton surf club opts

to rebuild on new site

Li ter library

Problem areas for li ter

revealed

christchurch east

Ca l to make an

a pointment

P: 384 9459

www.national.org.nz

• By Sophie Cornish

WORKSAFE NEW Zealand

has b en a proached in a bid to

Brighton’s Hawke St car park.

Coastal-Burwod Ward city

counci lor David East wants

WorkSafe to pre sure the car

park’s private owners into

a “trip and vehicle” hazard.

WorkSafe chief inspector

a se sment southern Da ren

Safety at Work Act 2015, “as a

undertaking.”

Mr Handforth said WorkSafe

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 agr e to anything. “The board One reply has b en received so the car park of people injuring

themselves which had gone

around health and safety.

unreported.

Cr East said the bi gest i sue a difficulty in co-ordinating the owners would have to agr e “I’ve always though that it

in the past has b en ge ting in

to undertake work.

has b en quite amazing that we

touch with the landlords and

Cr East said there had b en

owners and ge ting them to said the le ter.

a “number of incidences” in or senior citizens perhaps

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Cartwright steps downs

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call 332 4004 TexT 027 537 0567

230 BarringTon sTreeT

www.denturesouth.co.nz

• 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

• By Sophie Cornish

day before the competition festival as he was a very a complished

musician,” head of music The ban dedicated it se to as advocate for the interests of its

competition in Tauranga.

began.

THE ST Andrew’s Co lege big “Tom was a ba s player from Duncan Ferguson said.

Tom, who died while on his way community and this is what we

band had extra incentive to Cashmere High Sch ol who was “We were delighted to win, but to Cashmere High on March 27. are doing. The LTP and a nual

win a the National Youth Ja z playing with our big band this it was bi tersw et,” he said. His death was po sibly related to plans are a l about lo bying the

Competition – ba s player, Tom year. He had a strong chance of St Andrew’s won the most a medical event.

council.”

Fastier, co lapsed an died the wi ning best ba s player a the outstanding big band title a the •Turn to page 9

•Turn to page 5

• 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

in a bid to educate pupils on the to the Gr endale Recreation Reserve

Management Commi t e’s But he said the presentation on private or public land.

War 1 and World War 2.

about se ting up a mobile busine s

GR ENDALE SCHOOL pupils sacrifice their ancestors made in

have taken a step back in time, World War 1 and World War 2. upcoming Anzac Day service. didn’t go into t o much detail A report said there are two

s eing first hand what men and Mr A pleton and Mr Donaldson

a rived a the sch ol dre sed served, members of the trust wi l te l” to make them aware of what coff e cart is parked beside the

As a tribute to those who and was more of a “show and str et operators in Darfield, a

horses l oked like during war.

The New Zealand Mounted in World War 1 uniforms while ride horseback to the service. the soldiers l oked like.

railway in Ro leston, and a pi za

Rifles Charitable Trust president their horses Tommy and Kruze Mr A pleton said it was

Children were shown the type cart visits Lincoln w ekly betw en

Mark A pleton and member wore 1 0-year-old sa dles donated

to the trust.

educated on what soldiers wear in the war.

f od truck.

important children were

of kits horses were required to September-May along with a Thai

Mike Donaldson t ok their

horses to the sch ol on Monday, The presentation is a prelude wen through during World •Turn to page 7

•Turn to page 7

• By Georgia O’Co nor-Harding

River working group

Rebuilding a healthy

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Ja z Competition.

Cyclist’s helipad bid

Serious crash gives new

perspective on ride to hospital

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ge ting closer than mos to The former New Zealand

Joseph Parker in the build up title-holder trave led with his

DEAN CALVERT (above) to his world heavyweigh title father George and brother

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Kingdom last w ek after Joshua in Cardiff.

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• 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 w ek.

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 – coincidenta ly 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

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Wednesday October 31 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 23

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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1, 2018 Loca ly Owned

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Page 3 Pages 10 & 13

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

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

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

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Mark A pleton. PHOTO: MARTIN HUNTER

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Pedaling acro s NZ

Dyers Road Landscape

& Garden Supplies

A WOOLSTON butcher proved

• By Emily O’Co ne l

It was the firs time Mr Garth met in Auckland every two Mr Garth hopes t own a

had competed in the cha lenge months for lengthy • wBy ekend Emily O’Co ne butcher l shop of his own someday

but says for now he wi l fo-

and he was “really proud” of practices.

to be a cut above the rest in an how the team performed.

Mr Garth, who

THE

has b

HALSWE

en a

L-Hornbycus

on ge ting mor experience

international competition. “We produced some top quality

products and came away competition brought back his “In two years’ time, we’ l be

butcher for 14 years,

Ri carton

said the

Community

and on

Board

the 2020 cha lenge.

New World Fe ry Rd butcher

Jeremy Garth and his team, the with a g od result so we’re very pa sion for the job.

going back to try and win the

Pure South Sharp Blacks, re-

ha py,” he said.

“Doing a l thi

Templeton.

stuff and title,” he said.

The preparation for this year’s

Mayor Lia ne Dalziel

U per

told

Ri

the

carton butcher Co-

World Butchers’ Cha lenge was ideas, it just brings that flair

Ireland.

intense as the team members back for you,” he

from

said.

the city council

South

to make

Sharp

a

Blacks team.

qua ry.

Board chairman Mike Mora

gan’s plan.

“You can just about guarant e

it . because we [the commu-

should be so close to residential

• By Emily O’Co ne l

every two months for lengthy Australian team.

includes W olston butcher w ekend practices. Mr Winder “Those guys over there

AN U PER Ri carton butcher Jeremy Garth, finished second said coming second against 1 [Australia] are on top of their

has proven himself to be a cut in the competition.

game, they do a g od job,” he

above his Au sie rivals at an He said the cha lenge started result.

said.

international competition. as a “transtasman test match” “To get second behind Ireland “And it just showcases that

Elite Meats owner Corey seven years ago.

was a huge achievement and to New Zealand has got some

Winder was named in the a l The preparation for this be ahead of Australia is an of the best butchers in the

year’s World Butchers’ Challenge

was intense as the team said.

Mr Winder has b en a butcher

even bi ger thing for us,” he world,” he said.

Cha lenge in Northern Ireland.

Mr Winder and his team, the members met in Auckland But Mr Winder admires the since the age of 19.

•Turn to page 5

cently came second a the World

Butchers’ Cha lenge in Northern

We wi l deliver!

SOIL

183 Dyers Rd, Bromley • OPEN 7 DAYS

Alison Carter

TUESDAY, APRIL 10, 2018 www.star.kiwi

Cave Rock

Apartments’

owners

expect EQC

sign-off

this week

Page 7 Page 10

TUESDAY, APRIL 10, 2018 www.star.kiwi

From New World Ferry Rd

to second in the

world

Children’s event at risk if The

Groynes’ lakes not cleaned up

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

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Pure South Sharp Blacks, which

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Mobile

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Available

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,

has b en given the gr en ligh to

29 and May 2.

o pose the pla ned qua ry near

While the work is done, Dyers

Pa s Rd wi l be closed to traffic

m eting new people, s eing new

from the Sign of the Takahe to

board on Thursday

rey

it had

Winder

the okay

was part of the Pure Governors Bay betw en 7pm and

6.30am.

submi sion if Fulton Hogan a plies

for a resource consen to create a

told Western News the submi sion

would likely o pose Fulton Honity

board] don’t believe qua ries

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.

$ 40

ca l 32 4 04 TexT 027 537 0567

230 Ba riNGTon sTr eT

www.denturesouth.co.nz

Community

board get

permission

to oppose

Templeton

quarry

T Y R E S

Quality Secondhand Tyres

A l at very competitive prices

Ph 348 0626

5

$ 70

9 Main South Rd (cnr Wa ts Rd), Sockburn

Mobile

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Available

ca l 32 4 04 TexT 027 537 0567

230 Ba riNGTon sTr eT

www.denturesouth.co.nz

60km/h

Dyers Pass

speed

limit from

early next

month

To Let

RENT ME!

Ideal as an extra

bedroom or office.

no bond required

Fully insulated and double glazed for warmth.

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Large 4.2m x 2.4m | Xtra-large 4.8m x 2.4m

Visit our website

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for display cabin locations

Trades & Services

rooF

painting

Book now and

receive 20% discount

for summer.

Rope and harness a

speciality.

No scaffolding required.

30 years experience.

Free quotes, call

Craig 021 060 2392

PLUMBER

AvAilAble for:

Hot water cylinder

replacements

Gas conversions

Top quality full

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protect all your

plumbing and your

health from chlorine.

Phone Mike

021 132 8929

www.justcabins.co.nz

Trades & Services

PLUMBER

AvAilAble for:

Hot water cylinder

replacements

Gas conversions

Top quality full

house filtration to

protect all your

plumbing and your

health from chlorine.

Phone Mike

021 132 8929

CARPET & Vinyl

Laying. Exp. Repairs,

uplifting, relaying,

restretching. Email

jflattery@xtra.co.nz ph

John on 0800 003 181 or

027 2407416

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Affordable Concrete

Cutting with Quality, and

removal work. Free quote.

No job to small. Phone 027

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a/h 359- 4605

ElECTRiCiAn

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Experienced & registered.

Expert in all home

electrical repairs &

maintenance. Call James

027 4401715

GARDEnER

Need your home or

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up or renovated or require

long term assistance.

Phone Ruth 326-6663 or

021 272-0303

lAWnMOWinG

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quotes. Ph / text Chris 021

252 1801

PAinTER/PlASTERER

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quality work, free quotes,

ph Simon 027 389-1351 or

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free quotes given, over 20

yrs plastering experience,

ph Peter 027 221-4066 or

384-2574

TRADESMAn PAinTER

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coating prof. Cert rope &

harness specialist, difficult

access areas no problem,

no need for scaffold. Ph

Craig 021 026 92138

Trades & Services

Your local professional

FOR ALL YOUR

PLUMBING,

GAS &

DRAINAGE

• Bathroom repairs

• Renovations

• Leaks

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Carol and Chris

Phone 376 5322 or email

chcheast@laserplumbing.co.nz

PLUMBER

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For more details call AMY 0274 713 834


PAGE 24 Wednesday October 31 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

NEW SEASON BED LINENS

MM Linen Simone Duvet Set, Queen

$249.90 (Available Timaru).

Wallace Cotton Cactus Bay Duvet Set,

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Sheridan Artistry Candlenut Bay,

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Baksana Twiggy Berry Duvet Set,

Queen $325

SPRING INTO SUMMER WITH THE LATEST COLLECTIONS FOR THE HOME

a.

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Cushions

Buy two &

get the third

FREE

NEW SEASON INSTORE NOW

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b.

a. Trinity Lazy Susan D40H6cm $129

b. Trinity Bowl Large 42.5x42.5x11.50cm $219

View the full range in store from

5th of November (Available in Timaru).

Madras Cushions 50cm $56

Shop our

bespoke

Hamper

selection

instore or

online

ballantynes.co.nz/hampers

a. b. c.

a. The Oxford Edition $135 | b. The Champagne Chocolate Edition $90 | c. The Victoria Edition $85

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Wednesday October 31 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 25

FREE

ENTRY

BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND

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6,000

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fees, terms and conditions apply.


PAGE 26 Wednesday October 31 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

MULTIPLE BRANDS

THU-FRI-SAT-SUN

1-4 NOVEMBER

9AM - 7PM DAILY

AIR FORCE MUSEUM, WIGRAM

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Sponsored By

Onsite finance available to approved purchasers,

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FIND


Wednesday October 31 2018

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 27

ER $1,000,000 WORTH OF PRODUCT ON DISPLAY

T MORE AT SPAEXPO.CO.NZ


PAGE 28 Wednesday October 31 2018

BAY HARBOUR

Latest Christchurch news at www.star.kiwi

FREE

ENTRY

BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND

BRAND

NEW SPAS

from under

$

6,000

OVER

$

1,000,000

OF PRODUCT

ON DISPLAY

THU-FRI-SAT-SUN

1-4 NOVEMBER

9AM - 7PM DAILY

CRAZY

EXPO

PRICES

BE IN TO WIN A

$

20,000

SPA PACKAGE

Thanks to Hot Spring Spas

AIR FORCE MUSEUM, WIGRAM

· CHRISTCHURCH ·

SPAEXPO.CO.NZ

Sponsored By

SWIM SPAS

from under

$

24,000

Onsite finance available to approved purchasers,

fees, terms and conditions apply.

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