Howick and Pakuranga Times
Botany and Ormiston Times : Howick and Botany Times Wednesday November 5 2014
www.times.co.nz Howick and Botany Times, Wednesday, November 5, 2014 — 13 PHOTOS FOR SALE Thousands of photos from all our publications are available for purchase via our website. Go to www.times.co.nz/photos and click on your chosen image for ordering details. www.times.co.nz/photos BOOKINGS THROUGH iTICKET.CO.NZ OR 361 1000 BY ARRANGEMENT WITH HAL LEONARD HARLEQUIN MUSICAL THEATRE 563 PAKURANGA ROAD, HOWICK (BEHIND HOWICK RECREATION CENTRE) GALA OPENING NIGHT $35.00 INCLUDES COMPLIMENTARY WELCOME DRINK AND SUPPER (NO CONCESSIONS) FRIDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHT SHOWS $35.00 ALL OTHER SHOWS $33.00/CONCESSION $30.00 8-22NOVEMBER8.00PM(NOSHOWSONMONDAYS)MATINEES9,15,16&22NOVEMBER,2.00PM DIRECTOR – JOHN FAUSETT MUSICAL DIRECTOR – OLIVER GILMOUR CHOREOGRAPHER – SUSANNE DELL 127665 TEN GREAT REASONS TO People don’t like losing shops and services in their town but don’t equate this to how they spend their money. REASON 5. Shopping local retains our communities 127863 Wattle Farm Rd, Wattle Downs, Manurewa www.acaciacovevillage.co.nz New Zealand Owned and Operated Who could ask for more? Sales Seminar From the files of the Howick and Botany Times, in 2004 Milestone celebrated NOVEMBER 3, 2004: South Africa’s High Commissioner to New Zealand and Australia says all cultures can be proud of his country’s decade of democracy. Canberra-based Anthony Mongalo is the special guest at the Out of Africa Festival in Lloyd Elsmore Park, celebrat- ing 10 years since the end of apartheid in South Africa. “This is a chance for every- one to join together and cel- ebrate and I’ll be thanking the people of New Zealand for their support during the struggle towards democracy.” Ten years on, Mr Mongalo says South Africa is a very different place, where people are more accepting of each other. “There is a sense of peace, particu- larly among young South Africans and they are the future of this country.” The Out of Africa Festival is organised by ex-pat South Africans, Howick’s Gra- ham and Charmaine Oosthuizen. Author flies again NOVEMBER 3: Head of the East City Wesleyan Church in Botany, Reverend Dr Richard Waugh is no stranger to writing about aviation history. His father was a pilot and Mr Waugh was born at the tail end of the pioneer- ing era. Although he never had ambitions to fly himself, he took a history degree with the aim of writing social histories about how aviation shaped New Zea- land society. “I’m more interested in the civil side,” says the author of Kaimai Crash, the story of NZ’s worst internal air disaster in which 23 lives were lost, and Taking Off, Pioneering Small Airlines of New Zealand 1945-1970, to name just two. He’s on book number nine – about an aircraft that went missing in the South Island on February 12, 1962. “No trace has ever been found,” Mr Waugh says. “It’s a challenge to tram- pers and others who go into the hills. This is a real NZ mystery story that should be told.” The pilot of the plane was the man who developed char- ter flights between Christch- urch and Milford Sound. “There were five people aboard the plane,” Mr Waugh says. “This included a honey- moon couple.” Jordan’s pure talent NOVEMBER 3: A measure of Jordan Challis’ success this year is the shaved eyebrows, part of his initiation into international ice hockey. The talented 12-year-old was not only a rookie on the New Zealand under-16 squad, an honour worthy of a single shave, but also the youngest. “There wasn’t much I could do about it. It’s tradition and it’s all about being part of the team,” says the Somerville Intermediate student. Playing for New Zealand was the ulti- mate goal for Jordan, who began skat- ing at three, playing inline hockey at five and ice hockey at seven. Even at his young age, Jordan loves the speed and physical nature of ice hockey. Because of his age he has to play at under-13 level which does not allow for the big hits. “It’s not as much fun and often a bit slower,” he says. It has been a stellar year for Jordan. Last month he captained the Auckland U13 side which won the nationals in Gore, was named MVP for the tourna- ment and selected in the NZ U13 side. At the same tournament he played for the gold-winning Auckland U16 side and made the national age group team. REVEREND DR RICHARD WAUGH From the files of the Howick and Botany Times, in 2004 Looking back, 10 years ago...
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