Page 1

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ISSUE 193 SATURDAY, April 25, 1987 — FRIDAY, May 1, 19871,

Phone (079) 39 4244

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❑ ABOVE: Crystal Philp showed Shaun Tewes (1) how cuddly a clown can be at the Emu Park Lioness Club Easter Carnival on Sunday afternoon ... but big sister Danniel was on hand just in case.

Flags to add colour to March ANZAC Day services and marches today (Saturday) are expected to draw big crowds because the day is not conflicting with the usual public holiday. Adding colour to the Yeppoon march this year will be two flags from the RSL's museum. As well as the usual Australian and RSL flags, members this year will carry the Navy's White Ensign and the Airforce's blue flag. Yeppoon High School students Aaron Trevis and Hilary Bolton will give addresses at the Cenotaph during the service after the march. They will be part of the school's 200-strong contingent participating in marches. Sacred Heart, Yeppoon Primary, St Ursula's and St Brendan's will also be well represented in the Yeppoon march. Emu Park State Primary School will take part in the Emu Park Anzac Day march.

Come on down to the Barn

MUSEUM ITEMS ON PARADE Following is the programme for both Yeppoon and Emu Park Anzac Day ceremonies: YEPPOON 5am: Dawn Service at the Cenotaph. 5.15am: Wreath laying at Livingstone Shire Council Chambers. 9.30am: Marchers assemble at Yeppoon Railway Station. 9.45am: Anzac March along James and Normanby Streets. 10am: Anzac Service at the Cenotaph. Ilam: Anzac Luncheon at the RSL Hall for ex-servicemen and women. Yeppoon RSL has "earnestly requested" the wearing of medals on the march and during the service.

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EMU PARK 5.28am: Dawn Service at Cenotaph. Breakfast will be held at the Pine Beach Hotel after the service. 10am: Church service at RSL Hall conducted by Bill Power. 11.30am: Anzac March to start from Pine Beach Hotel. followed by lunch at the hotel after the march. In Yeppoon, the Yeppoon RSL president - Stan Kent will give the, welcome at the Dawn Service. Bruce Barnett will give the address and Fr John Cornish the Prayer. Bugler Roy Savage will sound the Last Post and Reveille. The Rockhampton Pipe Band will lead the

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march and Mr Kent will give the address of welcome at the Cenotaph. Aaron Trevis and Hilary Bolton of Yeppoon High School will give the Anzac Address and Fr Noel Milner the Prayer of Dedication. The prayer will be followed by the Laying of Tributes to the Piper's Lament. Bugler Brian Savage of Yeppoon High School will sound the Last Post and Reveille. The gathering will then sing the first, second and last verses of the hymn, Amazing Grace. Rev Nyree Svenson will give the prayer Queen and Nation which will be followed by Advance Australia Fair and the closing hymn will be God Save the Queen. The Yeppoon and Emu Park RSL and Capricorn Coast Mirror Anzac Day Essay contest prizes will be presented after God Save the Queen. 0 Diggers remember — pages 6 and 7

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U National Party, Yeppoon Branch, invites all financial members to the next meeting

FRIDAY, MAY 1, 7.30pm CWA Hall, Yeppoon For a!! Holiday and Business orrongemeht contact yotir local travel agent...

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U.S. return from $1284 THIS fare can be combined with any tour or hotel package of your choice or buy a Greyhound bus pass and explore the United States and Canada. A stopover in each direction is possible.

ATTENTION SKIERS!! WE can now book your accommodation at the ski resorts for this season. We have a full listing of all types of accommodation ... from multi share to self-contained apartments. Call in and see us at Yeppoon Travel for all your travel requirements.

Council calls for report on how to preserve trees

LIVINGSTONE Shire Council will use a Pine Rivers Shire by-law on tree preservation as a basis for a report which will be tabled at next month's meeting. The motion, which was moved by Brian Dorey and seconded by Cr Ted Smith, recommends a basic by-law for Livingstone Shire and outlines the laws and regulations the council should adopt. Cr Dorey said he would like to see some sort of preservation law adopted to protect trees "of significance and age" in the shire. Livingstone Shire chairman Cr John Bowen said the introduction of such a by-law would provide for tree preservation. Cr Barbara Wildin said she was all for tree preservation but was concerned about the misuse of the introduction of a tree-preservation law. Cr Wildin said if such a law was introduced certain groups "would be proclaiming trees to be old and of significance left, right and centre". If someone owned land with some of these trees that are "old", the person would be in the position of owning land that could not be used because of a tree-preservation law, she said. Cr Bowen said if a by-law was introduced it would be controlled solely by council and used at its discretion. Cr Wildin said if a by-law was introduced a section would outline what right property owners would retain. Cr Bowen-, in reply, said a policy would be developed that included provision for the owner's consent to be obtained before declaring a tree-preservation area.

Schools' day off

YEPPOON State High and State Primary Schools will take the holiday granted by the Governor on Friday, May 1. The Governor, Sir Walter Campbell, granted the holiday when he visited to Shire. It was to be take at the discretion of each principal. The high school co-ordinated the holiday Yeppoon to be taken the same day as the primary school and it precede the Labor Day long Iweekend.

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El ABOVE: Livingstone Shire chairman Cr John Bowen turns to auctioneer Terry Molloy on Easter Saturday after addressing potential bidders at the Zilzie beachfront land auction. He announced details of the $15 million Ross Creek Marina.

Auctioneer hammers out $250,000 SIX beachfront blocks at Zilzie sold this week for about $250,000 after an on-site auction on Easter Saturday. Developer Ami Setu said he was pleased with the result. More than 300 people attended the auction organised by The Professionals, Emu Park, and Molloys Real Estate. Reef Street, Zilzie, where the blocks are located, was parked solidly with cars for the auction. The crowd assembled on block 5 for the start of the auction and heard auctioneer

Combination of old and new for RQBC bushies jubilee picnic A COMBINATION of old and new will be the theme for the Royal Queensland Bush Children's bushies jubilee picnic on Sunday, May 3. The home, in Todd Avenue, has in past years held a fete but changed this year to organise a picnic with a mixture of bygone days and the present. Hot damger, syrup, billy tea, games for children as well as the usual stalls can be enjoyed by the whole family. Central Queensland community coordinator and publicity officer Steve Connor said the Bush Children's Scheme was a charitable organisation and relied on its fundraising ventures to finance the coach scheme and four others in Queensland. Livingstone Shire chairman Cr John Bowen will officially open the picnic at noon. About 2.30pm, a team of five Shire council workers, led by Cr Bowen, will take on a Rockhampton team captained the May Ald Jim Webber in a grudge tug-of-war. Afterwards, a mixed team of Coast and Rockhampton workers will challenge media organisations to a tug-of-war. Other entertainment will include an auction and a dog-handling display by Enta Creek Prison. The home is looking for donations of items for the stalls and, if necessary, Mrs Connor will pick them up. She can be contacted on 27 6238. The Coast home is one of five in Queensland offering a service for children between 5 and 13 in need of specialist medical or behavioural treatment not available in their home towns. The first meeting to discuss the introduction of the homes was held in 1935. The following year the first homes were started. An average of 30 children stay at the Coast home each year: Children stay for an average of six weeks.

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Terry Molloy read out the conditions of sale followed by an address by Livingstone Shire chairman Cr John Bowen. Cr Bowen told the crowd council was dealing with a proposal for a $15 million marina to be built at Ross Creek. He said it was a buyers' market. Bidding was slow to start. No-one wanted to make the first bid ... until one of $15,000 was shouted. Mr Molloy said he might get back to that bidder. After that, bidding started at $25,000' If) until the block was passed in at $39,000. The auction continued on the nine blocks. All blocks were passed in "subject to vendor's approval" with closing bids of $39,000; $36,000; $36,000; $37,000; $39,000; $40,000; $41,000; $41,000; and $42,000. Mr Setu said on Wednesday morning four had been sold from the auction and contracts were expected later that day on two others. He phoned on Wednesday afternoon to say the two contracts had been signed. In all, he said 11 blocks in the 44-block estate had been sold. He offered all buyers his best wishes and congratulated them on buying their blocks at realistic prices. He said none had gone to investors and he expected houses would soon be built on at least four of the beachfront blocks.

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0 ABOVE: Trimaran Gypsy Queen beached and holed on Yeppoon Main Beach is readied for winching to shore on Wednesday morning. 0 PICTURE BY PAUL DEAN, SUPERSIZE PHOTOS

TREASURE

Trimaran holed on Yeppoon beach THE owners of a trimaran fought for several hours to secure the vessel in big seas before it beached and holed on rocks on Yeppoon Main Beach on Wednesday. The owners of the Gypsy Queen had moored off the beach on Tuesday and went ashore by dinghy to shop. Gusty winds and big seas made it impossible for the owners to return to Keppel Island where they were staying, but they went on board to secure the vessel.

About 9.30pm an anchor chair snapped and the owners used their radio to contact Yeppoon Coastguard. They put out another anchor and left the vessel. Water police went to assess the situation and later, about 4am, the Coastguard tried unsuccessfully to get a line to the vessel as it swept toward the beach in winds of up to 45 knots. Damage to the vessel, believed to be uninsured, was estimated at almost $10,000.

MRD agrees to maintain Byfield Rd THE Byfield Road will be maintained by the Main Roads Department despite the refusal of the Forestry Department to assist, Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton said this week. He said that he was pleased at the response by Main Roads Minister Russ

Go-ahead for rail overpass A $345,000 railway overpass will be built at Sleipner on the Emu Park/Rockhampton Road. Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton said Main Roads Minister Russ Hinze had given the go-ahead for construction of the overpass with a contribution of $315,000 and a further $30,000 from Queensland Railways. The overpass will replace the existing timber overbridge which had been built in 1912. Mr Hinton said the precast concrete box culvert would also be sited on an improved alignment. Main Roads day labour will carry out the construction. The $1.5 million project covering construction of the 2km of roadway, including the approaches to the overpass, would soon be announced, he said. Mr Hinton said as well as providing an improved alignment, this project would raise the existing floodway over Ellrotts Gully to provide improved flood immunity.

Hinze, who has personally assured Mr Hinton that maintenance funds for the Road would be found. This assurance was made despite the rejection of State Cabinet of special assistance and the refusal of Forestry Minister Bill Glasson to commit funds for the road from his Department. The matter was taken to State Cabinet, following a deputation from the Livingstone Shire Council led by Mr Hinton. Mr Hinton said the Byfield Road, which was carrying an enormous pine forest thinning tonnage of about 250,000 tonnes of logs over the next two years, was categorised as a 'Rural Local' road, and funds for such roads in Central Queensland were fully commited. "In addition, funds will be reduced next year because of reduced Commonwealth funding for rural local roads,"he said. Mr Hinton said that he was enormously concerned about the safety aspects because despite Mr Hinze's assurance on maintenance, "nothing is to be done to reduce the dust nuisance that is a menace to local residents and school buses with visability at times on the road, close to zero". He said it appeared a major upgrading of the road to all bitumen, and a re-classification to enable greater access to funds, appear the only solution but was difficult in the light of current availability of Main Roads funds. Watering of the road to lay dust was also an option, and he will be having discussions with the Main Roads Department in this regard.

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Join us in 5 WEEKS of FUN SHOPPING from April 25 to May 30 AVAILABLE AT ALL SAVEMORE CENTRE SHOPS In the above period every time you shop in air-conditioned comfort at SAVEMORE CENTRE, YEPPOON you will receive one or more tickets. Just write your name and address and phone number on the ticket and put it in the Treasure Chest in the Mall.

PRIZES TOTAL OVER $800 Two $20 Treasure Chest Tickets will be drawn every Saturday morning in the Mall at 11.30am. If you are actually present in person at the draw your prize voucher increases to $30.

THREE MONSTER JACKPOT PRIZES OF $200 will be drawn on Saturday, May 30 at 11.30am All tickets deposited over the five week period are eligible for the jackpot prizes drawn on May 30...winner must be present! The more shopping visits to the SAVEMORE CENTRE... the more winning chances you have. Free tickets available at all centre shops Free tickets available on the following basis of purchases... Purchases of $1 to $5...one free ticket Purchases of $6 to $20...two free tickets Purchases of $21 to $50...three free tickets Purchases over $50...four free tickets

Over $800 in prizes Draw No. 1 Sat, May 2, 11.30am, 2 prizes each of $20 ($30 if winner is present) Draw No. 2 Sat, May 9, 11.30am, 2 prizes each of $20 ($30 if winner is present) Draw No. 3 Sat, May 16, 11.30am, 2 prizes each of $20 ($30 if winner is present) Draw No. 4 Sat, May 23, 11.30am, 2 prizes each of $20 ($30 if winner is present GRAND FINAL DRAW — Sat, May 30, 11.30am THREE PRIZES EACH OF $200 (winner must be present)

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how it looked on Easter Monday as the wreckers moved into top gear. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Cr Wildin deserves public's praise CR BARBARA Wildin deserves the praise and accolades from a long-suffering public for bringing to light just some of the financial disasters the Livingstone Shire Council has been involved in. Some councillors must be under the impression that they own all the rate money. The shire chairman, (Cr John Bowen) as chief executive, must shoulder the responsibility for the actions of the council. He wanted the job, and the 20 per cent of the voting public who opted for him in March 1985, must be asking "What happened to the piomise of open council meetings". Confidentiality in council is an important arid necessary aspect of council administration, but surely, the ratepayers are entitled to know how their money is being spent. When a wise decision is made, you can bet your last dollar, the news will be shouted from the roof tops. Shouldn't the paying public also be made aware when substantial sums are frittered

away, through ill-conceived planning? Are Cr Wildin's claims true? Was $178,000 paid to a consultant for a short 18 months work? Do the ratepayers now have tb pay for the _ legal costs of Mr Rowe's defence, and action brought on by a handful of disgruntled councillors. I was under the impression that these particular councillors paid the account privately as they were responsible. If they have not settled this bill, then it is their duty to do so forthwith. Otherwise, the campaign for re-election in March 1988 will be very interesting indeed. I congratulate Cr Wildin for her public duty, and assure her if the council has the audacity to impose a financial penalty for telling the truth, then she need not worry about dipping into her purse, as funds will come flooding through the post to cover any financial impositions. 0 Alan K Stevenson, Poinciana Avenue,

Yeppoon

Wildin deserves support for stand 56 Tanby Road

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WITH reference to your front page article regarding Livingstone Shire Council's plan to hire more staff I am led to feel thankful for Cr Wildin's decision to breach 'committee' and reveal to us what council would conceal, in spite of declarations by a number of candidates (now councillors) that they advocated open government. How much longer will this council persist with its practice of handling business in the secrecy. of 'in committee'? Cr Wildin deserves the support of all for having sufficient courage to inform the public of council's intention to hire a town planner and an additional engineer. The dangerous experiment of using consultants instead of employing its own professionals has certainly proved to be an expensive one for council despite the fact that ex-councillor Jim Anderson was quoted in the Morning Bulletin of 9/9/86 as saying: "The council would save money because the cost of employing Mr Rowe for the rest of his working life would be greater than the payout". Council is currently in the throws of seeking government grant money for several purposes. The grants committee will riot be impressed with the latest performance of this council. Remember the candidates in 1985 who called for 'lower debts', 'lower rates', 'see

Bad case of YACA IT would seem Cr Wildin has a very bad case of YACA, YACA. — Brian Hooper, 45 Wattle Grove, Yeppoon

where expenses could be cut'. After the election we heard: 'I would close the engineering department because it is an expensive luxury the shire cannot afford'. Further quotes said: 'The shire did not need a town planner because there was enough expertise embodied in the newly elected council'. In light of the above performances this council would do well to realise that its staff, both professional and otherwise, is fare more endowed with expertise than any elected councillor is likely to be. It is a consolation that we are getting some information from Wildin the Watchdog.

— Long Memory. Name withheld at writer's---) request.

WINDOWS

Yeppoon Glass and Tiles 53 Tanby Road39 1840; 39 7622 a/h

Picture Framing KEPPEL ART & FRAMING 50 Normanby Street 391774

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Capricorn Coast Mirror April 25 — May 1, f987 — 5 • W1111111111111111111111MMOIIMUMMIIIIIIIM1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111NIM11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111M1111111111111111111111111111111MINWWIMMUMIIIMMIMMUNIIIIIIMINIIIMMIES

IGET SERVICE WITH A SMILE BRENDAN AND PAM Williams, the new lessees of D & S Motors, on the old Rockhampton Road, Yeppoon, are looking forward to life in Yeppoon where people greet each other with a smile. "That's the sort of lifestyle we're used to," they said on the weekend after taking over D & S Motors from Dave and Sherry Turner on Good Friday. Brendan and Pam are looking forward to life at Yeppoon because they said it was similar to Taroom, their home town. Taroom, with a population of between 750 and 800, is a place where everyone knows everyone else and its normal to say hello to people when walking along the street. "That's how we've lived and already, we've found Yeppoon to be the same," Pam Williams said. Brendan and Pam are no strangers to the Capricorn Coast ... they have holidayed here ever since they were married almost 25 years ago and their sons have attended St Brendan's College. "We always said that if we ever left Taroom the only place we would move to was Yeppoon," Pam said. "We always felt at home here." Taking over on Easter weekend gave them a good start to their new business. They met many of their regular customers as well as many visitors spending the Easter break along the Coast. They have moved into the residence attached to the service station with two of their five sons, Richard and Jonathan. Richard attends Yeppoon High School (Year 10) and Jonathan is in Year 7 at Sacred Heart. Their three older sons, Kent (23), Darren (22) and Jason (19) were boarders at St Brendan's. Both Brendan and Pam are golfers and, while they would like to continue playing, they feel they will be too busy at first looking after their business. Brendan is also a bowler and a Lion. He said on the weekend it looked as though he would be joining Yeppoon Lions Club because he had already received three invitations to attend. "Lions are friendly everywhere," he said. "I expect to be able to make time available for the weekly meetings." Brendan was a member of Taroom Lions Club and was vice president in 1985. Because of their many holidays in Yeppoon, Brendan and Pam know their way around and already have many friends and acquaintances. "We used to holiday in an old beachfront house near Hacienda an uncle owned," Pam said. "We always loved it here. It's a wonderful place for families."

NEW LESSEE KNOWS ALL ABOUT FORDS BRENDAN WILLIAMS is a mechanic who knows Fords ... after working with them since November, 1953, he should. That's when he started working at Dawson Motors in Taroom, the town's Ford dealership owned by his uncle. In those days they Customline was supreme among the big cars and the Zephyr and Consul battled against Holden for market shares. In the '60s and '70s the battle continued with Fairlanes and Falcons and, into the '80s, the tide turned and Ford took over the number-one sales position in Australia. During these years, Brendan was attending Ford schools as each new model was introduced. He was shown the differences in engineering as each new model Ford came along and became expert at repairing them. At the same time, the Ford dealerhip also repaired repaired other makes so that Brendan brings a wide experience to D & S Motors. He said he would not be changing the business. Tony Irwin will be continuing as mechanic and Michael Marsh would continue to offer his same friendly driveway service. The business hours will still be from 6am to 8.30pm, 7 days a week. "D & S Motors is a good, solid business. There's no need for changes," he said. "We'll continue to offer Mobil driveway service, mechanical repairs, spare parts, milk, bread, cigarettes and sweets ... we may be adding icecream to the range." Brendan Williams said D & S Motors was equipped with an electronic wheel aligner and electronic wheel balancer. All general mechanical repairs could be carried out including tune-ups and services.

Come & Meet the New Lessees

Brendan & Pam WILLIAMS They're New in Town & Want to Meet You! * Friendly Mobil Service * Full Mechanical Repairs * Engine Tyne-ups * Electronic Wheel Alignment * Tyres * Electronic Wheel Balancing * Spare Parts... just what you need to get you going * Batteries

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6 — Capricorn Coast Mirror April 25 — May 1, 1987

WHY 'LEST WE FORGET' MEANS SO MUCH TO SO MANY —

TILES

It's Spring, 1945 and 2 bombers get chance to end the war...

Yeppoon Glass and Tiles 53 Tanby Road 39 1840; 39 7622 a/h

POSTERS

Keppel Art & Framing 50 Normanby St 39 1774

o By an Emu Park RSL member

A.J. RALSTON AND ASSOCIATES:1;

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39 3649

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❑ ABOVE: Australia "in conflict" in Vietnam ... it's Anzac Day and Diggers gather with American comrades-in-arms to remember; then they form a circle and play twoup. Stan Kent, now president of Yeppoon RSL, provided this photograph to illustrate his article recalling an Anzac Day past.

It's not difficult to remember friends who paid the supreme sacrifice...

TRY BEFORE YOU BUY SOFTWARE FOR THE IBM-PC AND COMPATIBLES User Supported Software is a concept where the authors of software request computer clubs such as ours to distribute FULL copies of their software to you the end user to try and evaluate. The authors, by notes in the software, request from a satisfied end user an optional nominal donation if they like and use the software. The donation, or registration fee, is nominal in comparison to the normal purchase price of software. The software supplied comes with full manuals and instructions in the form of text files which you print out or view on your monitor. The software is full commercial quality, or let's be honest, if it was second grade the authors would not receive any donations which is their income. The range of software is huge including word processors with intergrated spelling checkers, data bases, typing tutors, intergrated accounting packages, cashbook systems, CAD packages, arcade games, adventure games, utilities and many more. You purchase through ourselves for the cost of the disc, postage, sales tax and publicity only on a non-profit basis, you cannot go wrong. Write to:

The User Supported Software Group, P.O. Box 472, Turramurra. N.S.W. 2074. for a free listing of software available by this wonderful method. No joining fees, no need to buy catalogues or books.

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Radiators * Windscreens Fitted Beating * Plastic Welding

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❑ By STAN KENT AS ANZAC DAY draws near again, it is not difficult for me to remember the very good friends who paid the supreme sacrifice. Firstly there were the very lonely graves we left behind in the mountains in Timor; next were the many men of our unit who were killed when on the way to the landing at Lae (our landing craft was hit by an enemy aerial torpedo); and later the heavy casualities we suffered in the battles fought to capture the island of Tarakan in Borneo. However the Anzac Day which brings back most memories to me was the Anzac Day I spent in Vietnam in 1965. At that time I was posted to the Australian Army Training Team. The unit comprised Officers and Warrant Officers who were attached 'to South Vietnamese units, both training units and combat units. As a result we were scattered throughout the country, mainly in the Northern Provinces. Although our headquarters was in Saigon we also had an administration headquarters in Da Nang consisting of two houses on adjoining blocks and was commonly known as Australia House. It was decided to bring as many members of the unit as possible to Australia House for Anzac Day. This was only .made possible with the voluntary assistance of an American Air Transport unit at the Da Nang airport. The day before Anzac Day a transport aircraft was made available to our staff to fly to Hong Kong to obtain some Australian beer, a very welcome change to the beverage normally available. The Air Transport unit also agreed to assist in the transport of personnel from the outpost to Da Nang. At dawn on Anzac Day, a Caribou Aircraft left Da Nang to pick up members in the Northern Area, first to the South then to Dong Ha,Gio Linh, Quang Tri, Hue, Phu Bai, Dong Da and back to Da Nang. At the same time another aircraft was doing the run south of Da Nang, first to Kham Duc, then to Quaig Ngai, Tam Ky, Hoi An and back to Da Nang, arriving about 10am. At 1 lam, a Memorial Service was held followed by the usual Anzac Day luncheon. The afternoon was spent swapping yarns because some members had not seen each other for many months. There was also the usual game of two-up. It did not take long for our American friends to learn the finer points of the game. At 4pm it was farewell to friends and back to the airport for the slow flight back to the outposts because all members had to be hack at their bases by sundown. Unfortunately, in subsequent military • operations throughout South Vietnam, a number of those present that Anzac Day were to be killed in action. It is the memory of those friends that is foremost in my mind as Anzac Day draws near each year.

IN the spring of 1945 two air-crews were gathered at 4am in the Sergeant's Mess of 630 Lancaster Squadron at the Royal Air Force Station at East Kirkby, Lancanshire, for the ritual pre-operational breakfast of bacon and eggs. There was much and varied speculation as to the reason for such an unusual take-off time because most squadron operational flights took place at night. Briefing soon disclosed the reason, and the destination. By their devious methods, Air Force Intelligence had discovered that a meeting of the German High Command was planned for that morning at Berchtesdaden, Hitler's fortified chateau high in the Austrian Alps. The plan was that a successful surprise bombing attack on that target would result in an immediate end to the war. A for Able and C for Charlie were waiting in the dispersal bays and the crews took off on a set course across France toward the rising sun of a crisp new day. Over the border of Switzerland they climbed to 20,000 feet because that neutral country liked to demonstrate their neutrality with multi-coloured anti-aircraft fire which was very colourful but not very lethal. The target had been marked earlier by a Pathfinder flare and when over German territory the flight plan was to let down to 800 feet, below mountain-top level, to avoid radar detection. The Lancasters unloaded their 1000 pound bombs over the target and turned for home. When the front-line Rhine River was crossed the crews were free to return home by whatever route seemed most appropriate. Both aircraft returned safely to base. At de-briefing it was learned that the German High Command had cancelled the meeting. Little had been achieved by the raid, apart from a slight re-arrangement of Hitler's holiday retreat. As a tourist trip it was a huge success, never to be forgotten by those two air-crews. The spectacular scenery of the Alps was breath-taking and the opportunity to hedgehop across France was too good to miss.

Anzac Day set aside by grateful nation in solemn tribute to fallen ❑ By MERVYN SCOPE NO-ONE can understand Anzac Day without an understanding of Australia at war, of a nation engaged in a war not of its making but, never-the-less, fighting against an implacable foe that posed a serious threat to our democratic way of life, a foe whose cruelties left no doubt of the fate of the Australian people should the war be lost. One must visualise the emotional tension, the combination of patriotism, fear and determination; patriotism (the love of country so natural in all peoples); fear (the very real fear of the loss of control of our own future); determination (a grim determination to uphold our freedom and resist aggression. no matter what the cost - a cost that would clearly be measured in pain, suffering and the lives of serving men and women). As a nation, Australia marshalled men and women into one of the great fighting forces of the world and bestowed on them an affection and pride that seemed everlasting. They became the living, physical symbol of the nation's determination to resist and all Australia joined with them in the conviction of ultimate victory, shared with them the pride of successes, the disappointment of reverses,the anguish of the ever-lengthening casualty lists and the jubilation of final victory and the end to the slaughter. The people and the protectors were as one. Understanding this, we can understand Anzac Day, a day set aside by a grateful nation in solemn tribute to those who died in defence of this nation. "Their Name Liveth for Evermore" was no idle boast.


Capricorn Coast Mirror April 25 — May 1, 1987 — WHY 'LEST WE FORGET' MEANS SO MUCH TO SO MANY —

`Scrounger' taught him how to walk away from this 'bash' in one piece... ❑ By a Capricorn Coast resident MOST holidays are accepted in the same light these days, but Anzac Day has so many memories for a lot of people. The wars and so-called peace actions over the years, have touched most families in Australia, with the loss of loved ones, or the ones that still suffer today from shocking wounds and injuries received in various battles and actions that involved our Army, Navy and Air Forces. In my first few years in the Army I was with an Australian infantry battalion, then I was attached to United Nations headquarters. I would like to share some of my memories that I will think about and remember on Anzac Day. I will turn over in my mind memories of different actions: Korea, Vietnam; of trips into Malaysia, Borneo and other countries. Then I will think about mates, real close mates. In combat you have lots of friends and mates, but there are those select few who become real close mates. I was a type of loner ... perhaps my childhood and later because of the severe and intensive training I was put through over my 20 years' service (12 of them in overseas areas). I only had perhaps three or four who were close mates. So now I will share some of my memories. with you. A close mate, my first, was "Father Smith". He was not a father of the cloth and I'm reasonably sure he borrowed the surname of Smith just for the Korean action. I met Father Smith when I was posted to six platoon of the Australian battalion then serving in Korea. It was the later part of 1951 and I was 17 years old. On reporting to platoon headquarters Father Smith said to me: "You come with me. I'll look after you." I was wary and asked why? He looked straight at me and said: "Because I am going to teach you to survive and also how to walk away from this 'bash' in one piece." He taught me well over the two years we were together. He made sure I had the best cold-weather clothing and equipment, also the best automatic weapon and handgun that was available and made me practice for hours, firing and stripping them. He would not let me drink beer or smoke and so he had my ration of free cigarettes (tins of 50) and my beer ration ... which was scarce and valuable. He was known far and wide by the Americans, British, Canadians and other United Nation countries. He traded in everything .. watered-down whiskey, auto weapons, vehicles, etc. Somehow he could get hold of any item. No-one ever had the courage to question him about how he obtained them. I remember in 1951 we were taking a bit of a bashing and were losing ground. I was Corporal Section Leader and he said to me: "Things are too hot here. I'm off to Seoul to pick up a few things." A couple of days ... and he was back. Among other things he handed me was a flak jacket (armoured vest), a very rare item those days. Father said he did not need one. He never went on patrol ... he spent as little time as he could with us when we were "forward platoon". I can never remember him firing a shot in anger. Even when I was a sergeant and acting platoon commander late 1951 1 still cleaned his rifle. One of his trips away he visited the Yank air base at Inchon and returned with a newly painted jeep and 10 cartons of frozen turkeys. One time we came out of the line into reserve and waiting to take over from me as platoon commander was an officer who had come direct from Canberra. He was very raw and young and, of course, he and Father clashed. It was late in.195 I and the temperature was

a shade below zero. The officer wanted to smarten the platoon up with parades, drill and saluting. We had taken a bit of a bashing and lost our share of casualties when we were forward and none of us was really overjoyed at the situation. On the dawn parade, Father arrived in just his boots. We had had snow and sleet during the night and it cold, very cold (I knew Father had had a large mug of rum to keep the cold out). The new officer blew his top, but Father quietly, as usual, explained to him it was the platoon's custom that while in reserve the platoon commander and he would race over 500 yards in only their boots ... this was to prove to his men how fit the officer was. The officer reported Father to the company commander. No result. So he reported him to the battalion commander. The next day he was transferred to another platoon. You see, Father always made sure the officers' mess had the best food, liquor and entertainment that was available in Korea. Perhaps Father's masterpiece was when he caused great consternation with the US field mail service and United Nations intelligence in 1953. Father arrived at the US Field Post Office with a request to send a telegram to the wife of a good friend of his who had passed away. The postal NCO informed him that all charges to foreigricountries were a standard price ... he assumed Father's gram was to Australia.

14

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The gram was written out, accepted, costed and paid for by Father. It read: To Mrs Joseph Stalin, Moscow. "Please accept our sincere condolences on your husband's `Joseph' death. We all admired him." Signed, Father Smith, United Nations Forces, South Korea. We made sure Father was unavailable for questioning by the intelligence and mail people. Nor did they have the opportunity to persuade him to take the gram back, as it had been accepted and paid for. Father was on 21 days R and R leave in Japan. I wonder if that gram was ever delivered. In 1952I left the battalion and was attached to United Nations Headquarters for special duties. part of my duties covered the study of daily reports that covered the front line action. I, of course, took special interest in the area covered by the Australians. In July, 1953 the North Koreans launched a large offensive in an attempt to straighten out the line. A US company on the left flank of the Australian battalion was over-run, six platoon was thrown in to plug the gap. I was able to get there within a few hours. The fighting was still in progress. The enemy had been broken and pushed back. Father had been posted to this platoon after leave and re-signing on for another hitch (his third). The good times, the experiences, are what I like to remember about Father. Not how I found him that morning on the side of a hill in a large patch of dried blood. Two days later I was present at the signing of the cease-fire. He may have been an old rogue, a scrounger, con man, a man with a weird sense of humour some said ... but to me he was my mate. So with the going down of the sun ... we shall remember them.

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8 — Capricorn Coast Mirror April 25 — May 1, 1987

COOEE CORNER

ROYAL HOTEL

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7 days — 7am to 8pm Phone orders to 39 1033

Extends a welcome to all visitors for a friendly drink XXXX and Carlton on tap

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• • •

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Where to stay on the Coast

Enjoy Island Views from every unit a; the

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16 ANZAC PARAD_E;YEPPOON Overnight & Weekly (079) 39 1213 Tommissomiloomm11111111m11111111moomemeimemememsmanommemeo

CCTO spreads word from centre THE Capricorn Coast's second Bruce Highway information centre will be opened shortly ... this information centre will be at Marlborough. A new highway sign, similar to the one erected recently at Raglan, will be placed just to the north of Marlborough township. Tourists will be directed to the new centre where Capricorn Coast promotion literature and hospitality will be readily available. CCTO chairman Howard Rodda said he would specially like to thank Cr Ron

Landsberg for his ready assistance in selecting a suitable site for the sign. He also thanked George and Margaret Newton of Marlborough who will be the Coast's tourism ambassadors. The sign will be funded from members' contributions and grant money from Livingstone Shire Council. "The CCTO is grateful for the assistance from Livingstone Shire Council which is now taking a closer interest in the promotion of our beautiful Coast," Mr Rodda said.

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Information and bookings: 33 6744; 27 2948 a/Iii

NEW MOON Theatre stars Gillian Axtell and Brian Young will be guests of the Capricorn Coast Tourist Organisation for week starting on Monday. They are starring in a series of four plays globally entitled Intimate Exchanges to be performed at the Pilbeam Theatre for four nights from May 5. As usual, the CCTO has organised a charter bus to take members and friends to one of the performances. Gillian Axtell and Brian Young will be staying at Driftwood and Seapray units.

FIND YOURSELF ON THE COAST it MIRRO

At Capricorn Coast

Capricorn Coast '87

* Street directory and maps * Tourist Information * Business Directory * Clubs and Organisations

0 ABOVE: Emu Park State School student Tamara Graham (11) won the Easter Collage at the Lioness Easter Carnival on Sunday.

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Capricorn Cciast Mirror April 25 — May 1, 1987 — 9 Sail to Great Keppel Island

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Departs Rosslyn Bay daily 9.10am, returns 4.15pm approx

THE old steam locomotive at Daniel Park, Cooee Bay, will be moved to Etna Creek Prison next month as the first step in a major tourist project. It is planned to move the locomotive on May 9 with volunteer help (crane and truck) worth more than $10,000. The locomotive will be restored and rebuilt to working condition at Etna Creek Prison as part of a rehabilitation project for inmates. The Capricorn Tourist and Development Organisation has worked steadily for a project designed to attract tourists to the region by providing nostalgic steam-train trips. It is now "full steam ahead" for the project that, eventually, will culminate in nostalgic trips to Gladstone, Mt Morgan, The Caves and Yeppoon. The CTDO has already acquired vintage carriages for the trips and they are being ...sed already for trips with diesel engines. A p to Gladstone on the weekend for the -Barbour festival was a sell-out with 650 passengers. Further trips are planned next month to Mt Morgan and Biloela. For booking details phone 27 2055.

The

Lantern

Come and meet our new chef...John McIntosh from the Sheraton, Brisbane who is preparing a new, exciting menu. t••••••••••••••••••••••••••••* • NEW ♦ • ♦ BJ and The Bandits will entertain • • every Wednesday and Friday from April 8. • $4 a head includes a light supper • ♦ ♦ • Contact Kerrie now for reservations, 39 2318. ♦ • 4••••••••••••••••••••••••••••4

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to be covered. It will offer more effective and successful ways of running the business. Going into business also is discussed. This workshop is an awareness programme designed to make those intending to open a business aware of the many factors needed to be considered; pitfalls, legal issues, financing and looking before you leap Anyone interested in registering can phone Lydia McAdam on (008) 177324.

Japanese visitor now spreading the Coast word

Emu Park Road

HISTORICAL VILLAGE

Autumn Charity Bazaar Sunday (tomorrow) from 10am The Attic Gallery has work on display and you can see local craft people in residence ... potter, artist, ceramic artist, brass rubbing and musician.

The Autumn Bazaar will also show you visiting craft people's work as well as various charity stalls, pony rides and trike rides. Weddings, conventions and 'special' occasions are welcome. Group bcfokings are available. Tours are on every Monday and Thursday at 9.30am and 1.30pm. Adults: $4. Pensioners and Students: $3. Children: $2 Inquiries: Mrs J Ward, 39 6466 and 28 1560

Th

Discover the colors of Gold

A HOLIDAY visit by Japanese exchange student Hiroko Omura impressed her enough to recommend the Coast to Japanese holidaymakers. Hiroko, after returning to Japan, found a job with a leading travel agency in the main section of Tokyo. Hiroko bevlieves the three weeks spent at Seaspray holiday units with fellow university student Chantal Hooper helped her win the job. The girls met while taking a course at the Institute of Modern Languarges at the University of Queensland last year. Hiroko was studying English and came to Australia in the hoper of improving her English and her chances of employment in a Japanese travel agency. Her study/holiday time in Australia paid off and now the Capricorn Coast has its own ambassador encouraging Japanese tourists to visit the area.

Mother's Day Dinner Keppel Bay Sailing Club

F SPECIALS

7 nights-a-week from 6.30pm till late

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Coast business people invited to attend first SmalI Business Week

yourself!!

44

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111 AT RIGHT: Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton recently led a deputation to Brisbane to discuss plans for the removal and restoration of the Daniel Park steam locomotive. He is pictured inspecting the locomotive

COAST business people can attend this year's first Small Business Week when it is held in Rockhampton from April 28 to May 1. The programme has been designed to assist small businesspeople and improve business. The business week will be in the form of a series of seminars and workshops as well as free advice available from the Small Business Development Consultants. As part of the week an expo of small businesses displaying their products will be open to the general public on Tuesday, April 28, from 3pm-9pm and Wednesday, April 29 and Thursday, April 1 from 9am-9pm. The expo will be held at Duthies Leichhardt Hotel and a broad spectrum of business is expected. The Small Business Week is. being nonsored by Westpac Banking .----<_:orporation and will kick off with a luncheon The Small Business Week is being sponsored by Westpac Banking Corporation and will kick off with a luncheon on April 28 at Rockhampton's Riverside International Motel, Park Lane Room, Victoria Parade. The workshops during the week will cover advertising and marketing; the four P's of marketing, product, promotion, price and place. Running a better business is another topic

Enjoy... * Boomnetting * Gunkholing Windsurfing * Surf Skiing Snorkelling * Coral Viewing * Lunch Morning & Afternoon Tea * Fully Lic'd Underwater Observatory optional extra

May 3, 7.30pm

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10.---CdprIcoltiVCoa.g, Mirror

April 25—'May 1; 1987 THE Easter Cantata 'Hail, Glorious King' will be presented by the Emu Park Choral Your One-Stop Society on Sunday (tomorrow) at the Uniting: Dressmaking Shop. Church, James Street, Yeppoon at 7.30pm. Everyone is welcome. o o o YEPPOON Playgroup meets on Monday and Friday between 1pm and 3pm at the Yeppoon Kindergarten in Queen Street. All OF YEPPOON ages to pre-school are welcome and you can contact Janet Scott, 39 7698 for more Open 9am - 5pm, Mon - Sat information. o HAPPY Birthday to Thelma Shuttlewood 1 Normanby St, Yeppoon 39 3876 who celebrated on Easter Sunday. o o o UP, UP and Away with the Emu Park Amateur Players on May 8 and 9 at the Cultural Hall in Emu Park from 8pm. It's a theatre restaurant with a light supper, so get your friends together and book a table. The supper will be prepared by the ambulance 77 Rockhampton Road auxiliary and they will also get the proceeds from the night. YEPPOON 39 1645 The show will be a musical revue and all Specialists in... the old (and new) faces will be on stage to show you a good time. o o o Solid, hand-made furniture ROCKHAMPTON Multiple Birth Restoration and Association will hold its night meeting on Re-polishing Wednesday, April 29 at 7.30pm. The venue is 17 Orr Avenue, North Rockhampton. The best-equipped Contact publicity officer Maree Pershouse, Workshop on the Coast 28 8624 for more information. o o o This is a cottage industry, so THE Merry Widow presentation by all work is done by Sam Yeppoon Choral Society is on its way after a Vaughan himself, with successful casting night ... all roles are cast. over 20 years' experience as. Rehearsals start on Tuesday,April 28 at a cabinet maker. 7.30pm in Yeppoon Town Hall. O 0 o STRETCH sewing and patchwork morning every Thursday from 9.30am in the YEPPOON GOLF CLUB Kinka Beach area. It doesn't matter whether you are an expert or an amateur, the idea is to get together and help each other. Phone Joy, 39 6040 if you want to know more. o o o PLAY social tennis this afternoon at the at Daniel Park, Cooee Bay courts from 1pm. Members are asked to bring along friends and everyone is welcome. o ❑ o GERTRUDE (Gertie) Power celebrated her 80th birthday this week and this weekend family from Kempsea (NSW) as well as the Coast will help wish her the best. Gertie has lived on the Coast for 10 years and hag one daughter, Julie Hock, who lives at Zilzie with husband Herman, and eight grand-children. The special birthday present is the arrival of her family for the occasion. Gertie's children are: Bernard and Jenny Early Bird & Midway Special from Murgon; Carmel and Ian Muddle from 90 calls $100 Kempsea; Andrew; Matthew and Kerry; Erwin; Sepp; Paul from Alpha and Rita. in 50 calls $200 No. 1 Jackpot O 0 ❑ . $100 in 52 calls No. 2 Jackpot TOILET training will be the topic for $200 in 52 calls No. 3 Jackpot Tuesday, April 28 Nursing Mothers' meeting at Gail Purdie's home, 5 Phillip Street, Emu Park. -

4

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Vaughan's Furniture

BINGO

Yeppoon Town Hall Monday, 7.30pm $500 special in 58 calls

Tanby Roses

YEPPOON Lioness Club will march in today's Anzac parade leaving the Yeppoon Railway Station at 10am ('be there a little earlier if you are marching). o o o DO you have any spare flowers that you would like to give to Yeppoon Lioness Club so that they can make up posies to be handed out to mothers on May 9 ... and to mothers in the hospital. Contact Edna Thring at Treasure Trove if you want to give flowers and she will arrange for them to be collected. o o o • DATE CLAIMER: Yeppoon Girl Guides Hobby-Horse Derby will be at the starting gate on Saturday, May 30 in Beaman Park. Prepare your mounts! O ❑ o ST URSULA'S College will have its parents and citizens' meeting in the school library on Monday, April 27, 7.30pm. o o o JOAN Christensen thanks everyone who helped her and the children travelling in her car on Tuesday afternoon when she was involved in an accident on the corner of Arthur and Whitman Streets. There was the lady in the blue car who took her to hospital; Bronwyn Nowitzke who travelled to Yeppoon hospital with the children and then stayed there for about three hours; the police who were understanding and courteous; the ambulance officers whose service couldn't be faulted. o o M COUNTRYMAN of Hidden Valley won the QATB Easter raffle.

Florist and Chocolate, Shop (Keith and Janice Hendy) Your Capricorn Coast Interflora agent offers... 0 Fresh & Artificial Flower Arrangements 0 Display Baskets 0 Silk Flowers 0 Full Wedding Service 0 Wedding Arch Hire 0 Fruit Trays & Baskets 0 Fluffy Toys 0 Chocolates, boxed/loose •Flower Arrangements with... Fruit 0 Perfume 0 Chocolates 0 Gourmet Food Dried Flowers 0 and special ones for Babies Delivery to Rockhampton and Coast daily . For Flowers for all Occasions ... 39 2266 or 39 7162 a/h cnr James and Mary Streets, Yeppoon

ET ABOVE: Emu Park St Vincent de Paul held an Easter Parade on Saturday. The models were turned out in Vinnies Boutique fashions. Pictured are Josie Burns, Evelyn Corneal and Joe Guest in some of the fashions.

o

0 0

ERIC Minchin will be having an Arts' School in traditional oil paintings at Yeppoon from June 8 to June 12 and in Rockhampton from June 15 to 19. There are still vacancies in both classes. Contact Marie Bayliss, 39 1330 or the Attic Gallery in Rockhampton, 27 8605, if you are interested. D

0 0

THE next meeting of the Don Ireland Swimming Complex committee has been changed to April 29 (instead of April 22). It will be held in the Emu Park CWA Hall at 7.30pm.

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no phone —

Glass Repairs YEPPOON GLASS AND TILES 53 Tanby Road39 1840; 39 7622 a/h

Bayview Tower News & Views WELL, as most of the regular readers of Enzo's column will be aware, Enzo has taken a well-earned holiday. I had a telephone call from him this morning from Los Angeles. He had just spent the day at Disneyland, had met Mickey, Minnie and all the gang. He will be at Anaheim for a couple more days then he's off to Las Vegas. It makes you really jealous, doesn't it! Anyway, back to Yeppoon. It's just as good as anywhere else in the world! We survived a very busy Easter and it was pleasing to hear such nice comments about the motel and the area in general. This weekend we welcome the Woolworths Allenstown Social Club to Bayview. They are holding their Teen Queen judging here on Saturday night. The Beer, Beef and Burgundy Club meets on Monday, April 27 and this promises to be a great night. Have you though of anything special for Mum on her special day yet? We will be having a Mother's Day Brunch in our Sails Restaurant on Mother's Day between 10.30am and 2pm. Give us a call for all the info. Why not shout Mum a night at Bayview ... I bet she would love to be pampered once in a while. FAULTY TOWERS... DURING recent road and water main works outside a popular Yeppoon Motel (did someone mention Bayview?) at different times throughout the day the main road entry was closed. During the afternoon the manager of said motel saw two people strolling up the street with bags and possessions in tow. He quickly raced out believing the poor guests could not work out how to bring their car to the motel and so decided to walk up the hill. He greeted the guests with "Hello ... was the road closed?" With this, the lady said "Oh ... OK!" and proceeded to turn around and walk back down the street. Hot in pursuit the manager said: "No, no. We're not closed. I thought the road was closed." They both stopped and • looked, obviously not understanding what he was about. In desperation Enzo, oops I mean the manager, said: "Where's your car?" The lady replied: "No car, we come by bus" .. with a strong German accent. Realisation struck that the couple was not strong in English and they were then politely escorted into the motel foyer and asked to complete the registration card. Again, this time by the receptionist, they were asked for their car registration number and the lady exclaimed: "No car! We came 'by the bus". It's no wonder the poor guy has gone away for four weeks. I bet the people concerned think we Australians are very obsessed with cars. That's it for this week ... from Shelley Blackburn, standing in for ... Bayview Tower

NOW OPEN

Every Thursday, 9am to 9pm

ENZO

I


Capricorn Coast Mirror April 25 - May 1, 1987 KARLENE McDonald is the Coast's Miss Australia Quest entrant and she is having a marathon skating fund-raiser this weekend at Yeppoon Skateway. The marathon starts on Friday night and continues until Saturday night (tonight). Donations will be taken until 10pm tonight. Karlene and 14 other enthusiastic skaters hope to raise a 'good' sum for the Queensland Spastic Welfare League ... the quest organisers. Already a $100 donation has been given by Yeppoon Bowls Club. Karlene will also benefit from the Yeppoon Lioness Club music hall to be held in May. o o o THIS month's meeting of the Wildlife Preservation Society, Capricorn Coast branch, will be on Tuesday, April 28 at the Community Health Centre, Anzac Parade, Yeppoon at 7.30pm. The guest speaker is Garry Wilson from the CIAE who will present an over-view of The Australia's unique flora and fauna Splendid Isolation. Supper is provided and everyone's welcome.

Take thyme to read some... `Words on Herbs' BASIL is an easy to grow, attractive herb that thrives in full sun. Bush Basil is perennial; Sweet Basil, an annual that readily self-seeds each spring. Grow Basil with tomatoes as a companion plant. Use Basil in salads, chickens, tomato, pasta dishes, spaghetti sauces and as a garnish. Basil grown around the barbecue area and kitchen door repels flies. From April 29, plant herbs and vegetables required for their leaves, for example ... parsley, chives, oregano, etc and cabbage family, silver beet, lettuce, celery,. etc.

Saint Martin Herb Garden Cooberrie

OPEN: Saturday: 1pm - 5.30pm Sun & Wed: 9am - 5.30pm ...or by appointment

O 0 0

MUSIC Hall presented •by the Yeppoon Lioness Club is on May 2 at the Masonic Hall in Queen Street, yeppoon at 8pm. Table bookings are a must and you can do that at McDougalls in Savemore. The evening is BYO with a light supper and admission is $8 per person. Take your friends and make up a table ... the music halls are always great fun. This one is a Revival ... a blast from the * past with all those super golden oldies. o o ❑ THE Blue Nurses auxiliary thank everyone who helped' to make the luncheon held in the town hall on April 9 a success. The auxiliary will hold a street stall outside Findlays on May 6. O ❑ o DATE CLAIMER: Saturday, May 16, 7.30pm. Yeppoon Town Hall for Family Fancy Dress and Dance Night hosted by Yeppoon State Primary School Parents and Citizens. The night is licensed, adults $4, children $2 and family $10. O 0 o SCOPE and Yeppoon Lioness Club will have a social evening at the ten-pin bowling club on Monday, April 27. The bus leaves Yeppoon railway station at 6.30pm. O 0 0

39 7621

ELIZABETH O'Brien will explain about massage for mothers and babies at this month's New and Pregnant Parents Support meeting on Monday, April 27 at the Community Health Centre in Yeppoon (Anzac Parade, between the hospital and the shire chambers). The discussion starts at 9.30am. O 0 0

GIGGLE and Gossip is on Monday, April 27 at Capricorn Iwasaki. The luncheon starts after noon, but you should be there by noon and the cost is $12 a head. Talking about heads ... that's where the models will be wearing the fashions on show! Linnette's of Yeppoon will be displaying their millinery talents. The charity is St Vincent de Paul and you can book by ringing the resort, 39 0211. o o o NATIONAL Mothering Week is from May 3 to May 10.

❑ ABOVE: Amanda McMillan married John Andrienco in her parents' (Keith and Shirley) garden on April 11.

Enrolments for classes at Emu Park and Yeppoon will also be taken at the Rockhampton College of TAFE, Canning Street Campus on the following dates: Saturday, April 25, noon to 4pm; Monday, April 27 to Friday, May 8. Normal Office Hours. PLEASE NOTE: Students of the Country Classes should contact their local representative to confirm either commencement or cancellation of classes for which they are enrolled. CONCESSIONAL FEES: Apply to all people who receive Social Security Benefits. Production of Health Card will be acceptance of eligibility of concessional fees.

VAL WEX 39 6204 MONDAY Basic Shorthand Sandy Harris Learn Pitman 2000 Shorthand Times: 6.30pm - 8.30pm 11/05/87 - 22/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 6 Venue: Emu Park State School $31.80 (conc $18.60) Costs: TUESDAY What is Effective Communication? An inquiry into effective communication Sandra Finlay Learn basic communication skills Times: 7pm - 9pm Dates: 12/05/87 - 16/06/87 Lessons: 6 Venue: Emu Park State School Costs: $31.80 (conc $18.60) Basic Keyboard Skills Sandy Harris Learn basic keyboard skills that are applicable to typewriters and computers Times: 6.30pm - 8.30pm Dates: 12/05/87 - 23/06/87 Lessons: 7 Venue: Emu Park State School Costs: $36.20 (conc $20.50) Introduction to Wheel Pottery ...Beginners and Advanced Melanie Marshall Basic and Advanced techniques for wheel workers Times: 6.30pm - 9.30pm Dates: 12/05/87 - 23/06/87 Lessons: 7 Venue: Catholic Hall. Archer Street Costs: $71.60 (conc $48.50) Fees include S20 materials Gourmet Vegetarian Cooking Bev Laundry Learn how to cook natural food in a simple and practical way that maintains flavour, texture and colour Times: 9am - noon Dates: 12/05/87 - 20/06/87 Lessons: 6 Venue: Fisherman's Beach Restaurant Costs: $56 (conc $36.20) Fees include $11 for ingredients

WEDNESDAY Basics of Stretch Sewing Susann Dawson Learn how to make Crew neck and V neck T shirts Times: noon - 2pm 13/05/87 - 17/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 6 Venue: 4 Arthur Street, Emu Park $31.80 (conc 518.60) Costs: Basics of Stretch Sewing Susann Dawson Learn how to make Crew neck and V Neck T shirts Times: 7pm - 9pm 13/05/87 - 17/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 6 Venue: 4 Arthur Street, Emu Park $31.80 (conc $18.60) Costs: THURSDAY Yoga for Health and Relaxation Dianne Galt Learn the basic stretching and relaxing techniques of Yoga Times: 1.30pm - 3pm 14/05/87 - 25/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 7 Venue: Catholic Church Hall. Archer Street $28.50 (conc S16.95) Costs: SATURDAY Patchwork Janette Merrin To learn the full range of possibilities of creative Patchwork and Applique techniques Times: 1.30pm - 4pm 16/05/87 - 26/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 7 Venue: Emu Park State School $43.90 (conc $24.65) Costs: How to Build a Brick BBQ John Vanderklugt Learn how the amateur can build his own brick barbecue Times: 2pm - 4pm 16/05/87 - 6/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 4 Venue: Emu Park State School Costs: $23 (conc $14.20) Cook Chinese, Roast Meals, Breakfasts and Basic Meals in your MICROWAVE Merlyn Pollitt Microwave techniques including Ethnic traditional Australian and Basic Meals Times: 2pm - 4pm Dates: 23/05/87 - 13/06/87 Lessons: 4 Venue: Emu Park State School Costs $33 (conc $24 20) Fees include $10 for ingredients

Keppel Art & Framing 50 Normanby St 39 1774

Special...

HIBISCUS froms2 at...

Colonial Gardens Rockhampton Road

opp the golf club

39 4078

OPEN ALL WEEKEND - 8.30am to 5.30pm Rockhampton College of Technical and Further Education School of Extension Programs

Hobby Leisure and Personal Enrichment Classes - Module 2 YEPPOON - LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE: SARAH BLENKIN 33 6604

HOW TO ENROL: Enrolments will be taken at the following venues...

EMU PARK: Emu Park State School, Saturday, May 2 from 9am to 10.30am YEPPOON: Savemore Centre, Saturday, May 2 from 9am to 12.30pm.

EMU PARK -

Paper Laminating

) 111111 , 1 4';,l;

ET'AFE Cours LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE:

11

MONDAY Applique for Beginners Jill Franklin Introduce beginners to the techniques of Applique including design, machining & creativity Times: 7.30pm - 9.30pm 11/05/87 - 22/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 6 Venue: Cooee Bay Sports Complex $31.80 (conc $18.60) Costs: Make-up and Grooming Judith Smith Brush up on your basic deportment and grooming skills Times: 6.30pm - 8.30pm Dates: 12/05/87 - 23/06/87 Lessons: 7 Venue: Yeppoon High School $36.20 (conc $20.80) Costs: Screen Printing - Fabric Carmel Knowles Become confident fabric printers using good design and good work habits Times: 7pm - 9pm Dates: 12/05/87 - 23/06/87 Lessons: 7 Venue: Yeppoon High School Costs: $36.20 (conc $20.80) Beginners Patchwork and Applique Julie Britton Learn the techniques of stripwork, hexagon and baby blocks Times: 7pm - 9.30pm Dates: 12/05/87 - 2/06/87 Lessons: 4 Venue: 2 Taranganba Road Costs: $27.40 (conc $16.40) TUESDAY Beginners Patchwork and Applique Julie Britton Learn the techniques of stripwork, hexagon and baby blocks Times: 9.30am - 12.30pm 12/05/87 - 16/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 6 Venue: 2 Taranganba Road $45 (conc $25.20) Costs: Computers for Absolute Beginners Leslie Nicholas Computer course for beginners who have no prior computer skills Times: 7pm - 9pm 12/05/87 - 23/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 7 Venue: Yeppoon High School Costs: $46.20 (conc $30.80) Fees include $10 materials Sew Your Own Clothing Jill Franklin Develop confidence in using your machine and commercial patterns Times: 9am - noon 12/05/87 - 23/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 7 Venue: Cooee Bay Sports Complex $51.60 (conc $28.50) Costs:

Technical . And Further Education. „Departrhent of Education,Queensland

Easy Ways with Yeast Cookery Ruth Alexander Learn simple methods to achieve quick results with yeast cooking Times: 7pm - 9pm 12/05/87 - 16/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 6 Venue: Yeppoon High School $33.80 (conc $20.60) Costs: Fee includes $2 for ingredients - first evening only Successful Investment for Everyone Jason Blomfield Understand how investments work and how your investment can work more effectively for you Times: 6pm - 7.30pm 12/05/87 - 23/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 7 Venue: Yeppoon High School $28.50 (conc $16.95) Costs: WEDNESDAY Leather Carving for Pleasure Barbara Clifford To introduce students to the techniques of dyinc staining and carving of leather goods Times: 9am - noon 13/05/87 - 24/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 7 Venue: Supper Room. Yeppoon Town Hall $51.60 (conc $28.50) Costs: Care of Animals on the Hobby Farm Tina Stritzke Learn how to care for farm animals on the small acreage lots Times: 7.30pm - 9.30pm 13/05/87 - 24/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 7 Venue: Yeppoon High School $36.20 (conc $20.80) Costs: THURSDAY Computers for Absolute Beginners Leslie Nicholas Computer course for beginners who have no prior computer skills Times: 7pm - 9pm 14/05/87 - 25/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 7 Venue: Yeppoon High School $46.20 (conc $30.80) Costs: SATURDAY Cook Chinese, Roast Meals, Breakfasts and Basic Meals in your MICROWAVE Merlyn Pollitt Microwave techniques including Ethnic traditional Australian and Basic Meals Times: 10am - noon 23/05/87 - 13/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 4 Venue: Yeppoon High School $33 (conc $24.20) Costs: Fees include $10 for ingredients How to Build Your Own Brick Barbecue Alan Coucom A course for the amateur who wants to build a barbecue or the like. Times: 1pm - 3pm 16/05/87 - 27/06/87 Dates: Lessons: 7 Venue: Farnborough State School $36 20 (conc $20.40) Costs.


12 - Capricorn oast Mirror April

May '1; '198-7

Capricorn Coast MIRROR Classifieds

rot

Capricorn Coast

TYPESET, composed and . published by Capricorn Coast Mirror (John and Suzy Watson), 2 Orchid Street, Kinka Beach, 4703. Printed by the Gympie Times, 197 Mary Street, Gympie. The Capricorn Coast Mirror is registered for transmission by post by Australia Post, publication number QAC3843,,Category A. Our postal address is Capricorn Coast Mirror, PO Box 769, Yeppoon. 4703 and our office address is corner of Adelaide Park Road & Cliff Street, Yeppoon. 4703. Phone the Mirror on 39 4244. We are open 9am to 5pm Monday to Friday. The deadline for all editorial and advertising copy is noon on Wednesday for the Saturday paper. Engagement, pre-engagement. marriage and birth notices must be signed and witnessed by a Justice of the Peace, Minister of Religion or a member of the Medical Profession. The right is reserved by the Capricorn Coast Mirror to alter, omit or reclassify' any advertisement. While every care is taken. no responsibility can be accepted for errors

PUBLIC NOTICES

Capricorn Sandblasting Industrial Spray Painting

PUBLIC NOTICES

FOR SALE

FOR HIRE

DON Ireland Swimming Complex notifies that the street stall to be held on Anzac Day (today) has been cancelled. The next street stall is on the fourth Saturday in May. INTERESTED in purchasing Yeppoon cement truck? Please forward details to PO Box 539, Yeppoon. MATHS coaching available to children up to Year 11. Phone 39 3710. DELICIOUS fruit shakes and Yoghurt Icecream to keep you cool and slim at Yeppoon Fresh Fruit and Veg, James Street. ALCOHOL and Drug Information Service. 008-177833, 7-days-a-week, 24-hours-a-day

KITCHENS, Vanity Units, Built-in Robes Yeppoon Kitchens, 49 Tanby Road. 39 2419. GARAGE sale...as big as a flea market! Saturday and Sunday at Bondoola on Rockhampton/Yeppoon Road. Set up your own stall or we will sell your goods. For bookings, 39 3935. ATTRACTIVE aluminium awnings and blinds - all types - free measure and quote. Phone Yeppoon Kitchens, 39 2419.

YEPPOON Trestle Hire Service. Delivery tc Coast & rural area of steel, painters', builders' & bricklayers' trestles & aluminium planks. Phone 39 7969. Rates: $2/item per day.

CLOTHING: mended and altered...zips, hems raised/lowered. Also ironing. Phone 39 4064. AA meets at•Sacred Heart School, 8pm, every Friday. For further information, 39 3924 ori 39 1320. JOIN Avon today.for only $5. Area's available Yeppoon, Emb park, Keppel Sands. Phone; Daphne, 28 4327! CENTRAL Queensland Woodturning supplies top quality English HSS tools, etc. Phone 39 1838. DON Ireland Swimming Complex committee meeting of April 22 has been postponed to Wednesday, April 29, CWA Hall, Emu Park, 7.30pm. CLEARING pottery sale to make way for Winter Exhibition at Zilzie Pottery on the beach beachfront at 26 Esplanade Street, Zilzie. Visitors welcome all over Easter. Also free pottery classes for children during the holidays. OLD-TIME dance, May 2 at 7.30pm. Byfield Hall...lrene Jones Band.

Hempenstall, Noyes & Associates * Public Accountants (C.P.A.) * Taxation Consultants

24 Anzac Parade, Yeppoon 39 3740

Burton's Parcel Delivery IS BEST!!

and...

Yeppoon/Rockhampton, twice daily Yeppoon/Emu Park. 1pm every 39 2212

Mini Soil Deliveries

RSL Museum

Tanby Roundabout, Yeppoon

OPEN....

39 4092 COUNCIL OF THE SHIRE OF LIVINGSTONE PUBLIC NOTICE Local Government Act 1936 to 1986 Local Government Act 1936 to 1986 Application for Town Planning Consent NOTICE is hereby given that an application has been made to the Livingstone Shire Council for its consent under Chapter 49 of the Council's By-laws dealing with Town Planning. Details of the application made to the Council are as follows:(1) Postal Address and Real Property Description of the Land to which the application relates or applies: Resub 161. Sub A Portion 1940, Parish of Yeppoon. (PO Box 592, Yeppoon. 4703) (2) Area of the land: 4.047ha (3) Length of Road Frontage (each road where applicable): 200m (4) Nature of Proposed Use: Catering Industry (Restaurant) - Tea Garden (5) Where applicable - the building dimensions, the gross floor area, and the number of storeys: Existing building 9m x 9m, Restaurant 54 sq.m., one storey (6) Number of motor vehicles for which parking provision is to be made on the land: Four (7) Number of employees proposed to be engages on the land: Two (8) Nature of any machinery proposed to be used on the land: Refrigeration (9) Zone in which the land is included: Rural Particulars of the application and accompanying documents or a copy thereof are open to inspection by any person at the Council'S Office 70 Anzac Parade, Yeppoon, on or before Monday 10th May, 1987. 'Objections to the granting of the application shall be lodged with the Shire Clerk on or before the abovementioned date. Every objection shall be in writing; be signed by each person who makes the objection; be addressed to the Shire Clerk and shall state the name and address of each person who makes the objection and the grounds of objection and the facts and circumstances relied on by the objector/s in support of those grounds. If the objection is made by more than one person, it may state the name and address of the objector r.Jminated as the person to whom a notice under Section 33(5)(j) of the Local Government Act is to be given in respect of the application the subject of the objection. CONSENT APPLICATION No: 693 Signed by M & Y Bourguignon Applicant M & Y Bourguignon Owner/s

Ph 39 4244

Every Monday 2pm - 4pm Normanby St, Yeppoon KAMAG offers you fully licensed...

SECURITY

We specialise in... Domestic short-term protection for holidays Commercial protection * Night Security Patrol * Cash Transfers * Electronic Alarm Monitoring Armed and Static Guards * Trained Dogs FREE QUOTES

39 2171

39 2171

PLEASE NOTE Ross' Run is looking for expressions of interest from Crafts and Trades people who would be willing to work, display and sell their wares in the complex on the Emu Park-Rockhampton Road on a regular basis. Apply in writing to...

THE MANAGER, 309 Blossom Street, North Rockhampton

CHICKENS ...discover the taste of fresh chickens! HOME DELIVERIES phone Paul or Lynne

39 7944 FOR SALE

HUGE GARAGE SALE Old Rockhampton Road near Limestone Creek, Bondoola

ALL WEEKEND Clothing * Plants * Fishing Gear Building materials * Furniture Boat * Table and chairs

LINEN: ideal pre-wedding and baby shower parties. Phone 39 3660. GOLD and Tropical Fish, aquarium supplies. The Garden Centre, 11 Hill Street, Yeppoon. INDOOR and outdoor plants, fertilizers, sprays, potting mix, seed and seedlings, herbs at The Garden Centre, 11 Hill Street, Yeppoon. COLOURED TVs, fully checked, from $160...at Peach's, 26 James Street, Yeppoon. FATHER grand-clock, $3050, in good working condition. 20 Ross Street. THREE solar panels, batteries; Electrolux gas/electric refrigerator. Phone 35 1186. THREE piece wall unit, glass fronted, $250 ONO; Singer over-locking machine $300 ONO; smoked glass oval coffee table $40; hi-fi stand $40. Phone 39 4378. TWO, full-size ladies' push-bikes. $125 each. Phone 39 2122. KITCHEN cupboards; standard size 4'6" s/s sink: hot plates: wall oven. Can be seen prior to removal. 33 6256.

Emu Park! RUST PROOFING at Nelson Street 39 6436

Install a Screen Door that will...

LAST

DINGHYS for hire. Coorooman Creek. Phone 34 4174. RAINBOW Party Hire for all your entertainment needs! Tables, chairs, barbecues, wedding arches and much more. For your next party, wedding or function! Free delivery. Phone 39 3512. TV hire. Reliable TV and video repairs. Phone 22 3931, 39 4265.

U-DRIVE • BBQ Hire Boat * NO LICENCE REQUIRED * Carry 8 persons * Fuel & Gas supplied

Weekends: $100 daily Weekdays: S75 daily Bob Heath

28 4311

THANKS NOTICE THANK-YOU to everyone who assisted at the accident on the corner of Whitman and Arthur Streets, Yeppoon on Tuesday, April 21. Particularly to the lady in the blue car, Bronwyn Nowitzke, the police for their courtesy and understanding and the local ambulance for their service. Joan Christensen

TO LET (INDUSTRIAL sheds, 57 Tanby Road, from $55 [Der week. Phone owner, 39 7556. SHARE house. Person to share house at Lammermoor Beach with great views, 28 to 40 age group. $53. Contact Joy Verrinder at Yeppoon High, 39 1815. TWO bedroom furnished. Bond required. $95 per week. Cooee Bay. 27 4823 or 39 3565.

WANTED TO BUY

and is...

Decorative Won't Rust Secure Made-to-Measure (up to 870mm wide) Bottom seal included

FREE QUOTE

39 4318

Central Coast Insect Screens Llitula WE ALSO STOCK... SECURITY WINDOWS TENDERS

Main Roads Main Roads Department ,Oueensland

QUOTATION Q 590 Quotations are invited for supply of readymix concrete to a job site which is located north of Yeppoon on the Yeppoon-Byfield Road. Quotation documents are available from Mr D H King of the District Office, 38 Armstrong Street. NORTH ROCKHAMPTON, Telephone (079) 27 5700. All other enquiries to Engineer P A Evans (Extension 214). Quotations endorsed "Quotation 0590" are to be forwarded to the District Engineer, Main Roads Department. Box 5096. ROCKHAMPTON MAIL CENTRE, Q. 4702. and be in his hands by noon on Thursday 30 April, '87.

Main Roads Main Roads Department,Queensland

QUOTATION Q 591 Quotations are invited for the hire of large excavator (Kato 1800 or equivalent) at a job site which is located north of Yeppoon on the Yeppoon-Byfield Road. Quotation documents are available from Mr D H King of the District Office, 38 Armstrong Street. NORTH ROCKHAMPTON. Telephone (079) 27 5700. All other enquiries to Engineer P A Evans (Extension 214). Quotations endorsed "Quotation Q 591" are to be forwarded to the District Engineer, Main Roads Department. Box 5096. ROCKHAMPTON MAIL CENTRE. Q. 4702, and be in his hands by NOON on Thursday 7 May, '87.

POSITIONS VACANT WANTED bean pickers for T A Maltby, Woodbury, Yeppoon. Phone 39 7520. CWA, Sunet Lodge, Emu Park requires assistant matron. Nursing experience. Live in. Phone 39 6484.'

OLD china, bric-a-brac and jewellery. The Shed Antique, 26 Mary Street, Yeppoon. Phone 39 4532 or 39 3442 WANTED: cheap set of left-hand golf clubs for beginner, learning at high school. Phone 39 4244 b/h or 39 6160 a/h. INTERESTED in purchasing Yeppoon cement truck? Please forward details to PO Box 539, Yeppoon. HALF to fully grown coconut palms. Phone 39 3020. DOUBLE bed ensemble. Must be good condition. Phone 39 6604 evenings.

WORK WANTED (PENSIONER Discount): lawns mowed, edges trimmed, roses and fruit trees pruned, trees lopped, rubbish removed. No job too big. Reasonable rates. All work guaranteed. 39 3512. ALLOTMENTS slashed. Kinka Beach/Emu Park/Zilzie area. From $25. 39 6237 LAWN-MOWING, yard work, odd jobs, house cleaning. Phone 39 2460. RELIABLE carpenter needs work. Keith Greasley. Phone 39 7595.

BAND FOR HIRE MOORHEADS...'Your Good Music Band'. Weddings, Restaurants, Dinners...music to suit everyone. 28 4935.

BABY-SITTING PERMANENT babysitting available, daytime work hours only. Prefer under 12 months. Phone 39 3316.

BINGO MONDAY: 1.30pm. Yeppoon CWA Hall. Senior Citizens' Benevolent Housing.Society. No. 8142. FRIDAY: 7.30pm, Cooee Bay Hall. Free bus, phone 39 1379. Cooee Bay Progress Association. Promoter: Olive Dorey. Permit No. B18601. SATURDAY: 7.30pm. Yeppoon Town Hall. 5 jackpots totalling S1000. Best chance: $100 in 60 calls. Olympic Pool Appeal. Promoter: Brian Dorey. Permit No. B18596. WEDNESDAY: 7pm at Keppel Bay Sailing Club.

TRADEWORK

Emu Park Equipment Hire Compressors to Wheelbarrows 24 hours-a-day * 7 days-a-week

39 6170 WILL DELIVER 39 6170


c4;:bcorp:coast,Mirro,r

Capricorn Coast MIRROR Classifieds TRADEWORK

TRADEWORK RIDE-ON and lawn mowing, brush cutting and rotary hoe. First-class job. 39 3184.

Peter and Toni

Carpet Cleaning Tradesman PAINTER George Barrett & * All types of Painting *

Yeppoon Readymix 39 1813

or

39 4410

Renov,iiion\ * Srn,ill Jobs * Free Ouote

35 1187

Going on holidays?... Don't worry!

39 3646

r

...or for regular maintenance, repairs or replacements to pumps, filters, salt chlorinators, vinyl lines, chemicals

33 6198

CALL US NOW!!

KITCHENS 53 Tanby Road

Waal,

Trailers

Hire & Sales

Built to your design Specialising in Laminated or Solid Timber Kitchens For free quote: Ivor Veliscek 39 4379 a/h 39 1614 b/h

Arep.HE All Types available

Cooee Bay Marine cnr Tanby Rd & McBean

St 39 1675

— SERVING CAPRICORN COAST

Tom Porter's CAPRICORN CONCRETORS•pty Ltd Industrial — Residential — Commercial 0 Suspended floors 0 House floors 0 Patios CI Driveways 0 Foundations

33 6836

READYMIX 0 Think Concrete THINK PINK NO JOB TOO BIG or TOO SMALL McBean St, Yeppoon Steve Mackie Rockhampton Mike Green

39 4151 28 5302 a/h 28 5244 28 7575 a/h

TANBY Auto Sprays Shop 2, 59 Tanby Road

Concrete and Formwork... Foundations * Slabs * Driveways Retainer Walls * BBQs Brick Paving * Brick & Block work

All types Spray Painting... * Cars * Fridges * etc MINOR PANEL WORK AND RUST Qualified tradesman...T Plahn (prop)

39 2211

39 4038 a/h ,

For obligation-free quote...

Roger Browne

39 7683

Bill Rasmussen

MINI TIPPER HIRE &SLASHING 68 Rockhampton Rd. Yeppoon 39 4503 For all your brick and block work...

Berto's BRICKLAYING SERVICE Free Quotes

Dave Kershaw for...

Panel Work

at

at Nelson Street 39 6436'

CASSETTE. Radio, Stereo, TV and Video repairs Frank Richter, phone 39 2330. LAWN-MOWING, Edging, Garden Maintenance. Frank Richter, phone 39 2330. , FLYSCREENS and doors, made-to-measure on the Coast from Central Coast Insect Screens. 39 4318. PLUMBER/DRAINER: Licensed. For water pressure problems and general maintenance ring Mark Thompson, 39 4106. SUB-CONTRACT carpenter gang and owner/builder advisory service. Have caravan will travel. Free quotes. 39 1812. RETIRED carpenter available for pensioners jobs from $8. All work guaranteed. Phone 39 6939 a/h. 'ELECTRICIAN: Finter's Electrical Service, based Emu Park. Ph Clive, 39 6552 or 28 2902.

`We do everything' ...

Domestic - Commercial - Office Exterior house cleaning * Mould removal Window cleaning * Carpet steam cleaning FREE QUOTES ANYTIME Mike & Wendy's Cleaning Service

Ron and Kay Barnicoat...

HAULAGE and

Forklift Hire

...for all freight requirements to and from Rockhampton

39 1845

J. R. Concrete * Slabs * Paths * Patios * * Brick paving * Exposed Aggregate * Free Quotes — Town & Country

RUBBISH removed, trees lopped furniture removal. For prompt free quotes, phone C & L Carriers, 39 7987. TYPEWRITER repairs and service for all electric and manual models. VJ Engineering,, 1/40 Knight Street, North Rockhampton. Phone 28 7889 or 28 2119. ODD-JOBS: Lawn mowing, yards cleaned, house cleaning, painting. 39 3935. CARPENTRY, concreting and boat repairs Phone 33 6265. BICYCLE repairs, all makes. Yeppoon Tackle and Sports, 26 James Street. 39 1436. OFFICE equipment repairs. VJ Engineering: 1/40 Knight Street, North Rockhampt9n. Phone 28 7889 or 28 2119. TELEVISION, Video, Audio and Antenna repairs. Frank Richter, phone 39 2330

39 4583

Earl and Margaret Hempseed

WAYNE KERSHAW

Plumber Drainer

BACKHOE HIRE

49 Thomas St, Emu Park

39 6664

SPECIALISING IN ALL TYPtS OF

* EXCAVATIONS & DRAINAGE * No loading for weekends Radio controlled Ph Wayne 39 3193 or Noel (a/h) 39 7667

RETIRED CARPENTER

available for pensioners and others. Jobs from $8 Alterations * Renovations

39 6939 a/h

_

EMU PARK!

Spray Painter at Nelson Street 39 6436 Terry Bishton...

CARPENTER Maintenance 0 New Work General Carpentry 0 Repairs No job too small

PAINTER Interior * Exterior * Free Quotes * Allan 'Happy' Warren

39 1784

MARINE MERCURY and Suzuki outboards; Stessl and Clark aluminium boats: radios, sounders, and marine equipment. Ken Jones Marine, Yeppoon. 39 4002.

WANTED KNOWN

BOBCAT .. Hire VIDEO & T.V. REPAIRS '16 years on the Coast'

4 in 1 Bucket * Post Hole Digger Tipper Hire * Trencher

39 3193

_39 4408

CARPENTER

* * * *

HERBAL health care. Lose up to 29 excess pounds a month. Will suit your budget. 1000/0• guaranteed. Phone 27 6397

Waiting days or weeks? Paying high repair costs? Still not working properly?. Or just fed up?

Maintenance Work * Flyscreens

39 7979

Try...

Mike Stokley

Cleaning

VIDEO, TV and Audio repairs. Antenna supply and installation. Frank Richter. phone 392330. BRICKLAYING, blocklaying done. Barbecues. letter boxes, retaining walls, cottage work, repairs. Work guaranteed. For advice and quotes, 39 6884. •

39 3113

39 4334

39 4065

EMU PARK!

7 days-a-week

O RICHTER ❑ Installation 0,-NIELECTRIC 0 Maintenance LS) COMPANY 0 Pensioner Discounts on

PAINTING and Wallpapering, free' quotes. _ Phone Vince Hannan. 39 1513. SPRAY-TANK for noxious weeds available. Phone 39 1483 . . COOEE Bay Plumbing...maintenance and new work. Phone 39 2346 anytime. PLUMBING and drainage on the Coast — U & K J Harding, Lammermoor Beach 33 6396. SLASHING done — Inquiries, phone 39 1483.

We'll look after your pool...

-) ELECTRICIAN

STEVE

TRADEWORK

a/h

Capricorn Coast Pool Maintenance

CARPENTER

ThPhone

TRADEWORK LEAKING taps — we service for $12.50 annually — Keith Chivers, 39 3518. INTERESTED in purchasing Yeppoon cement truck? Please forward details to PO Box 539, Yeppoon.

Cnr Tanby Road & Charles Street

Answering service

PAINTING. Interior

Roots

Exterior

FREE QUOTES

39 2205

Owner/Driver

BACKHOE for hire

4 Bucket Sizes * Scrub & Grass Slasher

Open 7 DAYS-A-WEEK all holidays

I.C. & S. Stanley

39 1139

.A3),

Ph 39 4244

For all your Concrete needs on the Coast

Contracts taken * FREE Quotes

39 1679

39 7540

D & H E Woodward

Emu Park — 39 6178

All hours

WALLPAPER & PAINTING

ay,1,.1987

PETE'S VIDEO r?, •• T.V. REPAIRS For same day honest and reliable service Phone 39 4265, Monday to Saturday Also... FREE Workshop Quotes!

-


14',1---,CWitoirvatlast Mirkturi; Ap.Fii{n MaYlOY 1) A907 J

YEPPOON'S own

[ 1,7 RAINBOW AD° D A 5 CINEMA

* Air Conditioned * Stereo *

FIRST Central Queensland

RELEASE

of the new... BLOCKBUSTER!!! Friday and Saturday May 8 and 9, 7.10pm wawanamozzorm:

AN ADVENTURE IN COMEDY!

WHOOPI GOLDBERG

JACK

FLASH

Indoor bowlers from Frenchville in A grade squash close games, fellowship with YIBC TWENTY-THREE indoor bowlers from the North Rockhampton Frenchville Club joined with 48 Yeppoon Indoor Bowling Club members on Wednesday morning of last week for three games of 12 ends and a session of close games and good fellowship resulted. Easter eggs were the rewards for the successful teams and a mere two points separated the first three combinations. First place went to Irwin Morgan (Frenchville), Kerry De Graaf, Jean Jennings, Tom Gosbee, Sylvia Cousin and Freda Hancock (YIBC) on 27 points. Two teams tied for the runners-up position with 25 points and on a countback Rita Moessinger (Frenchville), Rene Dalglish, Thelma Leigh. Andy Lehmann, Stella Luback (YIBC) and Dot Baker (Frenchville) with an aggregate of 56 relegated Aub Klaproth, Olga James, Adrian De Graaf (YIBC), Audrey Twiner, Hazel Schneider and Dot Morgan (Frenchville), on 4 aggregate, to third place. Lowest score trophies went to Chrissie Cant, Lil Rigby (Frenchville), Elena L'Estrange, Mona Bertrand, Dulcie Locke and Mery Eggerling (YIBC) who could only manage 12 points. Easter eggs were again the reward of the best performed players on the Thursday night. These were given by Dulcie Locke, Flo Collins and Vi Robson. Again close games were the order and the lowest possible margin of one point was the difference between first and third place getters. In the top spot with 25 points were Ken Jones, M Wheeler (Caloundra), Florence Collins, Cec Brown and Freda Hancock. Two teams on 25 tied for second place and on a countback Alma Jones, Adrian De Graaf, Dulcie Locke, Errol Ward and E Wheeler (Caloundra) were successful by one point with an aggregate of 37 over Vi Robson, Kerry De Graaf, Ken Moore, Alan Philp and Harry Whiteacre on 36 aggregate. In the raffle Jack Rumpf took out first prize of a "chook", Tom Gosbee won second prize, a large Easter egg, and Bernie Robson took out a small egg a his third prize. And on Easter Sunday eggs were again on

ENTERTAINMENT

Kanangra is a fully licensed family restaurant With group bookings catered for by arrangement, 7 days-a-week. The buffet-style menu is prepared by your hosts

Hugh and Liz Pilbury.

GoitliS ON Idireoi

Pi UCE AC ADEWr 41.1

* Friday is family night $14ph * Saturday night, $16ph, there is live entertainment * Sunday lunch is a carvery $12 ph Children under 14 are half-price and pre-schoolers, free Bookings are essential

Kanangra Restaurant Tanby Road South, Yeppoon 39 7144

Friday and Saturday April 24 and 25, 7.10pm A MIME NICHOLS FILM

JACK

MERYL

STREEP NICHOLSON Sex. Love. Marriage. Some people don't know when to quit.

Heartburn A l'ADJLMOCINT P1(117IF

ROBERT REDFORD DEBRA WINGER DARYL HANNAH An ilfP

RIMS Film

LEGAL EAGLES THE NEM COME111 FROM TliE OIRECTOR OF GlIONTBI STEMS UNiit(311.0(1114•DONAL P,1111115 0.STP181,(0

Prop. RIC Anclerm•ti

We buy the latest Paperbacks Comics ..ond exchange! Open Mon - Fri 9am - 5pm Sat till 4pm

`Something for everyone'

cnr James and Mary Streets Yeppoon

THE Capricorn Coast Squash Club recently hosted the Rum Cup Competition at tyie Capricorn Coast Squash Centre. /The Rum Cup is a social event of some notoriety contested by the Rockhampton Squash Club and the Coast club. The Rockhampton club brought a strong team of 24 players in an endeavour to wrest the cup from the current holders ... Capricorn Coast. Coast fielded a good representative team of 30 players who were narrowly defeated by 1240 points to 1210. The day's play finished with the traditional barbecue and refreshments. Coast president Brian Umlauft presented the cup to the Rockhampton players. "The proof of the cup's popularity is that our team increases in size each year," Mr Umlauft said. The cup will next be contested on a date to be fixed in the second half of the year when Rockhampton will host the social event.

YEPPOON Amateur Basketball Association have moved their Sunday novices training and game from 5pm to 10am from Sunday, April 26. Publicity officer Don Willoughby said the executive regrets any inconvenience caused to parents by the time change but the move was necessary to allow a full game for the ordinary junior competition now starting from 5pm. YABA use of the stadium from 10am to noon will also allow senior and junior teams access to half court for training purposes during the period. Because the novices will need full court part of the time training access will only be available by booking. Teams seeking access should book on 393414. A charge of $3.50 will apply for each hour. All teams, both seniors and juniors, are. now required to play in uniform with numbers from 4 to 15. This assists the referees and allows greater spectator enjoyment. YABA, draw Sunday,April 26: 10am Novices; 5pm Mixed Nuts v Celtics; 6pm All Whites v Panthers;7pm Bombers v Shadows. Monday, April 27: 6pm Nomads v Cougars 1; 7pm Wildcats v Coasters (ex Jim's); 8pm Seagulls v Bakehouse Gym; 9pm Nat's Lot v Cougars 2. Wednesday April 29: 6pm Scoobbs v Brendan's Gold; 7pm Farrell's Team v Brendan's Green; 8pm L'amour v Crickettes; 9pm Brendan's Staff v Cobras. Byes Billabongs, Tigas.

B grade squash MIXTURES defeated All mens by 3 rubbers to 1 at B grade squash. Lyn Witts lost to Chris Priem 2-3; Danny Tanks d Don Cameron 3-0; Kevin Allery d Jim McLean 3-2; Steven Job (Res) d Wayne Chappell 3-1. Sharks defeated The Runners 4 rubbers to 0; Mark Sargood lost to Peter Dale 1-3; Anne Perrin lost to Joan Purdie (Res) 1-3; Peter Dixon lost to Anthony Trump 2-3; John Andrew lost to Mery Damrow 2-3. Red Stripes defeated Two By Twos 3 rubbers to 1: Ray Armitage d May Briggs 2-3; Kathy Dale d Betty Cockerill (Res) 3-2; Carl Hudson lost to Barry Vains 2-3; Lionel Dale d Wendy Hudson (Res) 3-0. Team 3 defeated Random Movers on a points countback by 3, 87 to 84: Steve Creagh lost to Val Odell 0-3; Scott Witts d Kevin Orr 3-1; Barry Corney d John Warner (Res) 3-0; Brendan McAndrew lost to David Schultz 1-3. Team standings after Tuesday, April 21, are: Red Stripes 28; Two By Two 26, Mixtures 25; Team 3 24; Random Movers 23; Sharks 21; Runners 16; All Mens 12.

Daytime squash MAY Meanies defeated Seagulls in daytime ladies squash: May Briggs d Sally Corney 3-0; Jenny Koning lost to Gaye Boehn 1-3; Ann Hinton d Jean Graff 3-0; Pat Gough d Cheryl Evans 3-2; Robyn Battersby d Rosemary Hansen 3-1; Gail Moore d Betty Woods on double forfeit 13-6. Kathy Kites d Whales: Kathy Dale d Julie Britton 3-0; Joyce Hinton lost to Jenny Semple 2-3; Diane Cameron d Karen Woods 3-2; Anne Priem lost to Jan Schmidt 0-3; Pat Harris d Carol Knight 3-0; Helen Spence d Lois Bayliss 3-0. Comedians v A Team: Carolyn Greasley lost to Alice Glennie 1-3; Rosemary Dakai lost to Lyn Timms 0-3; Sue Blake lost to Rosemary Jones 2-3; Helen Leslie d Megan Anderson 3-1; Linda Keily d Pam Hayman 32; Dawn Walking d Helen Hinton 3-0. Denise Dolphines d Trish Troubleshooters: Denise Campbell d Trish Andrews 3-1; Nita Marxson d Rish Hinton 3-1; Denise Lawrence d Penny Munns 3-0; Kerri Kelso lost to Judy Minter 1-3; Maryanne Vearing d Debbie Marxson 3-1; Cordie Nugent lost to Deidre Garwood.

Emu Park Bowls Club triples win

plus

We sell... * Novels * * Comics * Children's books and... Project material

Rum Cup off to Rockhampton

Earlier start for basketballers

When planing your next outing come to Kanangra. Relax on Sunday with lunch under the Pergola overlooking the pool.

Friday and Saturday May 1 and 2, 7.10pm

top, this time in the snap raffle, conducted at each session of bowls. First and second prizes were chocolate bunnies. Vice-president Florence Collins, who on the Thursday night was in the top team, on the Sunday afternoon won the first two prizes and took home a pair of bunnies. An added treat for Easter Sunday afternoon bowlers was the delicious scones baked by Elena L'Estrange enjoyed at the tea break. Tomorrow (Sunday) 48 YIBC players will travel by bus to Biloela to play teams from the Callide Valley Indoor Bowls Association in the first of two matches for 1987 in the "Ye Olde Davis Cup". Next Saturday, May 2, 52 indoor bowlers from the Mackay Indoor Bowls Association will arrive in Yeppoon for a weekend of indoor bowling with YIBC members. Three sessions of bowling will be staged, a cent sale will be held on the Sunday afternoon folowed by a barbecue. Members are asked to bring articles for the cent sale.

CAPRICORN Coast A grade squash team Mariners is making a mid-season move. In two weeks' play they have moved fron fifth to second. Firstly, sweeping All The President's Men and His Wife off their feet 40 and then, this week, accounting for a weakened Social Hitters team by the same margin. This is also an indication of the closeness of the competition. This week The President and Some of His Men Plus Reserves were able to hold off point-score leaders, Team. Number One. Ray Campbell for the The President continues to be consistent ... this week accounting for Len Keily in three. Chris Hacker played some convincing shots when he won his first match of the season in five against Neil Roberts who has been out of action for a few weeks. Joe Foat, once again, proved that fitness and accuracy work when he accounted for Bernard Lacey in three. Ellen Farr persevered with her game plan to win against Warren Royal in four, although both players appeared to be well below their potential. All The Presidents Men Plus His Reserve defeated Team One, two rubbers each, seven games to six: Ray Campbell defeated Len Keily 3-0; res Lyn Witts v Glen Ward 1-3; Mery Leslie def Chris Briggs 3-0; Brian Umlauft v Tony Smith 0-3. Mariners defeated Social Hitters 4-0: Danny Taylor def res Peder Dale 3-1; Roger Dale def Chris Callard 3-2; Joe Foat def Bernard Lacey 3-0; Brett Stewart def Nothling 3-2. Strugglers defeated Mighty macks, two rubbers each, eight games to seven: Ellen Farr defeated Warren Royal 3-1; Larry Owens v Ian Atkinson 0-3; Neil Roberts v Chris Hacker 2-3; John Briggs def Gordon Roberts 3-0.

771-

REX Stewart, Dulcie Locke and John Aitken were the outright winners of the triples competition at the Emu Park Bowls Club last weekend. Janet Kilby of Lammermoor won the Easter basket of goodies and Eddie Mann, the lucky door prize. Results: mixed fours, Ruth Forrest, Peg Kluver, Glen. Kluver, Wilf Gibson d Betty Byrne (sub), Ethel Madden, John Aitken, Jack Norris 27-25; B singles, Eddie Mann d Ken Moore 26-23; Mixed triples, Kath Clife,

Joyce Barber, George Cliffe d Judy-Ann Smith, Harold Goodger, Col Smith 17-14. Fixtures Tuesday, 1.30pm: Championship triples, Glen Kluver, Bill Elliott, John Aitken v Ken Moore, George Cliffe, Col Smith. Saturday, 1.30pm, Mixed fours, Ailsa Stanley, Judy-Ann Smith, Kath Cliffe, Joyce Barber v Cec Stanley, Harold Goodger, George Cliffe, Col Smith. Sunday, fpm, Mixed pairs, Mary Peacock, Ailsa Stanley v Cliff Peacock, Cec Stanley.


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Geodesy makes light work of 59kg winning Bootee Stakes

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0 By Leo Mackie GEODESY showed that he was all class when he easily won the feature Patience Park Silver Bootee Stakes (1100m) at Tyrer Park last week. Geodesy made light work of his 59kg topweight and despite being eased down by his jockey Mark Unwin broke the track record for the old surface by one second. Geodesy, which is trained by Gally Rodgers for the Brittain family, was having his first run since finishing an excellent fourth in the Golden Nuggett at the Gold Coast on March 21. The Roman Prince colt was a late entry pay-up for the Nissan-D.C. Motors Two-Year-OldClassic (1200m) to be run at Callaghan Park today (Saturday). The Patience Park Silver Bootee Stakes was the racing feature at Tyrer Park with the other highlight of the afternoon's racing being the official opening of the upgrade track and facilities by Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton. Mr Hinton was supported by Chief %„„y..xecutive Officer for Racing in Queensland Ian Wade who was representing the Racing Minister Russ Hinze. Mr Wade, who had been in Yeppoon when racing resumed on September 23, 1981, expressed amazement at the big changes effected since then. In his remarks Mr Wade gave an indication that another application for funds to carry out further work would receive favourable consideration in about a year. In its plans to further improve Tyrer Park the YARC would be looking for a watering system to keep its planned grass track in racing condition for meetings on a more regular basis than at present. First race Bill Cameron made it two meetings on end when Mr McCandless took out the Maiden Handicap (1200m) in a real thriller with the favourite, Time is Money. In fact the stewards had a lengthy deliberation on a protest lodged by Time is Money's rider, Mark Unwin before confirming the placings as the horses passed the post. Another close finish resulted in the second race, the Country Stakes (1200m), when Morlock failed by a neck to run down Czar Star, which was ridden by Wally Welburn for the Gary Lane stable. The veteran and outsider of the threehorse Open Handicap (1200m), Tanzada gave Don and Peggy Forsyth a real racing thrill when he easily beat Rosslyn Bay and the 6/4 on favourite, Gordon Grove. Another outsider of the three-horse field, G'old John won the final event, the Park Stakes (1800m), by three lengths from stablemate and 6/4 on favourite, Dawson uy and Rockabye James. The YARC will hold its next meeting on May 20, the feature Toast of the Coast fixture at which in excess on $20,000 in prizemoney and trophies will be distributed. Maiden Handicap, 12 0 Om: Mr McCandless, 56 (W Cameron, 5/2) 1; Time is Money, 57 (M Unwin, 10/9 in fay.) 2; IMA Charmosa, 56 (J Flanders, 7/1) 3. Others in finishing order: Ace Flyer, Sir Reyvic, Marukah, Bronze Charm. All started. 1/2 hd, 21; 1.12.9. Country Stakes, 1200m: Czar Star, 521/2 W Welburn, 4/1) 1; Morlock, 521/2 (G Booth, 7/4 ) 2; Candy Down, 561/2 D Rewald, evens fay.) 3; Others in finishing order: Storm Boot, Princess of Eden. All started. NK, 21; 1.11.9. Open Handicap, 1200m:Tanzada, 57 (J Flanders, 3/1) 1; Rosslyn Bay, 541/2 (D Rewald, 5/2) 2; Gordon Grove, 541/2 (W Cameron, 6/4 on fav) 3. Only starters. Scratched: Estepenay. 21, 41; 1.11.3. Patience Park Silver Bootee Stakes, 1100m: Geodesy, 59 M Uwin, 5/4 on fav) 1; Haba Prince, 56 (D Rewald, 9/1) 2; Vain Sister, 56 (I Stenhouse, 7/2) 3. Others in finishing order: Shadminor, Loaded Copper, Perfect Girl, Fantasy Walk, Lots of Nonsence, Gaiola Tod, Idasan, Pride of Smokey, Vital Lad (fell). All started. 51,21; 1.4.5 (track record). Park Stakes, 1800m: Gold John, 51 less 2kg All (P Wilson, 5/1) 1; Dawson Guy, 51 plus 1/2kg ov (D Rewald, 6/4 on fay) 2; Rockabye James, 51 (M Lehmann, 2/1) 3. nly starters; Scratched: Polytack, orlock. 31, 21; 1.52.1.

C

C

Showerscreens Yeppoon Glass and Tiles 53 Tanby Road39 1840; 39 7622 a/h

❑ ABOVE: Alex Herewane (right foreground) guards Darren Kemp who is bent over the ball in a defensive play against Biloela in the A grade Aussie Rules game on Easter Saturday. Greg Brown (right) and Ben Kelly at back watch the play.

Swans kick up huge homeground victory over Biloela Bombers side 0 By JAY BLAKE THE Yeppoon Swans registered another huge homegrou'nd victory on Saturday when they trounced the Biloela Bombers by more than 30 goals. The game created two new records; firstly the longest game ever played in Yeppoon and secondly they had more goal kickers than Sir Joh's Honour List. With the Reserve grade receiving a walkover we saw for the first time in three weeks a fresh senior side take the field, and with good marshalling from the "Professor" the side ran on breathing fire. A great emphasis was placed on handball and with this they ran their Bomber opponents ragged, though too many times the ball was delivered to either man under pressure or stationary. Taking the match as a whcile, Yeppoon was found wanting too often around the packs and one wonders why "Cooky" Cruikshank was left cooling his heels at fullback for three quarters. A pleasing aspect to come out of the game was the way that all players, even though the result was almost beyond doubt at quarter time, didn't stop and kept plugging away at their game plan. The game itself was a scrappy affair throughout but there were many highlights. "Spiros" Bourke had the best game by any individual ever seen at the Showgrounds. He had more than 40 possessions and was the play maker responsible for most of the Swans good passages of play. He rightly won the coverted "Mag" award and if last Saturday was any indication he will be a major factor in the Swans' resurgence. Ben Kelly came on at the start of the second quarter and straight away had a big impact on the game. He gained control at the centre bounces and took the brunt of the heavy work around the ground.

Warwick Capper twin, Phil Munro, was among the goals, in between posing for photos at the pavilion end and finished with 10 majors which could easily have been 15. "Side Step" Chapman, although hampered by a thigh injury, had his opponents eating his dust as he continually dashed around the wings. Mark "Sparrow" Taylor, who wore his Pierre Cardin-designed thermal thigh bandage thrilled the crowd with his high leaping and occasional scissor kicks. Local restaurateur J R Heathcote bobbed up with two good goals in the last quarter and might have had two more had he not been holding up his `Steakhouse' sign. I would like to mention the fantastic job being carried out by the club's caddies led by Penny Munn and Cindy Bauer (Munro). I hope everyone appreciates the fine work that all the girls are doing and gets in and supports them. My best players: Bourke, Munro, Kelly, Brown, Herewane and Motton. Goal kickers: Munro 10; Herewane 6; Bourke 5; Brown, Kemp 4; Kelly 3; Fraser, Belot, Motton, Heathcote 1; Munn and Dell 1 The prestige grooming award goest this week to Ben Kelly for being the first person to come out of the showers grubbier than when he went in. This week Yeppoon takes on Brothers at Victoria Park. Hopefully with last week's good win some players might find a little commitment and two full sides can make the trip to Rockhampton. It's the best way to revamp a flagging spirit, travel as a club and bring home a victory together. One last point, it would be good to see another couple of incentive awards for the players.

Buckingham's 37 points wins golf YEPPOON Golf Club Associates' Stableford winner was Fay Buckingham with 37 points followed by Phyllis Mann with 35. Moyra Potts won the first nine with 32, with Phyllis Mann on 321/2. Fay Buckingham won the second nine with 31, with Hazel Fry next on 32. Nancy Montgomery won the two pinshots and the proshot went to Beryl Taylor. Godfrey Haskins won the members stableford with 44 points. Steve Schuster scored 41, Roy Smith 41 and George Norton 40. G Haskins won the first nine with 2811/2, L Taylor 30, M Clifford 31, H Adams 32, M Scope 321/2, G Fry 321/2 , and S Schuster 321/2. R Montgomery and R Smith both scored 30 in the second nine, N Fraser 311/2, R Geddes 311/2, F Ryan 321/2. Pinshots to T Wahlin and M Clifford, and Charlie Meyers won the proshot. On Easter Monday the associates play a Stableford. The winner was Sybil Moore with 38 points, next best was Marge Williams. Pinshots went to Sybil Moore, Nicky Hunt and Sue Hennessy and Nicky Hunt won the proshot.

The members also played a stableford which was won by Ben Williams with 46 points. Next best was Bill Freeman with 42, then Bob Miller and Geoff Williams both with 41 points followed by Steve Schuster with 40 points. Geoff Williams scored an eagle on the 17th. The associates played a stroke and putting for the Mary Sherlock Trophy on Tuesday. The stroke winner was Sybil Moore with 64 net; next best was Wendy Thiele with 66 net; Norma Channells 68, and Gwen Sherrington 68. Gwen also won the putting with 28 putts, then came Cassie Freeman with 31 putts. Pinshots: the silver winner was Wendy Thiele and Shirley Burton won the bronze. Heather Keene won the all in pinshot, and Gwen Sherrington won the proshot. Jack Stratford's pat-on-the-back this week goes to all those players who won in the Easter Carnival at Yeppoon. The Easter Carnival tournament on Saturday and Sunday was a great success. The organisers thank all players and sponsors for their support.

Darin Coombs' personal bests return two gold plus a silver DARIN Coombs competed in the Queensland Country Athletics Championships in Gympie on the Easter weekend. He won the under-18 discus and shotput, gained a silver in the under-18 javelin and was fourth in the open discus and fifth in the open shotput. All times recorded were personal best in each section with his shotput in the open bettering the under-18 gold medal winning distance. Darin has been invited to attend a Throws Clinic for discus, shot put, javelin and hammer at QEII on May 16 d 17. The coach will be National Eveftt coach Decathlon Peter Lawler with Australian Institute Sports coach for Throws Mery Kemp.

'Gym Talk

...with Mal O'Keeffe I would like to take this opportunity to introduce you to my Aerobics Staff... Elizabeth has three classes a week, Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 12.30pm. This class is excellent for stretching and toning your muscles gently. Rozanne also has three classes a week ... Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday at 6pm. This class is ideal for those wishing to increase their fitness level as well as tone muscles and assist in weight loss. We also have a ladies' gym operating with Roxanne ... Monday to Thursday from 1 lam to noon. There are already 10 women attending ranging in age from 17 to 45 (but the more the merrier!).. The class finishes with 'a hot sauna and a warm spa. My latest addition to the Bakehouse Gym is a Tanning Solarium ... so you can have a golden-rich tan through. the winter months. The yearly membership is still only $175 and that is less than $4 per week. Where else could you go seven days-a-week for less than that? ...You had better be in quick before my price rise. To obtain full benefit of any exercise, a minimum of three times .a week is highly recommended.

A POINT OF INTEREST... After Aerobic activity your body continues to burn calories at a higher rate than if you were engaged in normal activity. This can last up to six hours after a 45 minute session ... which isan added boost to weight reduction efforts, with of course, a sensible diet.

,/, Bakehouse Open:

to 8.30pm r Gy Dl noon 7 days-a-week

Normanby St, Yeppoon 393898, 39 3910


16 — Capricorn Coast Mirror April 25 — May 1, 1987

Daryl Skinner `Air Powers' to State Arrow Catamaran title KEPPEL Bay Sailing Club held the State Arrow Catamaran Titles over the Easter weekend. There were five local boats entered making up a field of 14 with other boats coming from Brisbane, Toowoomba and Mackay. Five races were run around an Olympic triangle. They included an Invitation Race on Good Friday and two heats on both Saturday and Sunday. The skippers showed their capabilities and stamina on Friday and Saturday when they were confronted with 20 to 25 knot winds and heavy seas. However Sunday morning brought sunshine and light 10 knot breezes making for some enjoyable racing. Obviously the conditions suited the local boys. When the points were counted on Sunday local champion Daryl Skinner emerged the overall winner in his boat Air Power. Second was another KBSC sailor Ian Musker in Superoo. Third was Geoff Leech in Think orSwim from Beachmere SC near Brisbane. In the handicap results, another KBSC sailor Mike Walter in Flash showed the was home, followed by Ian Nicholson in Narrow Escape from Beachmere Club. Third was another local boat Flyer ably skippered by Alan Croft from KBSC. At the same time as the State Arrow Titles were being run, Keppel Bay Sailing Club also held the Central Queensland Tasar Titles and the Easter Egg Cup for Sabot. The fact that the club is holding the World Tasar Titles in 1988 must have a bearing on the amount of local entries in this class. Out of a field of 15, 10 were local boats from KBSC. Southport and Mooloolaba clubs were also represented. Even the Navy got in on the act, sending down two boats from Cairns. (The RAN use these high performance two-man craft as training dinghys for their personnel.) However the locals did it again with Australian Tasar Champion and local chemist David Higgins coming in as the outright winner in Celerity closely followed by young Damien Stover in Crusader. Third was .the only non-local boat to finish in the placings, Now and Then, skippered by Tony Schofield from Mooloolaba YC. In the handicap results it was a walkover for KBSC boats, with Roger Smee in Charlie Bubbles in first place followed by Rob Tranent in Rule No. Four and Peter Smith in Hirundo third. Strong southeast winds and choppy seas played havoc with the junior Sabot sailers on the Easter weekend. Of the five programmed races, only three were able to be run. However seven boats braved the conditions which improved on the Sunday making for some enjoyable racing for those who persevered. Final results: Martin Watson in Kamikazi, 1; Joshue Fuller and Scott Fixter in Just Deserts, 2; Jason Little in Little Bit, 3.

Permanent

and

Casual

Q U A S H

Bookings Available YEPPOON — 39 2444

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❑ ABOVE: Ken Ogilvie, Laurie Tanner, Wayne Kitchener and Rick Robinson (front) with the trophies they received at the Capricorn Coast Cricket Club's presentation night on Sunday. Ken Ogilvie won five trophies ... club secretary Rick Robinson was presented with a shield granting him life membership; the club's first life member.

Coast cricketers close season with presentation night; five to Ogilvie THE Capricorn Coast Cricket Club finished its season with the presentation night last Sunday week. Guests of honour at the function were Rockhampton Cricket Association president Bill Mahoney and RCA secretary Dave Leach and his wife Dot. Ken Ogilvie was the major recipient taking home five trophies. These included best bowling average and aggregate in third grade and best batting aggregate and highest score (also in third grade). Wayne Kitchener cleaned up with the second grade bowling trophies despite some fierce competition from the other major bowlers. He won the best average and aggregate and also the most wickets in an innings. Captain of the second grade side Jeff Ingle took the best batting average and aggregate trophies. Bowling average, second grade Wayne Kitchener, sponsored by Nortons Ampol Service Station; bowling average, third grade Ken Ogilvie, Yeppoon Panel & Paint; batting average, second grade Jeff Ingle, Mr and Mrs Ross McCullen; batting average, third grade Brendan Fleetwood, Australian Postal Institute. Bowling aggregate, second grade won by Wayne Kitchener, sponsored by Pacific Hotel; bowling aggregate, third grade Ken Ogilvie, Club Hotel; batting aggregate, third grade Ken Ogilvie, Indoor Cricket Centre (ICA); batting aggregate, second grade Jeff Ingle, Bluefin Sports Store. Highest score, second grade won by Dennis Kolega, sponsored by Annies Pies; highest score, third grade Ken Ogilvie, Kali's Seafood. Most wickets in an innings, second grade won by Wayne Kitchener, sponsored by Tuckerbox Savemore Centre; Most wickets in an innings, third grade Andrew Wall, Irons Hardware & Sawmill. Most catches for the season, won by Brod Gough for second grade, sponsored by the Valley Syndicate; highest partnership, won by Paul Marsh and Brendan Fleetwood in third grade, William Bradford;

Anyone for tennis? YEPPOON and District Tennis Association has organised an afternoon of social tennis for Saturday. All members intending to play fixtures are expected to attend the Daniel Park courts at 1pm so teams can be organised for the season. Interested players who cannot attend should contact John Coxon 391517, or Pam Smith, 397563.

encouragement award, to . Dale Wetzler, Wayne Kitcheners Engineering Service; most improved player, Ken Ogilvie, Railway Hotel; most promising player, Andrew Wall, Ted Pidcock. A special presentation'was made to Jackie McKimmie who scored for the second grade throughout the whole season. Laurie Tanner won Ray & Judy Armstrong clubman of the year award. Laurie's fielding, dedication and encouragement (especially to the younger players) was second to none. Jeff Ingle won the Brian & Pat Gough cricketer of the year award. A part from winning the two batting trophies he also picked up a swag of wickets economically and his catches and fielding was also first class. A special presentation was made to club secreatry Rick Robinson. He was presented with a shield which granted him life membership to the Capricorn Coast Cricket Club, the first person to receive such an award. "On behalf of the Cap Coast Cricket Club I would like to thank all the sponsors for their support and generosity,"Club president Ted Pidcock said. "And a special thank-you to the Railway Hotel who once again was our major sponsor for the season." Club secretary Rick Robinson said he would like to give a special vote of thanks to three people. "Brian Gough and Ray Armstrong the 'Master Comperes' for the evening and also Pat Gough who probably aged a few years when ordering trophies for us." The club proposes to field a junior side next season.

LIFE is so hard for teenagers ... all they ask of their parents is a little love, some understanding ... and an open wallet. One Coast teenager has been trying to teach his parents the facts of life for the past three years. He's done his best to explain to them, in the exasperated tones used when talking to people of lower intelligence, that he's old enough to know what's best for him. He tried to explain, patiently, to his parents, that he's an adult now and doesn't deserve to be treated like a child. He's tried to explain to them that they should take on a little more of the burden of running the house ... you know feeding the dogs, clearing the table, packing the dishwasher and mowing the lawn while he pursues the higher things in life. The higher things, of course, are annoying the cat by pulling its tail, stirring up the dogs until they bark at all hours of the night; stirring up his brother so that he can be caught fighting while the big brother slops in a lounge chair polishing his halo. Well, over Easter, after another of those impassioned pleas for understanding, one teenage son threw u; his hands in horror at parental indifference----" and went to the drying cabinet in the laundry. There, while the bare radiator bars pushed out a golden glow, teenage son had placed a frozen-solid two-litre carton of fruit juice to melt it. As the moisture dripped from the carton and into the glowing radiator bars, son reached in and picked up carton. There were no anguished cries before electrocution; his eyes didn't light up ... in fact, he turned to father and asked would he like a glass of orange juice. Shaken father turned away ... more determined than ever to protect his son from himself. Why do fathers age so quickly? O

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ISN'T it strange the way we all walk around looking at things without seeing them? Waddayamean? Well, I'll give a for instance ... every week, sometimes two or three times a week most of us wander into Denhams Supermarket, make a selection, go through the checkout and get a docket with our change. What do we do with the docket? Beats me ... but we can't be reading them. Robin King, however, is the exception. Over Easter he bought some items at the supermarket, checked his docket and, lo and behold, discovered this message: "Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year from Denhams Yeppoon". He has the docket to prove it ... but he needn't bother keeping it because every docket says the same thing. Oh well, some tourist resorts claim their streets are paved with gold ... we can claim_ it's Christmas every day!!! O

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ANOTHER example of the powers of observation ... the old co-op shed was partly demolished on Tuesday afternoon when a genuine, dinky-di local of 12 years noticed the frame of the building, without roof or siding ... "Look," he says, "there's a new building going up near the railway line!" O

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EVER notice how when younger brothers introduce their oldest brother they say "this is my brother" ... but oldest brothers introduce younger brothers by saying "this is my younger or (little) brother". And it doesn't seem to matter whether "little brother" is six feet four!!!

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