Hawke’s Bay Photo News 1964 – Number 072 November

Hawke’s Bay PHOTO NEWS
72nd Issue
NOVEMBER 1964
HAWKE’S BAY’S OWN PHOTO MAGAZINE
2/6

[Cover photo – Lovely Raewyn Fitzwater, who features on our cover this month, is the Physical Education Mistress at Colenso High School. Raewyn is also a Hawke’s Bay basketball rep. and interested in all sports and dancing.]

ROTHMANS KING SIZE REALLY SATISFIES
Extra length…finer filter…and best of all is the tobacco.

Page 1

PHOTO NEWS
HAWKE’S BAY’S OWN PICTORIAL PHOTO MAGAZINE
Vol. 6
No. 12
November 1964

Editor Philip Moore

Enquiries
Telephones
39-047 Napier   Night 39-931

Postal Address
P.O. Box 169, Napier

Published monthly by The Hawke’s Bay Publishing Co. Ltd. on the 4th Thursday of every month

MAIL ORDER SERVICE
“Photo News” mailed to you on receipt of 12-issue sub. of 32/6

DISTRIBUTION AGENT
MacConnells Photo Service
Dickens Street, Napier

AGENTS
Batchelor Studios
231 Heretaunga Street W., Hastings
Phone 88-766
Tennyson St., Napier – Phone 7413

Processed and Printed Photo-litho for the Publishers by Swailes, Hurst & Co. Ltd., Napier

Photographs in “H.B. Photo News” may be obtained through –
The Editor, H.B. Publishing Co.
P.O. Box 169, Napier

State clearly page number on which photo appears, and a full description of photograph.

Enclose Postal Note to value of –
5/- for 6 x 4
7/6 ” 8 x 6
10/- ” 10 x 8
(Above prices include Postage)

OUR COVER PICTURES

Front Cover. Lovely Raewyn Fitzwater, who features on our cover this month, is the Physical Education Mistress at Colenso High School. Raewyn is also a Hawke’s Bay basketball rep. and interested in all sports and dancing.

Back Cover. One of Napier’s many fishing vessels, dramatically back lit as it crosses Hawke Bay.

A Taradale dog, Prince, owned by Mr. Norman Jones, King Street, Taradale, recently won the top test (Test C) in canine obedience at the National Dog Show in Wellington. Prince is a three-year-old German Shepherd and is pictured with his owner-trainer above.

Page 2

ADULT EDUCATION

Hobbies and extra mural studies are still an important part of many people’s lives despite the onset of T.V. During a recent visit to Napier Boy’s High School “Photo News” learned some amazing and interesting facts. There are 78 classes conducted every week, which encompass 50 teachers and 550 students, and range from basket-weaving and upholstery to trade instruction and accountancy. Pictured here is the art class with model Mary Tanser.

Perry Spiller shows the movement of an electric conductor when in a magnetic field, whilst watched by B. Paine, G. Gallagher and Louisa Nation, during a class of Stage 2 Physics N.Z.C.E.

Page 3

Basket weaving is extremely popular in the Hobbies Section. Dorothy Boyd waling the bottom of a basket.

Mrs. G. Wild is shown finishing off a picnic basket.

Hobby car maintenance is an informative as well as useful pastime. Mr. B. Forrest, the instructor, describes some of the mysteries of a diesel engine to, from right, Miss O. Watson, Miss P. McInnes, Mrs. Godfrey, Brother Alban, S. M., and Brother Leo. S. M.

Page 4

Is there a piece of furniture in your home which needs re-covering? Then join the upholstery class, as Mrs. B. Weaver has and you too will know how to cover an easy chair with tapestry.

Mrs. V. Swailes machining piping in the upholstery class.

B. Paine (left) and J. Krey in the chemistry T.C.A. class, conduct and experiment in preparation of hydrogen.

Page 5

N.Z. Mech. 1 Instructor, Mr. J. E. Lloyd, explains a load theorem to Les Boyd, Peter Feasey and Dale Simpkin.

Frazer McGregor is shown making a nail punch during the hobby engineering class.

The burden of collation of classes, attendance rolls, and working out the roster of classes falls upon only three men. When your photographer was ready to depart, Mr. T. Carpenter, one of the assistant supervisors, who also teaches some of the night classes, was about to do some more work.

Page 6

SOCIAL NOTES

Kevin Maurice Oliver, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Oliver, Taradale, recently celebrated his 21st at the Meeanee Hall. He also announced his engagement to Pamela Valerie de-Adman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. de-Adman, Taradale. Pictured from left are, Pamela de-Adman, Kevin Oliver, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Oliver.
Photo by Batchelors Studios

Lesley Rollander, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Rollander, Hastings, recently celebrated her 21st birthday at the Buffalo Hall, Hastings. She is seen receiving her key from her Father.

The Westshore C.W.I. recently celebrated its 21st Anniversary and above are shown the Foundation members.
Photo by Batchelors Studios

YOUNG – LEE. Shown after their wedding at St. Paul’s Presbyterian Church, Napier, are Mr. and Mrs. Jim Young. The bride was Lillian Lee of Hong Kong. The party, from left, is: Ernest Young, Suzanne Young, groom and bride, Janet Lum.
Photo by Batchelors Studios

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Page 8

HASTINGS MOTHERS’ CLUBS ENTERTAIN

The Hastings Free Kindergarten Association Combined Mothers Clubs once again delighted a capacity house at the Municipal Theatre, Hastings, recently with their annual Musical Entertainment. Shown above are the Mahora Mothers Club who presented “Our Town”, produced by Sonya Austin with a cast of twenty-two.

The Finale of “Moments Musicale”, written by Berna Hamilton and presented by the Parkvale Club.

Page 9

A scene from the Mayfair Mothers Club show, “The Four Seasons”.

Make-up girls were kept busy backstage. At left, Barbara Alsop makes up “darkie” Betty Talbot and right, Marie Millman puts the finishing touches to Marie Spence’s make-up, one of the “horses” from Raureka.

Page 10

Three clowns waiting for their appearance in the “Raureka Circus”.

Helen Ayre, Rosalie Tayler and Ann Lindsay, Bathing Belles from Mayfair’s “Four Seasons”.

The Frimley group in a scene from “Italy by the Sea”, produced by James Stringer.

Visit …
CHRISTIES’ NURSERY & TOYLAND
Opposite the MAIN STORE
in HASTINGS STREET
NAPIER
FATHER CHRISTMAS MAKES HIS SELECTION HERE
BUY YOUR CHRISTMAS TOYS ON A
CHRISTIES’ Budget And Layby Account

Page 12

1964 GOWN OF THE YEAR

The sixth presentation of Tam Cochrane’s “Gown of the Year” Contest was seen by a very receptive audience in the Municipal Theatre, Napier, recently. The usual high standard was maintained, proving, as it has in the past, that New Zealand designers lack nothing in comparison with their overseas counterparts.

Stella Marias modelled by Margaret Whitehead.

Jezebel, modelled by Gaye Sutherland.

Golden Lotus, modelled by Margaret Whitehead.

Giselle, modelled by Dawn Haslar.

Page 13

Twilight modelled by Barbara Toxward.

Titania, modelled by Gaye Sutherland.

Soir-Se-Paris, modelled by Margaret Whitehead.

Italiana, modelled by Dawn Hasler.

Page 14

Symphony, modelled by Sonia Huggins.

Sirena, modelled by Barbara Toxward.

Temptation, modelled by Gaye Sutherland.

C’est Magnifique modelled by Dawn Haslar.

Undine, modelled by Sonia Huggins.

Page 15

This is what the boys will be seeing on the beaches this year.

The latest in sleepwear. At left a “Living Doll”, and at right a shorty nightie.

DAVID GEOR’S ….. HAVE
VITA
49/11
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ARDITO
49/11
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EMERSON STREET, NAPIER – HERETAUNGA STREET WEST, HASTINGS

Page 17

Above are seen the new student nurses who started classes at the Napier Public Hospital in September, 1964.
Photo by Batchelors Studios

PRESENTATION

At the recent Medal Presentation to nurses at the Napier Public Hospital, the following Staff Nurses were presented with medals, from left, back: H. R. Chrisp, C. M. Prebble, S. Pemberton. Front: E. F. McArthur, Miss Goodwin (Matron), Tutor Sister, D. M. McAulay.
Photo by Batchelors Studios

Page 18

ANNUAL JUNIOR FISHING CONTEST

This year’s annual fishing contest, arranged jointly by the Scinde Angling Club and the Acclimatisation Society, attracted so many youngsters, both boys and girls, that the organisers may have to revise their plans for next year. Some 150 of them, complete with sparkling reels and “secret” tackle converged on the pool at the Game Farm, Greenmeadows, recently, but the placid waters which had received some sturdy tagged trout were soon whipped up as the hundred or so lines were cast in. No catches were made and all the youngsters returned home minus that sought after trophy. The contest is principally a training day wherein members of the club coach and school up the aspiring anglers in the know-how of trout fishing. There is no stipulation of a certain type of tackle, the youngsters can use what they like.

The girls were out in force as well this year, so it looks as though the Acclimatisation Society is going to be busy in the future in their stocking the rivers to cater for the lady anglers. Top left: Kathryne Godwin threads up her line while (below) a couple of her friends swap “fish” stories.

Page 19

A group of Taradale boys prepare their lines for the fishing contest. They are, from left: Ray Cooper, Grant Cooper, Graeme Pidlake, Bruce Barrett and Lindsay Hall. Below: The congestion is well captured in this shot looking along the bank of the main pond at the Game Farm where the contest was staged.

Page 20

This was a common problem with the crush around the pool. Two of the boys whose lines snagged try to remove a hook from a jersey. Below: Sonny Hodges and Ian Cooper fix a tangled reel.

“Thirsty work, this fishing” … and so saying downs a bottle of pop. Paul Taylor (6) was one of the fortunate ones who managed to get one. The organisers ran out of soft drink early in the morning.

Page 21

Some of the boys waded into the centre of the pool and fished from a small rush-clad island.

“This is how you hold it”, says Mr. Ted Elliott to young Peter Cook.

This young lass, Vilma Thompson, Greenmeadows, displayed all the skill of a proficient angler with her bait casting technique.

Page 22

HAUMOANA CARNIVAL

Brilliant sunshine, gaily dressed youngsters in novel fancy dress costumes and the skirl of the pipes all added up to the grand success of the recent Haumoana King Carnival procession through the main street of the village recently. The procession was followed during the remainder of the day with a series of bright entertainments on the Memorial Park, which included displays of wood chopping, marching teams and Maori items. The procession (below) was led off by the City of Hastings Highland Pipe Band and was followed by floats and trade exhibits. Taking pride of place in the procession on this auspicious occasion was Haumoana’s Princess in this year’s Hastings Blossom Festival, Roslyne Earle (top), pictured as she acknowledged the acclaim of the crowds lining the procession route.

Page 23

The Haumoana School King Carnival float precedes the Champion of Champions float of the 1964 Blossom Festival. Below: A group of children in their fancy dress costumes before they joined the parade. From left are: Deborah Hope, Youhanna Herbison, Harriet Scott, Karen Church and Jill Shirnack.

Page 24

A tricycle fit for a king could well be true of this decorated one, ridden by its owner, Blake Herbison.

Karen Blummont

Ross Sinclair

Page 25

Fancy Dress Faces

Allison Hopkins

John Shirnack

Cliff Clarke

Raewyn Robby

Page 26

NAPIER SCHOOLS’ MUSIC FESTIVAL

The Napier Primary Schools Music Festival was this year held on two nights at the Centennial Hall. Nineteen schools, comprising nearly one thousand voices thrilled large and receptive audiences. Shown here is part of the Senior massed choir listening intently to one of the choral works.

Pupils of the Taradale School, under the direction of Mr. A. F. W. Gordon, demonstrated the Carl Orff method of teaching music and were accorded a great ovation.

Cello Soloist, Gaye Roberts, of Taradale School.

Page 27

The Maraenui School Choir.

Appearing for the first time for many years is the Eskdale School Choir.

The wind section of the Wycliffe Intermediate School Orchestra.

Pages 28 and 29

APPLE & PEAR BOARD’S NEW PACKING SHED OPENED

One of the most modern packing and grading plants in the world is now in operation at the Hastings branch of the New Zealand Apple and Pear Marketing Board’s new store in Williams Street. It is shown here during the invitation day to see the plant in use. On the left are the grading tables where the packers work. Some fifty packers can be accommodated along the row of tables. The apples are fed straight from giant sized hoppers into a tank of water (right) and after floating to the surface are conveyed up to the cleaning and grading tables.

Ralta
AUTOMATIC TOOTHBRUSH
BATTERY OPERATED ONLY 59/6
CHARLES BEGG & CO. LTD.
EMERSON STREET – NAPIER

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Duralised linseed Oil Finishing Paint, 53/6 gallon.
lst Quality Undercoats, 52/6 gallon.
lst Quality Exterior White Primer, 48/9 gallon.
G.P. 1056 LR. Pink Primer, 52/- gallon.
Bright Red Oxide, 46/- gallon.
Aluminium “Silver Bright”, 37/6 gallon.
Interior Primer Undercoat, 45/6 gallon.
VICTOR
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Page 31

NEW ZEALAND BALLET COMPANY

“Soirees Musicales” was set in a ballroom and with the aid of effective lighting and furniture, was an impressive piece. Below: A scene from “Petrouchka”, in which are shown some of the supporting dancers drawn from Hawke’s Bay.

Page 32

The terrifying face of the “The Charlatan”, played by Jon Trimmer in the New Zealand Ballet’s production of Petrouchka.

Jon Trimmer was powerful and commanding in his role of Mephistopheles in Faust’s temptation of Marguerite.

A scene from “Soirees Musicales”.

Page 33

Recognised as the greatest character dancer of the western world, Alexander Grant, on leave from the Royal Ballet, London, appeared in Napier recently with the New Zealand Ballet Company’s presentation of Petrouchka. He is pictured (above) surrounded by an eager group of young local ballet dancers and is autographing one of his own books for them. Below left: Alexander Grant in the final scene of Petrouchka. Below right: The blackamoor, danced by Leon Draper.

Page 34

PENSIONERS’ FLATS OPENED – TARADALE

A further 16 pensioners flats were officially opened recently by the Minister of Housing, Mr. M. L. Rae. The new flats will provide accommodation for 20 persons in addition to the 12 units erected since 1957. Here we show Mr. Rae speaking to the gathering just prior to the official opening, with members of the official party, which included Mr. J. G. Edwards, M.P., and Mr. A. W. Miller, Mayor of Taradale.

Approximately 100 people, including many of the occupants, attended the gathering.

Page 35

A general view of the smart new units which feature many labour saving ideas.

The Olympic Swimming Pool at Onekawa Park was recently filled for testing and proved a major attraction for children, paddling and swimming. Shown here are three enthusiasts who brought along their lilos. From left, Pete Durham, David Wakely and Stephen Dodd.

Page 36

SPORTARAMA

The Colenso Sports Association recently held a Grand Sportarama at McLean Park, Napier. A varied and interesting programme attracted a large crowd. We show, on this and the following pages, some of the sports and demonstrations. A demonstration of softball was given by senior A men from the local competitions. Above, the Taradale team, and below, the Hastings Combined team.

Page 37

Members of the Napier Youth Club retrieve their arrows from the target.

Mr. A. W. Crispin, Secretary of the Archery Club, sights the target whilst watched by some wide-eyed boys.

A demonstration of fencing depicts D. Eccleston in a lunging attack on J. Wilkinson with a sabre.

Page 38

Seven-a-side football teams from Colenso-Pirates and Colenso High School 3rd grade turned on fast attacking rugby for a host of cheering fans.

A demonstration of judo by junior members of the Y.M.C.A. Judo Club.

Page 39

A gymnastic display by girls of Colenso High School under the direction of Miss R. Fitzwater.

The midget football teams provided a brand of football that brought applause from the crowd and looks of pride and disgust from many fathers.

Page 40

MOTORISTS –
– Take a Tip from ROBBIE

Turn indicator blinking too fast? Check your bulbs. An indicator light that blinks more rapidly than usual is the tip-off that a bulb on that side has gone out. Replacing the bad bulb will restore the indicator to its normal blinking frequency.

The beads on tubeless tyres often become stuck to the wheel rim. To free them, rig up this simple press.

Making a Right Turn in a 30 mile-an-hour Area.

Move out towards the centre of the street; but do not cross on to the wrong side. When all is clear, turn as directly as you can with safety.

Making a Right Turn Where Traffic Lanes are Marked

Wait in your correct lane until the way is clear. Then make you turn as quickly and directly as you can with safety.

Making a Right Turn on the Open Road (Without Marked Lanes) This is the safe way-

Watch for oncoming and overtaking traffic and stop if necessary as far as you can to the left. When the way is clear make your turn.

Making a Left Turn (in 30 mile-an-hour Areas and on the Open Road)

Move as close as possible to the left of the road you are leaving. Where traffic lanes are marked, use the left turn lane.

Wait until your path is clear and then turn into the other road keeping as close as practicable to the left throughout the whole movement. It is helpful to other traffic to signal that you intend to turn left.

Page 41

ROVING CAMERA

Mr. Stuart Jones of Hastings (right), one of the members of the New Zealand golf team at present playing in Rome, is pictured with a friend, Mr. Byron Buchanan, as he left Hawke’s Bay Airport recently to join the other members of the team in Wellington.

On a recent visit to Hawke’s Bay, organised by the Japan Society, the Japanese Ambassador, sponsored a film showing at the Odeon Theatre, the proceeds of which went to the H.B. Branch of the Plunket Society. Shown addressing the audience is His Excellency, the Japanese Ambassador Mr. Shinyichi Kondo, Mrs. Kondo, Mrs. A.P. Spackman, President of the Plunket Society, and Mr. C. Tiffen, President of the Japan Society of H.B.

Page 42

GRIDIRON FOOTBALL

An exhibition of American gridiron football was recently held at McLean Park, Napier, between teams from Colenso High and Napier Boys’ High Schools. Coached by Elders of the Morman Church, the boys more than made up for their lack of know-how by their enthusiasm. Here we show the dummy quarter-back from Colenso High about to fade a pass.

There were no “beg-your-pardons” as the opposing blokes went into action.

Page 43

PADDY DONOVAN FAREWELLED

Hawke’s Bay’s only nomination for the 1964 Tokyo Olympic Games, Paddy Donovan, is shown when he left Napier recently, to join the rest of the New Zealand team in Auckland. Top picture: Paddy waves to his family as he boards the aircraft. Below: Paddy (centre) and Mr. Ron Shakespeare (left), assistant manager of the New Zealand team (from Hastings) pictured with Miss Kay McMinn as they walk across the tarmac to their waiting plane.

SAVE NOW! …. travel later
Make Savings a Teenage Habit
If you’re a teenager with a yen for travel, now’s the time to start planning AND SAVING. Europe, Australia . . England, exciting names that could be part of your travel plans, can come true if you save now. It’s so easy to save with the Hawke’s Bay Havings [Savings] Bank, you can choose from these services. SAVINGS BANK: Highest possible interest rate, deposits of any amount are accepted, deposits and withdrawals may be made at any time. THRIFT GROUPS: Savings are made at your place of employment – same interest rate as the Savings Bank – money may be withdrawn at any time.
Saving with the Hawke’s Bay Savings Bank is simple and convenient . . . there’s an office in Hastings and Napier, and agencies in Taradale, Marewa and Maraenui. Call in tomorrow for full details and friendly advice. REMEMBER TOO! All savings are Government Guaranteed and it’s a local bank formed for the benefit of Hawke’s Bay.
YOUR BANK FOR SAVINGS
HAWKE’S BAY SAVINGS BANK

Page 45

21st BIRTHDAYS

Gordon Kay, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Kay, Napier, is shown at his 21st at the Ex Navalmen’s Hall, Napier. He is shown here with Kay Ryan, his Mother, Bruce Kay and his Father.
Photo by Batchelors Studios

Pamela Joll, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Joll, Havelock North, recently celebrated her 21st at the Air Force Hall, Havelock North.
Photo by Batchelors Studios

At her 19th birthday party recently, Colleen Mary Beeby, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Beeby, Hastings, announced her engagement to Philip Neale Povey, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Povey, Hastings. The party was held at her home.
Photo by Batchelors Studios

Page 46

JUNIOR DRAMA FESTIVAL

Nearly all 82 junior members of the Hastings Group Theatre appeared in one or more of the four plays which they presented recently in the studio, Queen Street, Hastings. Above: Mrs. L. Anderson (extreme left) and Mr[s]. V. MacInnes assisted with the gigantic task of making-up the 82 cast. Being made up under their care are Beatrice Worley and Stuart Devenie (right) who appeared in the play “The Bluebird”, by Maurice Maeterlinck. Below: From the same play are, from left: Susan Wilkinson (cow), Jacqueline Fisher (rabbit), Vivienne Schindel (ivy), John Coleman (wolf), and Neal Buck (bull).

Page 47

The task of costuming the 82 players must have presented a real challenge to the committee and the tutor, Mrs. Eva Farquarson. In this respect, the services of Mrs. Penny Waddell were most welcome. Top: In their black skin-tight suits are some of the animals from “The Bluebird”. They are Roslyn Goulter (pig), Brigid Watson (ox), and Susan Wellwood (horse). Below: A line-up of some of the other members of the cast. From left: Anne Treacher (willow), Gillian Simmons (bread), Mary Thompson (lime tree), and Philippa Trindall (chestnut).

Page 48

Allison Black (left) and Teresa Woodham.

Applying make-up are Sandra Nevezie (left) and Elizabeth Graham.

The female leads in the “The Merchant of Venice” appear unmoved by the antics of Shylock, played by Gavin D. Scott.

Unpacking the lunch basket in this scene from “Toad of Toad Hall” are from left: Marilyn Toothill (Mole), Frances Waddell (Toad) and Jan MacInnes (Rat).

Page 49

Behind the elaborate headgear (top) are, from left: Patsy Cooper (Lion), Helen Pinkham (Cow), Barry Lett (Tiger), and Joyce Wilson (Bear). Below: Some of the cast of A. A. Milne’s play, “Toad of Toad Hall”. From left: Beatrice Worley, Jocelyn Mudgeway, Maureen Joll, Nagela Buck, Clare Learmonth and Jillian Thomas.

Page 50

Waiting backstage to make their entry in “The Bluebird”, are, from left: Bruce Ivy (dog), Gloria Collin (sugar), Stuart Devenie (Tyl Tyl), Sandra Nevezie (fairy), and Karen Larsen (water). Below: Most of the cast of the William Shakespeare play “Merchant of Venice”.

Page 51

The cast of the play “Noah”, by Andre Obey, Scene III (above). Top right: Engrossed in a book while waiting the curtain up signal is Norman Pratt, who played the role of Bassenia. Below left: Cathrine Lewis (as Granny) and Murray Gadd (as Grandfather) from “The Bluebird”. The cast of this play numbered more than 30 players. Below right: Even Stevens might blush if we were to name this get-up horse. Nevertheless, it played an important role in the “The Bluebird”.

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This Leopard’s got a tastier tang. ‘Spot-on’ for summer, Leopard keeps extra cool, sparkling to sip. And new stackable, packable Leopard cans can’t break in transit. Keep a Leopard ‘spot’ in the fridge – it likes being cool.
There’s a Leopard carton for every summer occasion.
a long LEOPARD really hits the spot!
Leopard Brewery Ltd., Hastings LC. 20.

Page 53

ROVING CAMERA

At a recent function held by the Revue Skating Club, Mr. J. J. Moughan, Vice-President, made a presentation to Miss Raewyn Sutton and Mr. Charles Colwill, prior to their departure for Australia. Miss Sutton gained 3rd in the International Ladies’ Figure Skating Championship, and Mr. Colwill was appointed New Zealand Team Manager.

In a recent competition conducted by the N.Z. Wool Board in conjunction with the Co-ordinating Committee of the C.W.I. and Women’s Division of the Federated Farmers, Hawke’s Bay had remarkable success in winning the Supreme Award in the professional class and Certificate of Merit in the amateur class.

Shown here at a function of the Wharerangi C.W.I. held at the Taradale R.S.A. Hall recently are from left, Mrs. E. E. Burkitt, parading the Supreme Award winning entry made by her husband, Mrs. P. O. Wimsett, Certificate of Merit in the amateur class and Mrs. J. Warren.

Page 54

COLEMAN SHIELD CONTEST

The Annual Shoot for High School cadets was once again held at Roy’s Hill, with schools from Gisborne to Dannevirke taking part. Shown here are the winners of this year’s Coleman Shield, the Hastings Boys’ High School.

Down from Gisborne to compete was the Edmund Campion College team, shown here with Brother Roland.

Page 55

The Lindisfarne team relaxing between shoots.

Three of the Napier Boys’ High School team are, from left: L. Campbell, H. Black and J. Piper.

Representing Te Aute College are H. Kaa and M. Paewai in front, and N. Kururangi and L. Lambert (standing).

Page 56

KINDERGARTEN FASHION PARADE

A very successful Mannequin Parade was recently organised by the Mary Richmond Free Kindergarten Mothers Club. Children’s wear was shown by Young’s of Maraenui and spring fashions by Jan Maree Fashions, Jaqueline Maternity Fashions and the Bledisloe Drapery. Shown here are Bri-nylon swimsuits modelled by Linda, Leonard and Kathryn.

An unusual sheath worn by Bridget, of palest pink ribbon lace over taffeta, giving a crocheted effect.

Corinne models a smart floral cotton frock.

Ngaire wears a blue embroidered dacron frock.

MacConnells
PHOTO SERVICE
PHONE 8952   AFTER HRS. 4206
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Back cover

Next Issue
19th Nov.

[Back cover photo – One of Napier’s many fishing vessels, dramatically back lit as it crosses Hawke Bay.]

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PN072Nov1964.pdf

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Description

Published November 1958 – June 1967

Names in this issue

Format of the original

Magazine

Date published

November 1964

Publisher

The Hawke's Bay Publishing Company Ltd

Accession number

967/968/35518

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