Bay Harbour: February 23, 2022

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Connecting Your Local Community


No date yet for

road to reopen

after slips

Pharmacist has

right prescription

for fighting fires

Buy, Sell,



Lynton Hubber

A fresh

approach to

Real Estate



Page 3

Page 6

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Hugo Strachan, 11, tossed a gumboot

17.9m at the Gumboot Day fundraiser

at Little River Farmers Market on

Sunday. The event was held to help

raise money for I AM HOPE, a youth

and community-focused support

group run by The Key to Life Charitable

Trust. Gumboot tossing was popular

amongst the kids, as well as a

gumboot decorating and colouringin

competition. Christchurch, North

Canterbury and West Coast Gumboot

Army event co-ordinator Kaitlyn Pike

said the day was a success, with 78

gumboot toss entries, 175 raffle tickets

sold, four decorated gumboots and six

coloured pictures. Little River Farmers

Market donated its stall fees, raising

$885 to add to a total of $1628, which

included a raffle from late last year.



time as


try to


fire crews

• By Kristie Boland

VOLUNTEER firefighters are

planning how to cope with

emergencies if their ranks are

depleted by Covid-19.

Nationwide, brigades are

making operational changes to

ensure there is

no disruption

to services

while making

sure Omicron

doesn’t spread

through the


Some brigades

are splitting into

two groups, but



for the Governors Bay Volunteer

Fire Brigade, this is not an option.

Chief Andrew Norris said splitting

his crew in half would not

work because the crew see each

other daily.

“For some brigades where the

members live separate lifestyles

and have different circles it will

work, but for half our crew, they’re

meeting everywhere else so splitting

them at the station is just not

really effective.’’ • Turn to page 5

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from the editor’s desk

SOME PEOPLE are cut out

to be workhorses for the

community; others aren’t.

Today, on page 6 we profile

one of the workhorses, Sumner

volunteer fire chief Daryl


Last week we profiled Bob

Palmer from Diamond Harbour,

the first of a series we are

doing on volunteer fire chiefs

in the Bay Harbour News area.

Unless they are retired,

volunteer fire chiefs, and the

volunteer crews, have day jobs

to juggle with their commitments

to help the communities

they live in.

In Daryl’s case, he is the

pharmacist in Redcliffs.


A very affable sort of guy,

don’t be surprised if he has to

cut short the conversation

and drop everything he is


He will be off to fight a fire,

or deal with another emergency.

– Barry Clarke


Kristie Boland

Ph: 021 911 576



Jo-Anne Fuller

Ph: 364 7425


Museum visitor numbers down

Visitor numbers to Akaroa Museum are at 50-60 per cent of last year,

with the month of January, usually the museum’s busiest, at less than 50

per cent

Page 5

Rob Davison

Ph: 021 225 8584


treasures from the past




A history of ironing

The Lyttelton Museum has a number of flat irons on display that were

used by the early settlers to heat and smooth fabrics.

Page 11

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No reopening date for road

• By Chris Barclay

SOME BANKS Peninsula

residents effectively cut off

since a wild weather event in

mid-December have relocated to

Akaroa as uncertainty continues

over the restoration of their road

to the outside world.

Access to Goughs Bay has been

limited since floods and slips

made the road servicing the tiny

rural settlement impassable 10

days before Christmas.

Although the city council and

contractors Fulton Hogan are

working to establish temporary

access through properties to

adjacent Paua Bay, residents

have been critical of the recovery


There are fears it could be at

least a year before the road is


In the meantime, long-term

residents John and Carol Masefield

depend on a quad bike and

temporary access through a

neighbouring property run by

Lyndon Palmer to reach Akaroa

and beyond.

Palmer’s wife Sandie Stewart

and two school-aged children

have relocated to a rental property

in Akaroa now classes are


Masefield appreciated the

council was in the process of

expanding the neighbour’s stock

ROAD BLOCK: Goughs Bay Rd has been off-limits since a deluge caused multiple slips

on December 15. Residents John and Carol Masefield are frustrated about a lack of road

access to their property.

trail to ideally provide fourwheel

drive access, but was still

frustrated about the status of

Goughs Bay Rd.

“All the other bays have

got access in and out, even

if the roads are not perfect,

we’ve got nothing,” he said.

Masefield spoke to city

council staff last week, but a

time frame for Goughs Bay

Rd’s reinstatement was not


However, Banks Peninsula

councillor and deputy mayor

Andrew Turner provided some


He said the repair design has

been approved for construction

and discussions were underway





with a landowner impacted by

the work.

“We’re working through the

legal requirements because

the road will be built in a

slightly different alignment

which involves the use of

private land.

“I wouldn’t want to put

a timeline on it, we should

have a clearer idea of what

needs to be done and how

long it’s going to take in a couple

of weeks.

“We’ve moved as quickly as we

can here. I appreciate residents

are frustrated they don’t have

that permanent road access,”

Turner said.

He said the temporary access

for residents should be completed

in a fortnight, weather permitting,

while slips on Goughs

Bay Rd should be cleared within

a month.

Turner revealed a review and

“lessons learned” report was

being compiled by council staff.

“Then we’re keen to set up a

meeting for affected residents

to discuss what we did well and

what we didn’t do well,” he said.

Aspiring mayor Phil Mauger

visited Goughs Bay last month

and was critical of the initial

council reaction, especially

around communication with


Mauger did not return calls to

Bay Harbour News this week.

Wednesday February 23 2022 Bay Harbour News



In Brief


Helen Tulett has been appointed

Lyttelton’s first ever Carbon

Coach. The initiative is a part of

the Sustainability Fund that was

set up by city council last year

to assist community action on

climate change. The Sustainability

and Community Resilience

Committee approved $121,689

in August for eight proposals

aimed at reducing emissions

and building resilience to local

climate impacts. The city council

supported Project Lyttelton with

a $20,000 grant to establish a

Community Carbon Coach to

help households and businesses

in Lyttelton reduce their environmental



Environment Canterbury

responds to last week’s article

on the renewal of septic tank

wastewater consents for some

Birdlings Flat residents: The

article implied that it would be

ECan’s responsibility to install

a reticulated wastewater system,

should the decision be made to

do so. It also implied that ECan

decided not to install such a

system due to the Canterbury

earthquakes. Both suggestions

are incorrect. It is the city council

that holds the responsibility

for installing such systems and

who decided not to do so post-

Canterbury earthquakes.





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Visitor numbers drop

at bayside museums

• By Kristie Boland


are dwindling with some

museums seeing nearly half the

amount of visitors compared to

last year.

Akaroa Museum visitor

numbers are at 50-60 per cent

of last year’s, with the month of

January – usually the museum’s

busiest – at less than 50 per cent.

Less than 2500 people visited in

January 2022, compared to 5000

the previous January.

Museum director Lynda

Wallace said this may be due to

the requirement of vaccination

passes, along with people being

cautious about travelling this


“Akaroa Museum’s experience

is not unique. Other museums

throughout the country, particularly

in smaller centres, have also

experienced 40-50 per cent drops

in visitor numbers this summer,”

Wallace said.

Visitor numbers were down 40

per cent at Okains Bay Museum.

However, it was only open 114

days compared to 357 in the

2019-20 year.

The museum reopened in

October 2020 after a six-month

QUIET: Akaroa Museum visitor numbers have dropped by

nearly half, compared to last year.

closure, under a new structure

with reduced hours.

Okains Bay Museum general

manager Wendy Riley said: “Our

2021 December numbers were

slightly up on 2020 due to a new

event bringing in additional and

new visitors.

“Christmas at the Museum was

so successful we plan on making

it an annual event.”

Riley said this January was

down 23 per cent on January 2021.

February was likely to show

a considerable reduction

in numbers due to the

cancellation of the Waitangi

Day commemorations, which

generally attract 1800-3000

visitors, Riley said.

Wednesday February 23 2022 Bay Harbour News


‘We’ve just got to

try and do our best’

• From page 1

Diamond Harbour

Volunteer Fire Brigade chief

Bob Palmer has found the

changes stressful.

Diamond Harbour now has

two teams, one on day shifts

and one on night shifts, and the

crews are encouraged not

to mix outside of their


“It’s actually quite

stressful because it means

that during the day and

the night you have only

half of your brigade

that you can use and

sometimes some of them

are away or unwell so

a bit of pressure on the

troopies at the moment,” Palmer


The Diamond Harbour

brigade has a pool of about 21

firefighters. Volunteers have to

ensure all their data is up to date

when they are available.

“It’s quite stressful because

you have to be right on the ball

about who is available and who

is not. It’s more of a constant

thing,” Palmer said.

“There’s usually a good pool

to draw from but when you’re

on half that strength it becomes

a bit more stressful.”

In the event of an emergency

that required more numbers,

Palmer said they had the option

of calling on a neighbouring

brigade. Or, if the whole brigade

was needed, they would do their

best to work separate from each


“We’ve just got to try and do

our best to keep our team safe

from infection, it’s

quite a difficult thing

to do but we just do

the best that we can,”

Palmer said.

Sumner and

Lyttelton fire brigades

are doing something


Chief fire officer

for Sumner, Daryl

Sayer, has split the

team in two.

Due to lower number

availability during the day,

the brigade cannot maintain

separation for work hours callouts.

“We ensure that precautions

are taken like masking and

distancing as much as possible.

The down side is that half the

brigade can’t train with the

other half for the time being,”

said Sayer.

Lyttelton Volunteer Fire

Brigade has split into two teams

who are taking week about with

separate training, said chief fire

officer Mark Buckley.

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Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Pharmacist drops the mortar

and pestle to help fight fires

In the second of our

series on fire chiefs,

reporter Kristie Boland

talks to Sumner’s Daryl


WHEN HIS pager activates,

Redcliffs residents might catch a

glimpse of their local pharmacist

Daryl Sayer making the switch

from pharmacist to firefighter.

Sayer, 53, has spent almost

three decades as a member of the

Sumner Volunteer Fire Brigade –

over half his life.

Growing up in the small town

of Foxton, he watched family

friends be a part of the local fire


“It appealed to me as a good

way to become a part of the community

you’re in,” Sayer said.

He later made the move to the

South Island where he studied to

become a pharmacist at Otago


In 1991, Sayer moved to Sumner

and shortly after, joined the


He started out learning the

ropes and over the years has

made his way up the ranks.

“I started at the bottom and

just expected to be one of the

firefighters. I hardly expected to

actually move up into leadership

positions, it became a natural

progression as time went on,” he


He took a break from the

brigade in 1994 and travelled

overseas with his wife Catherine.

They lived in the United Kingdom

for a couple of years while

Sayer managed a pharmacy in


When they returned, he

resumed his role as a firefighter,

then, in 2014, he became the

chief fire officer of the Sumner


Being a volunteer firefighter is

a very serious job but sometimes,

Sayer said, they get to have a

good laugh.

HELPING OUT: A firefighter

for 31 years at the Sumner

Volunteer Fire Brigade, as

well as a pharmacist, Daryl

Sayer feels privileged to

serve his community.


He recalled being called out

to an elderly patient in cardiac

arrest. When Sayer and his team

arrived, the patient’s wife was

administering chest compressions.

Sayer asked the woman to stop so

he could take over.

“I did the usual: ‘Can you hear

me?’ and surprisingly he said:

‘Yeah, I can hear you’. I said: ‘Do

you have any pain?’ He said: ‘Only

where she’s been pushing on my

chest’. I count that as a successful

medical call, we had a good laugh

after that one,” Sayer said.

Sayer has been a pharmacist

for 32 years, and he and

Catherine own Redcliffs

Pharmacy. The couple, who have

been married for 30 years, have

two daughters, Bridget, 24, and

Megan, 22.

His daughters have followed in

their dad’s footsteps and became

health professionals – Bridget

a radiographer and Megan a


Outside of the pharmacy

and the fire brigade, Sayer likes

to keep fit, walking on the

beach and up in the hills. He

also enjoys a game of golf on


For Sayer, being a part of

the fire brigade is all about the

people, both in the brigade itself

and in the community.

“I’m privileged to be serving

with a group of 20 other people

here, but it’s also getting out

into our community, and it’s the

people in our community that

come and thank us for what we

do. It helps us see we can actually

make a difference.”

Sumner’s brigade is made up

of a collection of people with

diverse backgrounds and a range

of professions.

“Basically they’re all here for

the same reason, that is the

community, and it’s a great

group of people to be working

with,” Sayer said.

It was the 2010 and 2011

earthquakes that really brought

the brigade and the community


“The earthquakes were a

big moment in the life of the

brigade and in my life. We

encountered things that we’d

never encountered before.”

Sumner Fire Station faced the

challenge of running without

power or plumbing until the

Defence Force, local tradies and

the NZ Fire Service helped to

get it back up and running as a

standalone base.

“It brought the members of

the brigade together as a group

but also brought the community

closer to the brigade as well.

They were very supportive of us,

they brought us food and offered

help, I think it was a big joining


Sayer doesn’t have a timeframe

on how long he will remain the

chief of the Sumner brigade, but

said he will know when the time

is right to pass on the job.

“As long as I’m usefully

giving back to this community

and to the brigade then I will


“If I find that I’m not being

useful, I try to get feedback from

people and encourage them to let

me know where my failings are.

It would be nice to think that I

can leave when things are still

going well,” Sayer said.

• Next week: Akaroa’s Mark


Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Wednesday February 23 2022 Bay Harbour News 7




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Valid until 31st March 2022.





Open Monday to Saturday

Late nights Wednesday & Thursday.

LYTTELTON GALLERY | 32 London Street, Lyttelton | Ph. 328 7350

Shop Now. Enjoy Now. Pay Later.

Phone (03) 384 1743 | 4/2 Soleares Ave, Mt Pleasant

Advanced facials

through to beautiful

'fill your cup' nurturing

facial & body treatments


I had the aromatherapy massage and it was

incredible. It was great value for money.

I would recommend to anyone looking to

de-stress and relax. - Louise


Delivering tranquil and

relaxed treatments,

beauty and massage

therapy in a warm and

inviting atmosphere

89b Main Road, Redcliffs

Phone 03 384 4729


Advertising enquiries Jo Fuller | Ph: 027 458 8590 | jo.fuller@starmedia.kiwi

Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Wednesday February 23 2022 Bay Harbour News 9

On nOw until March 6 th FerryMead

While stocks last. Selected lines only. Not in conjunction with any other offer or discount.

Stock varies by store. No Hassle Returns Policy not available on clearance items.

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10 Bay Harbour News Wednesday February 23 2022 Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz








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Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Treasures from the past:

A short history of ironing

THE PRACTICE of using an

application of heat to smooth

fabrics goes back many centuries

– in China, as early as 1 BC,

metal pans filled with hot coals

were used to remove creases and

wrinkles. In Northern Europe

sleek (or slick) stones, glass or

wooden devices were used for

the same purpose.

“. . . shee that wanteth a sleekestone

to smooth hir linnen, wil

take a pebble . . .’’ (a woman with

no sleekstone to smooth her linen

will use a pebble) – John Lyly,

Euphues and his England, 1580.

A set of laundry

irons in a hinged

wooden box. It

includes four irons

and two handles.

One iron is

missing. The maker

was the Enterprise

Manufacturing Co,

Philadelphia, date


Baden Norris

holding two

laundry irons.

Wednesday February 23 2022 Bay Harbour News 11

Flat irons or sad irons were

first made by blacksmiths in the

Middle ages, (‘sad’ coming from

Middle English, meaning ‘solid’,

as they were made of cast iron)

to keep a Lord and Lady looking

sharp. By the late 19th and early

20th centuries, a well pressed

outfit denoted a social status

desirable to many. There were

many different types of flat iron,

heated by either fire, charcoal,

kerosene, ethanol, whale oil, natural

gas, carbide gas (acetylene,

as with carbide lamps), or even


This set of irons from the museum’s

collection tells us a number

of things about the history of

ironing technology. As flat irons

heated on a fire did not hold

their heat indefinitely, a laundress

(sic) required more than

one in order to have one heating

whilst another was in use. They

were heavy and bulky, weighing

anywhere from 2-4kg; originally

with metal handles, they often

caused scalds and burns.

Hence it was that in the early

1870s, an inventive young American

woman, Mary Florence

Potts, designed and patented

the detachable wooden handles

that you see in these examples.

Her sensible inventions were exhibited

at the 1876 Philadelphia

Exposition World’s Fair and the

1893 Chicago World’s Fair and

became the most popular heavy

metal irons in North America,

Europe and as far away as the

South Pacific.

Advances in ironing technology

continued in the ensuing

decades – the electric iron was

patented in 1882 by Henry W.

Seeley. This was a significant

breakthrough but it was still

difficult to control the heat –

thermostatically controlled irons

were available from the 1920’s.

Electrically charged steam

irons, similar to contemporary

designs, became popular in the

1940s, the original concept credited

to Thomas Sears.

At the same time, many modern

fabrics (developed in or after

the mid-twentieth century) such

as polyester and nylon do not

require ironing at all, and what

was once heavy and sometimes

dangerous work is now light,

quick and safe.

The second photo shows the

Museum’s founder, Baden Norris,

holding two other irons from

the collection.

Te Ūaka The Lyttelton

Museum has a number of

different irons which are

viewable on the website,

however nothing like the 1300

items in one of the largest

international iron collections,

held at Gochsheim Castle near

Karlsruhe in Germany.




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at the end of your plan. Volvo Future Value is here to help you finance your next luxury SUV you’d always dreamed of. You get

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The Guaranteed Future Value is also available on the Volvo XC40 and Volvo XC60 at standard interest rate. Contact Archibalds

about how this trusted finance platform can help you take the next step on your journey with us.

T&Cs apply. Available on the new selected XC SUV Range excluding Polestar, demonstrators and pre-registered vehicles. Based on a Credit Agreement of a 36-month term with a maximum km allowance

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12 Bay Harbour News Wednesday February 23 2022 Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Email kristie.boland@starmedia.kiwi by

5pm each Wednesday

Create ’n’ Connect

Every Thursday 10am - midday

Create ’n’ Connect art and

craft group. Join together for fun,

connection and creativity. $3 to

cover morning tea. Phone Beth

for more information 022 678


St Andrews, 148 Main Rd,


Redcliffs Volunteer Library

Open Monday to Friday 10am-

4pm, Saturday 10am-12.30pm

and Sunday 2-4pm.

Adults books $2, large print

$1 and children’s books are free

to borrow. No membership fee.

Go along and support your local

library and have a great read.

91 Main Rd, Redcliffs

Light & Landscape exhibition

by Andris Apse

10am-4pm Friday- Sunday

from February 4-27

Award winning photographer,

Andris Apse is presenting a

selection of his best landscape

work from the past thirty

years at Stoddart Cottage

Gallery in February. Working

professionally for the last

four decades, Apse’s powerful

panoramic images graphically


the many moods of nature,

from the wilderness to rural

countryside, of New Zealand to

international vistas. Included

in this exhibition for the first

time will be a number of his

Platinum/Palladium prints,

made using a century old

printing process that results in

archival qualities of incredible

longevity that produce rich

detailed sepia toned prints of

exceptional quality.

Stoddart Cottage, Diamond


Twilight Bowls

Friday, 5.30-7.30pm (recurring


All members of the

community welcome to bring

a team for lawn bowls. No

previous experience required.

Diamond Harbour and Bays

Bowling Club, 20a Purau Ave

JP Clinic

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


Little River Farmers Market, Sunday 9.30-2pm. The Little River Farmers Market is

community run, with a focus on produce from around Banks Peninsula. The market

is seasonal and operates Sunday mornings from October through to April. 4243

Christchurch Akaroa Rd, Little River.

Lyttelton craft and treasures


Saturday, 9am-1pm

Jewellery, timber craft,

clothing, woollen handcrafts,

toys, natural body products and

much more. Meet the makers.

Collett’s Corner, next to the

Lyttelton Farmers market

Tea and Talk

Monday, 10.30am-11.30am

Sumner Bays Union Trust

host Tea and Talk. Join others

for a social morning with free

hot drinks and snacks. Make

yourself comfortable and spend

some time talking to other

members of the community and

your local librarians.

Matuku Takotako: Sumner


Harbour Basin Dance


Thursdays 3.30pm-8.30pm

New students welcome for ballet

and jazz lessons for ages four

and up on Tuesdays, Thursdays

and Saturdays during the school

term. Please email Georgina at


to find the best class for you.

Community Hall, 2A Waipapa

Ave, Diamond Harbour.

Linwood Woolston Rotary

Sunday Market

Sunday, 9am-12.30pm.

Fresh produce, plants, food

stalls, second-hand goods. Pop

inside to the club to grab a hot

coffee, tea or hot chocolate

available from 9am.

Woolston Club, 43 Hargood St.

Up to

50 % Off

*Call for Terms

& Conditions



Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Wednesday February 23 2022 Bay Harbour News 13





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14 Bay Harbour News Wednesday February 23 2022 Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Wednesday February 23 2022 Bay Harbour News

Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz



1 2 3 4 5 6


8 9 10

12 13 14 15

16 17 18

19 20 21 22





7. Long ribbon of judges on reel-to-reel

machines (4,9)

8. A vein bled, so solve it a different way


12. The successful contestant in Wren

composition (6)

14. Applied screw thread as one got a loan

from somebody (6)

16. Tom will strongly recommend a short

sleep (6)

18. Reach one’s goal as 15 give it a turn


19. The steel-work for execution-place in

Gateshead (11)

23. They are boxed with somniferous intent



1. Charles wrote he was taken with the mint

sauce (4)

2. Public protest that will do me a turn (4)

3. Person who joins the West with a respected

church member (6)

4. Powerful drug used by hospital department (6)

5. Fashions don’t begin with lyric verses (4)

6. An examination of the mouth (4)

9. He’s crazy until A/C is rendered (7)

10. Give a reason for axle-pin getting bent (7)

11. Perfect garden for a former British PM (4)

12. British village that may carry the flame (4)

13. A time when a girl lost her head (3)

15. Model of industry in Cuban tobacco-works


17. Just the bird for self-advertisement, in the

end (6)

18. Everybody for instance facing east to cite in

discussion (6)

19. A place where bargains are to be had in

Cheshire (4)

20. Stricken with wonder at a moisture that turns

up (4)

21. One will almost get to one’s feet for the flag


22. A bird that is one it’s easy to swindle (4)


Fill the grid so that every column, every row and 3x3

box contains the digits 1 to 9.


1 2 3 4 5 6 7


9 10

11 12 13

14 15 16

17 18

19 20 21

22 23 24


26 27


1. Adage (6)

5. Localised storm (6)

8. Rodent (3)

9. Breathe audibly (6)

10. Brainteaser (6)

11. Self-satisfied (4)

13. Clover-like symbol (8)

14. Confess (5)

15. Uncertainty (5)

19. Shoulder blade (8)

21. Work hard (4)

22. Alloy of copper and

tin (6)

23. Request someone’s

company (6)

25. Play on words (3)

26. Parrot (6)

27. Peril (6)


2. Deeply embarrassed (7)

3. Frozen water (3)

4. Lubricate (6)

5. Run naked (6)

6. Preparation paint

layer (9)

7. Light purple (5)

12. Complaint (9)

16. Easily cracked or

snapped (7)

17. Regard with approval


18. To the rear (6)

20. Sizeable (5)

24. Goods vehicle (3)



Across: 1. Saying, 5. Squall, 8. Rat, 9. Wheeze, 10. Riddle, 11. Smug,

13. Shamrock, 14. Admit, 15. Doubt, 19. Clavicle, 21. Toil, 22. Bronze, 23.

Invite, 25. Pun, 26. Repeat, 27. Danger.

Down: 2. Ashamed, 3. Ice, 4. Grease, 5. Streak, 6. Undercoat, 7. Lilac,

12. Grievance, 16. Brittle, 17. Accept, 18. Behind, 20. Large, 24. Van.


Across: 7. Tape recorders 8. Blood vessel 12. Winner 14. Tapped 16.

Catnap 18. Attain 19. Scaffolding 23. Sleeping pills.

Down: 1. Lamb 2. Demo 3. Welder 4. Potent 5. Odes 6. Oral 9. Lunatic

10. Explain 11. Eden 12. Wick 13. Era 15. Ant 17. Puffin 18. Allege 19.

Sale 20. Awed 21. Iris 22. Gull.


afar afeard afresh cafe carafe

chafe chafed chafer chafes chef

deaf decaf facade face faced

facer faces fade fader fades

farad farce fare fared fares

fashed fear fears fracas fresh

HEADSCARF safe safer scarf

scarfed serf sheaf







Good 19

Very Good 27

Excellent 34+





How many words of four letters or more can you

make? There is at least one nine-letter word.

Each letter may be used only once and all

words must contain the centre letter.

No words starting with a capital, no plurals

ending in s unless the word is also a verb, e.g.

he fires the gun.

Mon-Thurs: 7am - 4pm

Fri-Sun: 7am - 5pm

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16 Bay Harbour News Wednesday February 23 2022 Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

New Peugeot 208 in smart company

PEUGEOT’S new 208 hatchback

didn’t win the 2021 New Zealand

Motoring Writers’ Guild Car of

the Year Award.

However, it was nominated

and was up against some pretty

tough competition, and that is

worthy in itself. Incidentally, the

trophy went to Hyundai’s fully

electric Ioniq 5, which gives some

idea of the calibre of cars that

were amongst the 10 finalists.

The 208 has just landed in New

Zealand and is available in just

two variants – that may seem a

little underwhelming, but if you

take into account one of those is

a fully electric model then that is

a car that is targeting an evergrowing

market as buyers realise

EVs look to be the way of the


I drove the EV in December

and formed the conclusion it is

a car that fills its role well – the

daily commute – and with its

348km range between charges it

will happily tackle a long highway


For those who are not yet ready

to join the electric revolution

Peugeot has also introduced the

new 208 with its 1.2-litre threecylinder

petrol engine which,

incidentally, is pretty much a


While that driveline is very

familiar, the new 208 is a vastly

different car, EV aside. For one,

the new body style is dramatic,

it is smooth and sweeping along

with bold frontal treatment that

looks quite aggressive, and it

must be said it is hard to design a

small car so that it looks perfect.

The two model range lists

at $38,990 for the petrol and

$61,990 for the EV, the latter

easily qualifying for the $8625

Government rebate, an incentive

to get people driving affordable


The petrol model lists a lot

of goodies for its price tag. You

get leather-type trim, heated

front seats, satellite navigation,

Apple CarPlay and Android Auto,

voice recognition, keyless entry

and ignition, speed limiter and

radar cruise control, the latter are

part of a comprehensive safety


The look inside is very

modern with sophisticated style

elements and control functions.

It impresses with its functionality

yet quirky design features – take

the steering wheel for example,

it is squared off at the top and

bottom which gives the interior a

sporty look and feel.

Elsewhere, toggle switches

dominate the dash panel, there

are many functions and they are

STYLE: The smooth lines of the Peugeot 208 are contrasted

by an aggressive grille and front bumper structure.

PEUGEOT 208 GT: Three-cylinder petrol engine or the choice of electric power only.

displayed on a dominant centre

graphic panel.

It must be remembered the new

208 comes with a GT badge and

the manufacturers have given it a

sporty look through and through,

take the twin exhausts for

example, they are classy and they

add to the look Peugeot is trying

to encapsulate.

Under the bonnet sits the

wonderful 1199cc engine. It is

a real gem in terms of honesty

and thrift, three-cylinder

engines develop a lot of natural

torque low down which is what

you want in any engine, and if

you add in turbocharged boost

then all the performance you

need is on tap.

In terms of figures, Peugeot

claims power outputs of 96kW

(5500rpm) and 230Nm, the

latter available from just

1750rpm, which translates to

a constant delivery of power.

For interest’s sake the 208 GT

is also listed as GT130, the 130

representing horsepower in

imperial terms.

The engine is coupled to a

six-speed traditional automatic

gearbox and it, too, is a real gem

with smooth shifts and gearing

that is well matched to the power

output, drive thereafter is then

channelled to the front wheels

• Price – Peugeot 208 GT,


• Dimensions – Length,

4055mm; width,

1745mm; height,


• Configuration – Threecylinder,


1199cc, 96kW,

230Nm, six-speed


• Performance –

0-100km/h, 8.3sec

• Fuel usage – 6.3l/100km

through driver-selectable modes

– sport, economy or normal.

The other figures to note are

that of fuel consumption and

performance. Peugeot list a

6.3-litre per 100km combined

cycle average which is a pretty

bold claim, and my average was

a little distant to that at 8l/100km

when I took the car back to the


There are several reasons

for that, the evaluation car

was showing just 40km on the

odometer when I picked it up, the

engine barely loosened up, the

other was because the car was so

new and a dealer demonstrator I

didn’t travel for a long distance on

the open road.

I’m not arguing against

Peugeot’s figures because I know

they would be achievable; at

100km/h the engine is sipping

fuel at a rate of just 4.2l/100km

instantaneously, if you are on

a long journey and then tackle

the inner-city traffic on the way

home, that would average out to

be around Peugeot’s claim.

When presented with a

corner or two the 208 has

positive directional accuracy

and a wonderful steering feel.

It is surprisingly compliant

underneath and that is a Peugeot

hallmark, the balance between

handling and comfort is far from


Riding on beautiful Michelin

tyres (205/45 x 17in) there is a

constant delivery of information

as to what the rubber is dong

in relation to the road surface,

ripples are readily absorbed and

body balance in a corner is well

controlled with little sway or

uneven motion.

You could say I was a little

disappointed the 208 didn’t win

the Car of the Year, it scored

highly on my individual voting

sheet, it is a car that has low

running costs both petrol and

electric, yet it still adds an

element of fun and functionality.

has motoring covered!


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Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz


World class waterfront land

86A Beachville Road, Redcliffs

Deadline Sale (unless sold prior) 4pm, Thu 17 Mar 2022

6 Bedrooms, 6 Living, 6 Bathrooms | Land: 2,385sqm | Listing: bayleys.co.nz/5517684

Agent on site: Sat/Sun 3-4pm

Wednesday February 23 2022 Bay Harbour News 17

A huge opportunity to purchase a large,

prime slice of the well-known ‘Redcliffs

Riviera’. This remarkable situation is a rarity

with approx. 47m frontage and deep-water

access, seldom available in this amazing area

of Christchurch.

The true value here is the location; the

views are all encompassing from Rapanui

- Shag rock in the east, across Te Karoro

Karoro - Southshore Spit to the north and

west. The wide vista also incorporates all

aspects of the Port Hills including Clifton

Hill, Moncks Spur and Balmoral Hill, with

Whitewash Heads and Scarborough in the


Previously owned as several social housing

units, some badly affected by the earthquakes

have since been demolished - currently there

are six tenantable units available in a single

block, which have now been vacated.

Zoned Residential Suburban land in one

freehold title of 2,385sqm, the options for

purchasers are varied.

Surrounded by prestigious homes it is an

unrivalled site with the potential for dream

homes, mixed use or future development.

Families who love water activities will make

full use of the sheltered, aquatic playground

right on your doorstep! Enjoy the privilege of

waking to the sunrise, viewing the amazing

sunsets and the constant moving of the tides;

you will never be tired of the views.

With a short commute to the city and part

of the coastal pathway linking Ferrymead

to Sumner, the location is ideal. The

Redcliffs area is increasing in popularity

with its seaside vibe, easy access to bike,

walking tracks, parks and rural areas of the

surrounding Port Hills.

Explore your options for this exclusive

piece of Real Estate.

Agents will be on-site Saturdays and

Sundays, so come and experience the magic

of this location for yourself.

Marilyn Still

and David Archibald

027 229 8769

and 027 436 9130

Office. 03 595 2843

Bayleys Ferrymead

Whalan & Partners Ltd.

(Licensed Agents REAA 2008)

Boundary lines are indicative only

Up to

50 % Off

*Call for Terms

& Conditions



18 Bay Harbour News Wednesday February 23 2022 Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Canterbury Mornings

with John MacDonald.



Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Wednesday February 23 2022 Bay Harbour News 19

Adult Information


live or listen. Ph 0900 44

666. $3.99 + GST pm.





Real Estate


in Banks Peninsula,

Lyttelton or within 25kms

of Lyttelton. Private cash

buyer, full amount or can

swap for 2 bedroom house

in Rangiora plus cash

difference. Please phone

Yvonne 021 055 3751

WANTED Section / Clear

land from 400 sq to 20

ha on Banks Peninsula to

buy or lease (long term).

Looking to move Tiny

House (off grid) on to site.

Prefer site in Eastern Bays

area, but any assessable

site would be looked at

seriously. Contact Shane

021 381 765 or email



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“Back from Europe”

Public Notice


Application to extend the Lyttleton Harbour/Whakaraupō

Mātaitai Reserve, Canterbury

Pursuant to Regulation 17 of the Fisheries (South Island

Customary Fishing) Regulations 1999, Te Hapū o Ngāti

Wheke (Rāpaki) Rūnanga have applied to extend the Lyttleton

Harbour/Whakaraupō Mātaitai Reserve.

Proposed area

The proposed extension covers all that area of South Island

fisheries waters enclosed by a line:

a) starting at a point on the mean high-water mark near the

eastern extremity of Ōtokitoki / Gollans Bay at 43°35.950’S

and 172°45.450’E; then

b) proceeding along the mean high-water mark in a generally

north-easterly direction to a point at Awaroa / Godley Head

at 43°35.234’S and 172°48.535’E; then

c) proceeding in a straight line in a south-easterly direction

to a point on the mean high-water mark at Te Piaka /

Adderley Head at 43°36.228’S and 172°49.566’E; then

d) proceeding along the mean high-water mark in a

generally south-westerly direction to a point near the

eastern extremity of Deep Gully Bay at 43°37.092’S and

172°46.147’E; then

e) proceeding in a straight line in a north-westerly direction to

the starting point.

The approximate area of the proposed mātaitai extension is

11.08 km 2 .

Mātaitai do not affect private landowners’ land titles, or their

ability to exercise resource consents for such things as taking

water or extracting gravel or sand. Resource consents are

managed under the Resource Management Act 1991.

Consultation on the proposed Mātaitai Reserve extension

Pursuant to Regulation 18, this notice invites written or

electronic submissions from the local community on the

application. The local community is defined as those persons

who own land in the proximity of the proposed mātaitai reserve,

or have a place of residence in the proximity of the proposed

mātaitai reserve and have been in occupation for a cumulative

period of no less than three months in the three consecutive

years immediately prior to January 2022.

Pursuant to Regulation 19(1), a further notice will be published

to advertise a public meeting with the local community to

discuss the application. The public meeting will be held in

accordance with the COVID-19 Protection Framework.

Further information about mātaitai reserves, including a map of

this proposed mātaitai reserve extension and the application, is

available on the Ministry for Primary Industries website (www.

mpi.govt.nz/consultations), or by contacting Fisheries New

Zealand at the below address.

Submission process

Submissions must be made by 5pm on Monday 28 March


Mātaitai Reserves

A mātaitai reserve is an identified traditional fishing ground and

is established for the purpose of customary food gathering.

Mātaitai reserves are limited to fisheries waters and do not

include any land area.

Commercial fishing is banned within a mātaitai unless:

• The applicants for the mātaitai request conditions that

enable some commercial fishing to continue; and

• The Minister for Oceans and Fisheries approves that Submissions are public information


Fishing by the local community for recreational or customary

purposes would only be affected if the Minister for Oceans and

Fisheries subsequently approves a request from the Tangata

Tiaki to make bylaws for fishing in the mātaitai. Bylaws apply

only to the taking of fish, not to other activities such as land

use, recreational activities such as boating or kayaking, or

shipping channels.

Mātaitai do not change the public’s ability to access areas of

public land adjoining the mātaitai. Mātaitai also do not change

any existing arrangements for access to private land.

Marianne Lukkien, Manager National Direction

Trades & Services

Your local professional





• Bathroom repairs

• Renovations

• Leaks

• Blocked drains

• Gas and drainage

Carol and Chris

Phone 376 5322 or email


You can email your submission to FMSubmissions@mpi.govt.


While we prefer email, you can post your submission to:

Spatial Planning and Allocations

Fisheries Management

Fisheries New Zealand

PO Box 2526

Wellington 6140.

Note, that any submission you make becomes public

information. People can ask for copies of submissions under

the Official Information Act 1982 (OIA). The OIA says we have

to make submissions available unless we have good reasons

for withholding them. That is explained in sections 6 and 9 of

the OIA.

Tell us if you think there are grounds to withhold specific

information in your submission. Reasons might include that it is

personal information or commercially sensitive. However, any

decision MPI makes to withhold information can be reviewed

by the Ombudsman, who may tell us to release it.

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20 Bay Harbour News Wednesday February 23 2022 Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

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