Pegasus Post: April 29, 2021



Connecting Your Local Community

Educating teen



Home Guard

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Pages 4 & 5 Page 8

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RSA chief accuses council of failing

Anzac Day


• By Bea Gooding

COASTAL WARD city councillor James Daniels is

trying to find out what went wrong with the Anzac Day

commemorations in New Brighton.

There has been criticism over the way the city council

organised the day, which involved perspex remaining

around the cenotaph, public toilet closures, a flag that

was not replaced, and no clarity on a traffic management


Daniels, who was not at the

New Brighton parade, told

Pegasus Post he would be seeking

a briefing with Christchurch East

MP Poto Williams and city council

staff over the issues.

The issues were raised on

Newstalk ZB morning host Chris

James Daniels

Lynch’s Facebook page.

On the page, New Brighton

RSA secretary Garry House said

the morning was marred by “council failings.”

Elderly people were not able to use the toilet as they

were all locked, the city council never got back to him

about a traffic management plan on Marine Pde, and

the cenotaph was still covered in the anti-graffiti plastic

on Anzac Day itself, he said.

He also said the fraying New Zealand flag was not

replaced, which was the city council’s responsibility.

However, Daniels said the flag was recently replaced

in time for the Coast to Coast earlier this year and that

if the perspex was removed any earlier, the cenotaph

would get tagged.

• Turn to page 7


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Latest Canterbury news at

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Star Media, a division of Allied Press Ltd

PO Box 1467, Christchurch


Bea Gooding

Ph: 021 911 576


Frank Greenslade

Ph: 364 7441

Your local community news

delivered to 17,598 homes

within The Star each week.

Linwood • Avonside • Richmond • Shirley • Bexley

Burwood • Dallington • Wainoni • Bromley

Aranui • Avondale • New Brighton • Northshore

Queenspark • Parklands • South Brighton

Autumn Bunting

Thursday and Friday, all day

Shirley Library

Jazz up your space – go along and

create a string of paper leaves made

from recycled materials. Add notes

and photos to brighten up your room.

Suitable for teenagers. Free, no bookings



Thursday, Tuesday, Wednesday,


202 Marine Pde, New Brighton

Go along and learn how to use

modern technology and the internet,

such as smartphones, tablets, laptops,

cameras and more. Bookings required.

Phone 382 6048 to register.

New Brighton Seed and Bulb


Thursday, 9am-6pm

New Brighton Library

Take your spare seed or bulbs

to the library and swap them for

something new for your garden. All

welcome, even if you have no seeds to


SAYGo Falls Prevention

Exercise Class

Friday, 10-11am

New Brighton Library

Steady As You Go (SAYGo) is an

exercise class designed to help older

people reduce their likelihood of having

a fall. Free, no bookings required

but places are limited. Phone Age

Concern on 366 0903.

Saturday, 9am-1pm, Corner of Worcester St and Stanmore Rd. Go along to

the village’s last market of the season. Coffee, tea, music and dance will be

on offer. Phone Dee on 021 023 33167 for more information. ​

Dementia Partners Support


Friday, 10.30am-noon

Wainoni Avonside Community

Services Trust, 58 Bassett St

The Wainoni Avonside Community

Services Trust has started a

new support group for the partners

of those who have their loved ones in

dementia care. Gold coin donation.

All welcome. Phone Betty Chapman

at 389 2285 for more information.

JP Clinic

Friday, noon-2pm, at Parklands,

Tuesday, 10am-1pm, at Linwood and


Linwood, Parklands and Shirley


A justice of the peace will be

available to witness signatures and

documents, certify document copies,

hear oaths, declarations, affidavits or

affirmations, as well as sign citizenship

or rates rebates applications.

Rotary Market

Sunday, 8.30am-12.30pm

Woolston Club, 43 Hargood St

A variety of stalls will be available,

including fresh produce, jams and

preserves, and recycled clothing,

books and tools. Every fine Sunday,

with all proceeds supporting the

local community. For site inquiries,

phone Vance at 022 382 0086.

North Beach Bridge Club

Wednesday, 1-4pm

St Andrews Anglican Church,

Marriott’s Rd, North New Brighton

Go along and join other friendly

members of the bridge club, who

meet every Wednesday. Phone

Margaret Keall at 382 0274 for more


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Thursday April 29 2021 3

Proposal for community to take

over former sports complex

• By Bea Gooding

A HIGH performance sports

centre in Burnside could

potentially transform into a

dedicated community recreation


The city council is currently

seeking feedback

on whether

residents would

like to see a


recreation group

take over the

Apollo Project



Centre behind

Jellie Park.

The existing

owner, High Performance Sport

New Zealand, will be relocating

to Parakiore Recreation and

Sports Centre next to Hagley

Park once it opens next year.

Now, the city council must

decide on what should happen

to the building and determine

whether it could be retained.


Harewood Community Board

chairwoman Bridget Williams

hoped to see the centre utilised

as effectively as possible.

She hoped to see sports

groups making use of the space

that required large courts and

high ceilings, and to see the

space being hired out to the


Said Williams: “It’s about making

use of the space as effectively

as possible. Giving back to the

community is fantastic, but it’s

about making sure this particular

facility is not going to come to the

expense of ratepayers, and if the

community organisation has the

capacity to pay for it.”

The 2300 sq m centre was originally

intended to be a temporary

building to provide training

facilities for high performance

athletes and teams after the February

22, 2011, earthquake.

If the community supports

it, a recreation group will take

full responsibility for the facility,

which includes a full-sized

indoor netball court, a strength

and conditioning gym, a 40m

running track, showers, offices

and meeting spaces.

The city council has recently

completed an initial request for

proposal process, where early




sports complex

Apollo Project

Centre next

to Jellie Park

could turn into

a community






submissions were received from

interested community recreation


It could not disclose which

groups had applied as the city

council was still considering

their applications.

As determined by the Jellie

Park Management Plan, groups

could include basketball, netball,

gymnastics, cultural, accessibility

groups, or sports and fitness


Once public consultation

closes next month, submissions

will be analysed.


should the Apollo Project

Centre at Jellie Park be

used for once the existing

owners relocate to another

site? Email your views to



Potential users and an overview

of feedback will be considered

by the Fendalton-Waimairi-

Harewood Community Board. It

will decide whether the process

should be continued.

Following this process, a

public notice with names of

interested parties will be issued

and residents will be able to

provide feedback on if they want

that particular group.

If no objections are received,

the lease will be awarded.

Residents can discuss the

project with city council staff

on Tuesday at the Apollo Centre

entrance off Ilam Rd, anytime

between 4-6pm.

To make a submission by

May 13, visit https://ccc.govt.




See website for details

Our Representation

Review is underway

We’re proposing some tweaks to your ward

boundaries including combining the Linwood

ward with the Burwood and Coastal wards to

form a community board.

We need your feedback:

How well does this represent your local

community? Have we got it right?

Read more and have your say at:

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4 Thursday April 29 2021

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Educating teen parents both a reward

• By Bea Gooding

NO MATTER what life throws

at the teenage mothers of

Kimihia Parents’ College, they

know their little family’s future

is in safe hands.

That’s where Diane Atkins

and her team come in, to ensure

young mothers can see the light

at the end of the tunnel while

juggling the responsibility of

pregnancy, raising a baby and

finishing secondary school.

The head teacher embraces the

challenge because, at the end of

the day, there was always a positive

outcome – something she

made sure to emphasise within

the classroom.

“I’m juggling a lot of balls, but

as long as I catch those balls,

I’m okay. What I’ve learned is

that there’s always a positive

outcome,” said Atkins.

Working with the girls from

when they came in, to the end,

was a “big long journey.” Many

were kicked out of school or had

to leave because they no longer

related to their peers.

“They’ve been bullied at

school, so a lot of them come in

suspicious of another school, but

once they settle in, they make

lifelong friends and lifelong steps

to success.”

Atkins teaches business applications,

digital technology and

runs the parents’ school, having

done so for the past six years.

Until she went to Canterbury

University to study teaching and

computing, the thought of teaching

never crossed her mind.

She did not have to move very

far from her old job to the role at

Kimihia, where she previously

taught at Linwood College for 16


Kimihia is hosted by Linwood

College but operates from a different

site, as all teen parent units

across the country are hosted by

a high school.

It is a chance for 14 to 19-yearolds

who are parents, or about

to have a child, to finish NCEA

level 1, 2 and 3 and develop the

best possible pathway for them,

and their children’s future.

Students could also bring their

babies to school as there was a

childcare unit next door.







Diane Atkins

and her

dog, Honey,

who has

been at the

school as

long as she





Strong empathy for the mothers

and having the means to help

them was the key behind the

switch from mainstream classes

to a more specialised school,

designed for up to 30 students at

a time.

Not only did she have the skill

of teaching under her belt from

Linwood, being a mother of two

sons herself brought invaluable

experience to the position.

“I saw it as a change, a different

direction for myself and a challenge,”

said Atkins.

“I didn’t know what it would

be like because I loved what I

was doing at Linwood.”

Each day was a reward in itself

because Atkins was able to witness

the progress of both mother

and child every year.

By the time they left school,

her aim was for everyone to

have confidence in themselves

to move further in life, whether

it was to go to university, getting

a job or even having more


“The best time is at the celebrations

because we have the

whānau in; we see [the girls] at

their best,” she said.

“They’ve achieved level 1, 2

and 3, had their babies and are

doing well, and they’re going

off to a future that’s better than

where they were when they came

in – that’s where my passion


Having smaller class sizes

meant teachers could have a

better understanding of each student

and the troubles they faced

outside the classroom.

At Linwood, there were

usually 25 to 30 students per

class, which made it difficult to

see what was happening behind

the scenes.


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Thursday April 29 2021 5

and a challenge

Said Atkins: “When you’re a

teacher you don’t get time to do

that; I didn’t get a behind-thescenes

look. You don’t know

about their family life, about

the problems they’re having.

Whereas at Kimihia, they each

have an individual programme.

With these girls, the whole picture

comes through.”

Although Kimihia only took on

young mothers, as they were often

primary caregivers, the door

never closed on teen dads.

“If there was a father who

was the main caregiver, then he

would be allowed to come. It’s

just that they’re not there – mums

are the ones who come in when

they’re pregnant.”

Atkins commended the fact

that the students were still coming

to school in spite of the challenges

before them.

The young mothers still did

their best, even when they turned

up exhausted each day following

a sleepless night, due to either

their pregnancies or tending to

crying babies.

A common barrier behind teen

parents missing school was if

they or their child got sick, or if

they needed to attend appointments.

It was why Kimihia introduced

a van service that took students

to and from school, and to any

appointments throughout the


It enabled them to miss part

of the day, rather than the whole

day altogether.

A counsellor and a nurse

on-site meant they could seek

guidance on issues with housing,

money or family. Some were

on the journey alone without a


Every girl had a story.

“Supporting them through that

is important because they know

when they get to the top of that

ladder, their child will get there

too,” said Atkins.

“At the end of the day, these

girls get off the couch and come

to school.”

Atkins was born and raised in

Christchurch. She loves to walk

her golden retriever, Honey, who

provides an extra layer of comfort

at school.

She only had one piece

of advice for teen parents

considering a path towards


“Get off the couch and do what

you need to do to create a better

life for your child,” she said.

“It’s important for them to see

that whatever they gain, their

child will gain.”

Pupils bring port

narratives to life

• By Samantha Mythen

OUR STORIES, a community

project involving pupils from

Lyttelton Primary School, has

joined with a mapping app

bringing people’s narratives to


The project is now available

as a layer on the city council’s

SmartView website app, which

displays real time information

about Christchurch.

Year 7 and 8 pupils in Lyttelton

have been interviewing people

about their experiences and memories

of growing up in the port.

These stories are then curated

by project director Kris Herbert,

and shared on the Our Stories

app, linking the tales to specific

areas in the community.

Herbert started the project in

2018 and at the beginning of this

year, approached the school to

ask if they would be interested in


Teacher Rachel Cummins said

the project sat well within their

curriculum which focuses on

“our place.”

When Herbert has an interview

subject, she emails Cummins,

who then picks out the

interviewing pupils from a hat.

Those chosen then go through

the questions they will ask and

plan out their interview.

Said Cummins: “They always

come back after the interview

buzzing with stories.”

Cummins explained the pupils

are always fascinated by the

stories they hear.

One particular story that stood

out was told by a man from


He informed the pupils about

the rivalry between Lyttelton

West and Lyttelton Primary.

When he was growing up, brawls

were often organised.

This pre-meditated violence

shocked the pupils.

Cummins said the pupils involvement

with the project helps

them to connect to the Lyttelton


Herbert explained the collaboration

with Smartview is

helping to expand the reach of

the project.

“As Our Stories project expands,

we hope to fill the whole city with

beautiful memories of places.”

Our Stories is currently

seeking funding to expand

into more communities. Other

schools are welcome to contact

Herbert to find out more

information on how they can get

involved with the project.

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Thursday April 29 2021 7

Call for

council to

be prepared

• From page 1

Coastal-Burwood Community

Board deputy chairwoman Jo

Zervos was there on the day. She

said it was a “lovely” service, but

the city council needed to be

more prepared.

However, she said the city

council was clear about the closure

of Marine Pde about one or

two weeks ago.

“It was a lovely service and it

went really well, but I was surprised

to see the perspex was still

on there; it didn’t make too much

of a difference,” she said.

“The toilets are usually open

so I was quite surprised to hear

it was closed. There are toilets at

the playground and library, but

elderly people would have to walk

further away.

“Having those things in place

would’ve helped to make it better.

The day before [the council]

could’ve gone down there and

removed the perspex or made

sure the toilet was open.”


you think the city council

disrespected the Anzac

Day service in New

Brighton? Email your views

to bea.gooding@starmedia.


The Anzac Day at New Brighton.


•Home Guard on display at museum, page 8

join the flight

Linwood Keas welcomes all

players & their whanau to play for

our club this year.

Eastern Eagles rugby league club has their home

ground at Wainoni Park, Hampshire, street.

We have Nursery to Premier & Womens teams.

Come down to the landing and represent the east!

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Home Guard equipped with wooden guns

The New Brighton

Museum has a rich

history spanning more

than 100 years. Peggy

Butterfield writes

monthly about the

historical display at the



Day and all that it means to us,

my memories go to our local

men who formed the eastern

branch of the Home Guard

during World War 2.

By 1942, the Home Guard

became compulsory for those

men aged between 35 and 50,

who could not go to war because

of age or medical reasons.

New Brighton had their own

platoon which trained at South

Brighton domain and patrolled

the beach each night.

My dad was one of them, and

he took it all very seriously – we

even had a gas mask that hung at

the back door, which was wonderful

to play “monsters” with.

There were no uniforms, just

armbands, and because the

army needed the real arms, the

Home Guard was equipped with

wooden guns, plus the odd real

rifle provided by civilians.

They did have some recycled

German machine guns. They

also installed barbed wire right

along the beach as a deterrent to

the enemy.

However, they left small

openings at the end of some

streets, so the locals could still

use the beach to go swimming.

Isn’t it great we were never

invaded as those barbed wire

fences could not have inspired a

lot of confidence in our safety?

During the war years, the

Home Guard held training

sessions at South Brighton, and

a lot of attention was paid to

attending to the “wounded”.

To maximise their

effectiveness in combat,

the Home Guard was also

encouraged to fabricate explosive

devices locally.

They may not have been “real”

soldiers, but we owe a lot to this

great band, who enthusiastically

joined together to protect our


And I am sorry dad, that we

made fun of you back then.


The eastern

branch of the

Home Guard was

formed for men

who could not

go to World War

2 due to age and

medical reasons. ​


South Brighton’s

pioneer platoon

practise making


bombs in

November 1941.

IMITATION: Mock weapons such as the Lewis LMG were

created to aid realism in the training sessions.

PEGASUS POST Latest Canterbury news at

Thursday April 29 2021 9

With the vaccine,

it’s all possible

Our immunity against COVID-19 is incredibly important.

Because it brings more possibilities for us all.

Possibilities like keeping our way

of life intact; our kids being able

to learn without worrying about

interruptions; or being able to

plan gatherings with whānau,

or team trips away, without fear

of them getting cancelled.

Immunity can bring us all this,

as well as more certainty in our

jobs, and more confidence in our

businesses. With the strength of an

immune system made up of all of

us, together we can, and will, create

more freedom, more options, and

more possibilities for everyone.

The COVID-19 vaccine is a

triumph of modern science

Creating the COVID-19 vaccines

took a global effort. The world

united to take on the challenge,

with medical professionals and

scientists from across the planet

working thousands of hours to

bring it to us quickly and safely.

Our Pfizer vaccine works by teaching

your immune system to fight off the

virus. Once you’ve had both doses

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Along with our existing actions like

scanning QR codes with Bluetooth

turned ‘on’, and staying home when

you’re sick, getting the vaccine is

the best way to protect Aotearoa

against COVID-19.

Find out which vaccination group

you’re in, and what you need to

know, at

The stronger our immunity,

the greater our possibilities.


Thursday April 29 2021

Latest Canterbury news at


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Thursday April 29 2021 11

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10,000 attendees across 3 days!

Louvre System • Bbqs • Heating • Hammocks • Trampolines • Spas • Pools • Decking

Pizza Ovens • Shade Systems • Water Features • Outdoor Furniture • Fencing

If this sounds like you,

contact Lisa now on 021 800 809 or email for a no obligation quote.

Payment options available. Terms & Conditions apply.

12 Thursday April 29 2021

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Linrose Village offers:

• Archer Group are Award winners and finalists as top Villages and

Homes in the South Island – as voted by residents, families and


• Our Linrose Villas all comprise of 2-bedrooms with walk-in garages

• Weekly fees are fixed for life

• Lovely, spacious gardens

• Maximum RVA certification achieved

• Free weekly Wellness Clinics

• Make new friends, feel supported and safe

• We are 100% non-profit & locally owned

• The Archer Village Leisure Centre is used by residents from our 3

sites. It includes an auditorium, cafė-styled lounge, indoor heated

pool and spa, gym and meeting room

• Rest home & dementia care at Thorrington with hospital care

available at Archer Village

• Our full-time care service offers either Standard Rooms with

no additional daily room fee or a Premium Care Suite with

additional daily room fee

For inquiries: Sue (Sales Manager)

M: 021 902 626 W: 03 943 6006




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