Home' Napier Mail : July 19th 2011 Contents 10 NAPIER MAIL, JULY 20, 2011
835 3298 napier real estate ltd
Contact: Tina Badland
b 835 3298
hm 027 530 5824
ww w .professionals.co.nz # PNP10152
Licensed Real Estate Agent REAA
MARAENUI - START HERE!
Solid three bedroom home with garage on 731m2
section. The bones are good - beautiful timber oors
throughout, just some cosmetics inside and out plus a
touch of landscaping will make all the di erence to this
property! Opportunity here for investors or rst home
buyers as this home must be sold! May be suitable for a
'Welcome Home' Loan. Mortgagee Sale/Mortgagee in
AUCTION to be held at
Professionals Napier O ce
3.00pm Tuesday 09 August 2011
Open Home: Sun 24 July 1.00-1.30pm
Address: 7a Wordsworth Cres
619 Kiwi Street,
Phone 878 7122
For quality, home-made meals
delivered free to your door call
PJ's on 878 7122 for a menu,
which also contains helpful
heating instructions to make
the most of your meals. All
meals must be pre-ordered.
Allow two days for delivery.
Open for orders every day,
except Christmas Day
Three Napier repertory plays have been chosen to
represent Hawke s Bay at the North Island
Regional Festival of Community Theatre in Hast-
ings this week.
Two full houses were treated to a weekend of
community theatre recently, hosted by the New
Zealand Theatre Federation Hawke s Bay district
Adjudicator Ewen Coleman was impressed with
all six productions, selecting four to perform at the
North Island Festival: Thistle Blossoms, directed
by Anne Corney representing Napier Repertory
Players, Living Work of Art, directed by Ian
Claridge representing Napier Repertory Players,
Andreas Karras, directed by David Moore rep-
resenting Napier Repertory Players, and Me and
My Friend, directed by Peter Lea representing
Pahiatua Repertory Society.
The North Island regional festival will be held
at The Playhouse, on the corner of Hastings and
Alexandra streets, Hastings, from July 21 to 23.
The adjudicator will be Denise Walsh, from Dune-
Because of the number of productions selected
from throughout the North Island, the festival will
be extended over three evenings.
On Thursday, July 21, the three Napier Reper-
tory productions will be performed. Admission will
be free and bookings are not necessary.
On Friday, Feilding High School, Pahiatua Rep-
ertory Society and Whakatane Little Theatre will
perform their productions. Tickets are $15.
On Saturday, Tolaga Bay Area School and
Khandallah Arts Theatre will showcase their
This will be followed by entertainers performing
numbers from various musical theatre shows, the
awards ceremony and supper.
Tickets cost $15 and can be obtained by contac-
ting Anne Corney on 843 9197.
Celebrating Greenmeadows' 100th
In clover: There isn't much farmland
left in Greenmeadows today but this
1950s photograph well illustrates
the suburb's pastoral origins.
People are more connected today
by social media and school reu-
nions don t have quite the pull
they used to, says Greenmeadows
School principal Mark Johnson.
The school is planning a relaxed
and low-key celebration of its
centenary in October.
I think people today keep in
touch a lot more, especially the
younger generations with social
media and the like. At your tra-
ditional school centennial people
would come together having not
seen each other for decades -- they
don t seem to have quite the
impact today. People are more
The celebrations will include an
open day at the school on Friday,
September 30 and on the Satur-
day the cutting of a Jubilee Cake
and function at the Taradale
Rugby Football Club.
We ve deliberately aimed to
keep it low key, Mr Johnson says.
We ve got the Rugby World Cup
on at the same time; there s going
we ll serve the needs of those who
want to come but without making
it too elaborate and running the
risk of significant financial loss.
A private school in the area
preceded Greenmeadows School,
which joined the state education
system in October, 1911.
A fero-concrete and brick build-
ing opened on the present site in
1921 with a roll of 64 pupils.
Three students died when the
building collapsed in the 1931
earthquake. Rebuilt 16 months
later, the school roll grew to 110 in
1946 and 235 by 1954.
Today the school has 17
classrooms and 392 pupils.
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