A.N.Z. EXPERIENCE AND TRADITION OF SERVICE IS UNCHALLENGED!
This tradition of service, this background of experience has as its origin the first Bank established in New Zealand. In the 120 years that have passed since then, A.N.Z. Bank has seen the development of farming, the growth of trade, the increase in every New Zealander's need for friendly advice and assistance in the often complex world of finance. Throughout New Zealand, in almost every city or town, there is an A.N.Z. Bank Branch or Agency. Here modern and comprehensive Bank services are offered, services that because of experience gained over the years have been designed to cover every need.
Ko te Peeke o A.N.Z. he Roopu whai mona!
Koia nei te Peeke kaumatua i Aotearoa nei a nana hoki i Whakatakoto te kaupapa awhina i raro o nga mahi tuku moni, mahi paamu whakatu whare me era atu whakahaere i roto i nga 120 tau kua taha ake nei. E ki ana nga kaikorero me te huruhuru ka rere te manu ara mehemea he whaakaro tou kaua e wehi ki te haere ki te Peeke o ANZ i tou takiwa, no te mea kei reira nga tohunga hei awhina i a koe.
Mrs Te Amohaere Gardiner
Mrs Te Amohaere Gardiner, who died recently at Whakatane, aged 67 years, was the eldest daughter of George Powell (Hori Pawa), a leading elder and chief of the Ngatiawa sub-tribe of Matatua.
She attended Queen Victoria Maori Girls' College 1910–1911, took up Mission work at Paeroa with the Rev. Cowie, later Bishop Cowie of Auckland and married Tamehana Gardiner of Ngati Pikiao of Te Arawa, later a member of the Arawa Trust Board.
Te Amohaere was a very active member of the tribe, and was in many organisations during the First World War, being Secretary and Treasurer for the Sub-tribe Ngati Tamateatutahi a Kawaiti sub tribe on Ngati Pikiao. She was chairman of the Waiti Nahue School, Rotoiti, and associate to the returning officer at Rotoiti. Besides being one of the original members of the Health League under Nurse Cameron, she was a member of the Mother's League at Te Teko, and was also active in fund-raising organisations during the second World War.
Mr T. P. Winiata
Mr Tamihana (Tom) Pakaketaiana Winiata, secretary of the Otaki Maori Racing Club for the past 10 years, died suddently last November at his home, aged 64.
Mr Winiata was widely and favourably known through his association not only with racing, but also with a large number of other organisations. He was a prominent Mason, being Past Worshipful Master of Otaki, No. 72.
He had a long association with bowling, as a player and administrator, being vice-president of the Otaki Outdoor Bowling Club and patron of the Otaki Indoor Bowling Centre.
Mr Winiata was prominent in tribal affairs, was a New Zealand Maori Rugby representative in 1923, and was at one time a member of the Maori Rugby Advisory Board.
He is survived by his wife and an adult family.
Mr Peter Karehana
Mr Petera Karehana, also known as Mr George Gardiner, a prominent Maori elder of Matakana Island, Tauranga, has died, aged 90.
He was educated at the Bethlehem and Matakana schools and spent all his life in the district, farming with his sons on the island.
Mr Karehana was a leading elder and chief in the Ngaitirangi and Ngaitiranganui tribes, first chairman of the Matakana Tribal Executive and a foundation member of the Mayor Island Trust Board.
As a young man he was a prominent Rugby player in the Bay of Plenty.
A large number of people attended the tangi at Rangiwaea Pa on the island.