Page 1

YEPPOON TRAVEL AGENCY Book locally at same price and save travel worries

39 1044 rent-a-cars ready to go now!

Shavers Surf Shop OPEN 7 DAYS

Capricorn Coast

MIRROR

ISSUE 209 SATURDAY, August 15, 1987 — FRIDAY, August 21, 1987

JAMES STREET D5wntown Yeppoon

Phone (079) 39 4244 -R -3=1 ,t ANf=Zs; FREE 6200 Copieh, •

D ABOVE: Yeppoon Junior Swans under 17 team captain Jeff Richter holds the premiership

trophy surrounded by team mates and supporters on Sunday. Story back page. 5'f

ED ABOVE: It's Greg McCamley's shout ... and he again took the

top title in Sunday's Cooee contest. Story, pictures, Page 2. •

0 ABOVE: Hover Mirage 11 blows up a storm as it leaves Lammermoor Beach on Sunday after

Dennis Boland of Kinka Beach refuelled the $3.2 million craft which called in on its way from Cairns to the Gold Coast. It certainly attracted an instant crowd on Sunday!

E 71 :0 ABOVE: Bill Power of Yeppoon was certain he had found a ,.. relative in an old picture on display at Coowonga State School's 90th birthday celebrations on Sunday.

El ABOVE: The Great Keppel Island Tourist Services flagship Victory II is pretty by day ... and

startling by night as this picture taken at Rosslyn Bay on Saturday night shows.

rA ▪ IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII

Come on down to the Barn

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2 — Capricorn Coast Mirror August 15 — August 21, 1987 l or all Holiday and Business arrangements ,ontact your local travel agent...

YEPPOON TRAVEL

All Year Round

The Best of BALI! 14 days/12 nights from $791 (share twin). Price includes return air travel by Qantas. from Sydney, accommodation with private facilties, transfers to and from the airport, travel bag and wallet and meet-and-greet on arrival.

0 NEW Zealand cooee champion Phil Krammer lets fly (at left) but his call didn't come within cooee of world champion Greg McCamley's "blast" or "bellow". Gary Palmer (at right) didn't win but entered the contest to see how "exhausting" this sort of activity can be. He said his voice was "out of tune".

New Zealand Spectacular FULLY inclusive coach holidays of North and South Islands. 17 days from $1899 (share twin). The cost includes: return economy airfare ex Brisbane; all dinners and cooked breakfast; luxury coach transport; accommodation on twin share; services of experienced courierdriver; all sightseeing as specified on itinerary; travel bag; departure tax from Australia ($20) and New Zealand ($2); ferry crossing.

Grand Prix Galore '87 Adelaide 11 day camping safari, all inclusive for $619. Departs Rockhampton on Saturday, November 7. Cost includes: all transportation; all accommodation/camping fees; all breafast and dinners; all camping equipment; 4 days general admission tickets to circuit; free Grand Prix t-shirt and sunvisor and ... heaps of fun!!! For more information contact Yeppoon Travel.

YEPPOON TRAVEL 15c James Street, Yeppoon 39 1044

Mirror Classifieds - 39 4244

Greg McCamley shouts his way to another win in cooee contest GREG McCamley retained his title as champion of champions at the 18th World Cooee competition held on Sunday. Despite a valiant effort from New Zealander Phil Krammer, who was unused to yelling over 400m, Mr McCamley won both the champion-. of champion and male sections of the competition. Cooee Bay Lammermoor Progress Association president Brian Dorey said the Cooee contest had been a "success despite the cool weather and slightly smaller crowd than last year". Mr Dorey said the weekend had grossed about $11,000 with a net profit of about $3500 which is about $1300 more than last year's fundraising effort. Mr Dorey said despite the smaller crowd profits were up with all the stall spaces being filled with entertainment and food vendors. Saturday night's Country and Western entertainment raised about $800 with more than 170 people attending the function. After last year's disappointing turn-out to

/JETTA

lead-up festivities, Mr Dorey hailed the Country and Western night as a success and said the function would be-repeated next year, possibly with a guest celebrity. Results: world champion of champions and world male champion Greg McCamley, Burpengary; world lady champion Dell Jensen, Rockhampton; world champion over 60, John Madden; world champion boy Troy Bauman, North Rockhampton; world champion girl Judy Sanderson, Barcaldine; world champion under five, Katie Wiley; world's longest sustained cooee, Errol Ramm of Rockhampton. Novelty section results: best cooked Novelty damper, Barry Charlesworth; men's open beer drinking championship, Greg Haynes; women's open beer drinking championship Dawn Weick, Caves; freckle counting Wesley Hannon, Emu Park; husband calling Donna Durbidge; cowhorn blowing Tracey Whelan, Coowonga; Kookaburra laughing Kathleen Weick, Caves; gum leaf blowing Christine Movre, Yeppoon; cattle calling Roy Verrall, Yeppoon; billy tea drinking Dawn Weick, Caves; damper eating Dayle Perren, Yeppoon. Raffle winners: men's watch, E Marxsen Rockhampton; ladies watch, John Stickley Yeppoon; sapphire V Alderdice.

New pool fence

MZ7347 — Floor-standing 3-in-1 stereo music system with dual cassettes, AM mono/FM stereo. Radio has FM stereo indicator. Dual cassette decks, auto-stop, continuous play and pause. So many features you have to see (and hear) this super system.

THE fence around the swimming pool at the Yeppoon State School will be replaced. Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton said this week Education Minister Lin Powell, had advised the fence would be rebuilt following representation from Mr Hinton. Mr Hinton said that on a recent inspection of the school, principal Coral Deeth had expressed her concern at the deteriorating condition, such that large holes could allow small children access to the pool without supervision. He said this was a potentially dangerous situation, and he had acted swiftly to have the situation rectified. The fence height has already been raised around the pool to ensure that no children, especially from the pre-school could climb over. This work was also carried out at Mr Hinton's request.

$499

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MANY PEOPLE ARE ELECTROCUTED EVERY YEAR ...don't let this happen to your family CORE Balanced Earth Leakage Protected Power Outlets guard against electrocution should the user come in contact with either the Active and Earth or Neutral and Earth of a power supply. This can happen in many ways. By touching live parts of an electrical appliance or installation and at the same time making contact with either damp ground or floors, metal frames, pipes or buildings. An Earth Leakage Detector Unit will cut off the power as the fault occurs, virtually eliminating the risk of electrocution. They also protect portable appliances and power tools against severe electrical damage should a short circuit develop in the unit between the electrical components and the outer frame. This protection can save the appliance from required expensive repairs. Fires resulting from electrical faults can also be averted if the faulty equipment is connected to a Power Outlet fitted with an Earth Leakage Detector. If fire damages cables connected to appliances fed from the unit, the power is automatically cut. Other unaffected appliances do not then become hazardous or further add fuel to the fire. Equipment on continuous use can be left unsupervised as the unit can detect any Earth Leakage fault that may occur and disconnect the supply if necessary. For further information call in at 59 Tanby Road and see a working demonstration or phone Peter Crawford on, 39 3835.

G E T Protection against electrocution

PETER CRAWFORD

COAST POWER CUTS CAPRICORNIA Electricity Board notifies the following possible interruptions to power supply. Friday, August 21, between 10am and 2pm. Consumers: Byfield Road from Tyrer's property north to Water Park Creek including Bowenia Forestry, LSC water pumps and all of Byfield SWER group.

will install a...

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39 3835

Window Replacement

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Clock Radio in a compact size with BIG digital numbers AM/FM

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Capricorn Coast Mirror August 15 — August 21, 1987 — 3

Parents vote to accept a $400,000 building, financial 'hall' package

CI ABOVE: Former Coowonga State School teacher Chris Fleming (1983-84) went back to school to man the stall selling the school's special 90th birthday publication detailing the school's history. Chris Fleming wrote the booklet, 90 Years On.

Livingstone Shire decides to hold postal ballot for bicentenary poll Livingstone Shire residents will choose their next council by postal ballot. Councillors decided at the meeting on Tuesday to re-introduce postal voting for the March 19, 1988 election. The motion, moved by Cr Ellen Cogill and seconded by Cr Mario Cresta, met opposition. Cr Brian Dorey said councillors had fought hard to get polling booths, especially in divisions one and two, but it seemed some members had changed now changed their mind.

"We fought hard to get polling booths and it was done for all sorts of reasons. It now seems the same people who fought tooth and nail, are now opposed to the idea," he said. Cr Cresta said at one time he had fought "tooth and nail" but was now quite happy to have postal votes in the electorate. The debate centred around shire clerk Jim Brown's report. He said there could be benefits if the postal ballot option was used in Livingstone Shire. "It should be more cost-effective, in spite of additional postage and materials, and does result in a less arduous and time consuming effort on election day for everyone, including the public," he said. Division one councillor Duncan McDonald said people in rural divisions would gladly have postal voting. But feelow division one councillor Ann Giorgi said a lot of people had made the effort to vote at a polling booth and may forget a postal vote. Cr Ted Smith said the effectiveness of postal voting had been proven in division three with the "highest returns" coming from that system, and not polling booths. "There are far less hassles and it can be done at no difference in cost," he said.

Assemblies of God Phone 39 6254 or 39 6593

Citcir

SAT: 7.30pm, Youth Spencer's. SUN: 10am, Yeppoon CWA Hall.

6.30pm, Yeppoon CWA Hall.

TUES: 7.30pm, Home group. WED: 9.30am, Ladies at Lill's place. THURS: 7.30pm, Prayer at Cora's place.

YEPPOON State High School this week voted to accept a building plan and a financial package for a $400,000 multi-purpose building which had been put forward by Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton. The building will measure 36 metres by 22 metres and will be the largest public venue on the Capricorn Coast. Mr Hinton said it would be sited in the school grounds below the present manual arts building. It would be suitable for assembly hall purposes as well as a sports stadium. It would incorporate an Olympic-standard basketball court with competitive lighting. Construction is subject to approval by State Cabinet of an extra $40,000 over and above the normal $160,000 subsidy ceiling. Mr Hinton said he had discussed this with Deputy Treasurer Bill Gunn who was prepared to put a case to State Cabinet on Mr Hinton's behalf. The school's parents and citizens' association voted to supply $23,000 in cash and enter into loan arrangements of $60,000, with a government guarantee, with the bulk of repayment funds being met by leasing the hall to Yeppoon Amateur Basketball Association. This group would use" the hall from Monday to Thursday nights, plus Sunday. Friday and Saturday nights would be available for additional public hiring.

Mr Hinto said the building would cater to school needs for the foreseeable future because of its sprung wooden flooring, fourmetre-deep stage, store rooms, kitchen and toilets. It would be self-funding over a 10-year loan programme and be an invaluable asset to the community. Andrews Construction Pty Ltd of Yeppoon will be project managers for the building and have arranged competitive subcontractors so that the project can proceed on available funds. Mr Hinton praised company principal John Andrews who had been deeply involved in the planning of the concept. "The community is going to gain an invaluable asset which will benefit the high school enormously," Mr Hinton said. "It will be a major public utility, provide an excellent basketball and other indoor sports facility and, in the longer term, be a major source of revenue for the parents and citizens' association." The association has formed a committee, headed by association president Jack Cowie, and principal John Gregg, to finetune the building's design and to enter into negotiations with the basketball association regarding hours of play. "Final plans will then be put to the State Works Department," Mr Hinton said.

Yeppoon Stockfeed and Pet Supplies $1 so Chicken Pullets $120

Meat Chickens Laying Mash

Laying Pellets Braithwaite St

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-1'64 1st Birthday Party .;6cc

Smorgasbord Dinner

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Children $8

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Saturday, August 15

NO COVER CHARGE

ay ccom as, Packa f2(3ciat . ges

Dine and Dance o top Rockhampton band NICE TOUCH

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Join us on Saturday, August 15 •

for a sumptous Smorgasbord Dinner in our Sails Restaurant from 7pm till midnight

Adults $15, children 12 years and under $8 Group bookings of six or more adults will receive a complimentary bottle of Champagne Complimentary hors-d'oeuvres and champagne. Lots of prizes and among the many give-aways is a lucky guest prize of a weekend for two at Bayview Tower.

Free drinks and a lucky dip for the children

RESERVATIONS ARE ESSENTIAL 39 4500 39 4500

BIRTHDAY PACKAGE Friday (August 14), Saturday (15th) or Sunday (16th)...

Two nights accommodation plus one complimentary Continental breakfast. Friday/Saturday" or Saturday/Sunday ONLY

Double: $75. Family Unit: $105


4 — Capricorn Coast Mirror August 15 — August 21, 1987

nce! ate 'taste Differe Meals for the family Marinated Pork Chops

4.99

Marinated Pork Spare Ribs 4.99

T-Bone Steak

6.99kg 7.99kg

Beef Curry Lamb Curry

Sides of Lamb

$599 k9 Boneless Boiling Bacon

$499

Quick & Easy to cook!

$

I 99k9 Bacon Hocks

$299 kg

EIGHT NEW PENSIONER UNITS THERE will be eight new pensioner units constructed at Yeppoon to provide low rental accommodation to senior citizens in need. Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton, this week announced construction of the units on Queensland Housing Commission land at 22 William Street Yeppoon. The work was approved following representations to Works and Housing Minister Ivan Gibbs, following requests for such accommodation from several constituents. "The site already has pensioner units, and was chosed for additional units because it is close to the commercial area of the town and hence within easy walking distance," Mr Hinton said. "The Queensland Housing Commission, which will construct the units, also has land

at Hutton St, and in Rockhampton Road, which we hope to utilise at a later date." Each unit will cost about $35,000 and will be fully self contained. The construction will be completed this financial year with tenders being called in about two months after final plans and specifications are completed. Mr Hinton said he was concerned at the living standards of many senior citizens, especially those paying higher rentals. The provision of low-cost rental of such excellent accommodation as the new units would be an asset to the area and he had therefore lobbied the Minister "with some considerable vigour". "Following completion of these units I will be immediately seeking the construction of further blocks of units to meet this urgent need," he said.

kg

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See the full selection at Yeppoon's

39 1633

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FREE home delivery DAILY

D ABOVE: Paul Huett of Baralaba won the over 200cc trike race at the Enduro held recently at Barlows property on Emu Park Road. These meets are attracting a steadily-growing crowd of competitors and enthusiasts.

Will you still be paid family allowance? Social Security has sent a special letter to all people who are paid family allowance. It shows if you can still be paid family allowance under the new income test which comes into effect in November. If you received a letter with questions on the back and you are under the income limit, please answer those questions and return it to Social Security. Your payment will stop if you don't send it back to Social Security. If you didn't get a letter it is important to tell Social Security. Telephone the Social Security Family Allowance hotline and ask them to send you another letter.

Dear

If you must you are to keep getting Family Allowance, From November till in and return this combined taxable1987. the amount of Family form. income

for 1986/1967(1 Allowance wo July 1986 wth depend on your to 30pay Junoyou 1987). eld a:ebrt9tot ::1'brIC' ll you aro single, 'combined t ;`::=7:L7, ,``,',Z,7"s 0 will work like this: taxable intorno' means just your taxable Income. titarl'orernyt

t,,/rsZ`Z`i7la")°,t0,;,`4N:ffit7u'r;',':Patl'y tax

'Z'o'l4sr,"

I:vrZITZubcsen7t:,%1Z:ZsZ:gys!;7.5,5;27,,

'Pe',:'fli'sTf'abltd4

s, over 352.500. Vc`.,"-;',Z7.",;,!",,ot ,17,-,6 0,,,,, u„, 1,,,. fo,,,, income was more

Tll 'ynrit'vrc:t

If you, combinedhtaxable

t‘4Sog'Y'rlai:Y7ZsoreV:Ar than S55.156 teAllt %gr. 2Fli' for more information. r gl'h'e'f'gtne or cooled Your local Orphan's P0,15i0r1 or Handicappod the Family Allowance yOu got Please Nil in the form Child's Allowance noon for a child. for that child will on the back el this ir you do not fill In affected. this form end page. atter October 1987. return It. vreThen wan return it as soon as if you heve possible. stop your Family Allowance shown at theany quostions top of this about your Family Allow., Page. 7ou will pay Yours tinttr pioaso only the cos,payments. of a local call. call the Hotline Numbs, D Aint'norll 'Y'

The hotline numbers are: BRISBANE: 221 1288. QLD. COUNTRY: 008 017 007.

If you cannot telephone, fill in the coupon and send it to Social Security.

Social Security office

If get you dial Pagel Double end

Expofair offers plenty to see EXPOFAIR starts at 1 lam today at yeppoon State High School and there is a full programme of events to entertain parents and friends. The school band plays from 11.30am to 12.30pm and there will be singing items from 12.45pm to 1.15pm. Later in the afternoon there will be an exhibition of model aircraft plus a Shotokan karate demonstration. The school's under 15 rugby union team kicks off a different form of entertainment at 2pm when it meets Toowoomba side, Downlands. This match will be followed by an Aussie Rules kicking competition. There's a monster 40-draw raffle ... and prizewinners won't have to be present. There was such a generous response from Coast businesses that 38 of the 40 prizes came from local stores. The Expofair has a host of events, displays and stalls, all organised by school students and staff. There will be displays by all school departments ... English, science, home economics, art, manual arts, social science, computers, commercial work and mathematics. Other attractions include a dunking machine, hay ride and tour of agricultural section, Beach Potters' display, SES display and Navy Reserve exhibition. There will be a wide range of food and sweets available throughout the day. Brendan and Pam Williams offer...

rFamily Allowance Processing Centre, Department ofDssb,2o a1 Socb,7(,

FRIENDLY DRIVEWAY SERVICE and

-Security, G.P.O. Box 1088, BRISBANE 4001.

MECHANICAL REPAIRS at

SURNAME

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POSTCODE

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OPEN 6am to 8.30pm

Please send me the special family allowance letter.

iiiilt44.ii-144-111.134-CM3•111.16rrTiTiTITITUTattTeren

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39 1310 Vt


Capricorn Coast Mirror August 15 — August 21, 1987 — 5

atisfie with your haircut? When next in Rockhampton, why not call in (or make an appointment) and see... John and Philip Trovato (Award winning International men's hair stylists) Leichhardt Hotel, Denham St, Rockhampton

27 243:

AVIS NOW,,YEPPOON 0 ABOVE: Everyone finds something interesting in gemstones ... their shapes, their colours, the story of where they were found; and this weekend's gemshow at Yeppoon Town Hall is bound 'o draw big crowds of enthusiasts.

INTERSTATE COMPETITORS FOR GEMSHOW THIS weekend should be a gem of a time for participants in the annual Central Queensland Gem and Mineral Club's competition . • Gem and mineral enthusiasts from South Australia, Victoria and New South Wales plus Queenslanders from Murgon and from as far north as Cairns will converge on Yeppoon Town Hall armed with their wares. Amethyst, crystals, snakeskin, jasper, sapphires, opals, agates and agatised jasper will all be on show in the competition, which has been organised by the Central Queensland Gem and Mineral Club. Hosts, for the first time, are Coast. members of the club who, for the past few months, have been busy making arrangements, allocating stall sites and collecting sponsorships. Club spokesman Ken Brysen said record

Paper Laminating Keppel Art & Framing 150 Normanby St-39 1774

entries had been received and, as a result, the association had had to buy additional display cases. YeppoQn member Frank Brooks said the interest shown by Coast businesses had been enormous and gave the club an incentive to make a special effort. • The result will be an interesting and worrhWhile exhibition. Mr Brooks said this would bring exhibitors and competitors back to future shows. • • . The gem association has also invited arts and crafts groups to participate. A number of Coast groups have taken space for displays. All space available in the town hall •had been filled. Two Brisbane firms have taken spaces to show various stones and jewellery. VJ Engineering of North Rockhampton will exhibit its facetting machine and Ron Schey of Rubyvale will be selling cut and uncut sapphires as well as set in jewellery. •The 350 entrants have entered 18 different sections. and are competing for trophies and. plaques. There will be cash prizes for the champions. • Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton will present prizes on Saturday night and . Livingstone Shire chairman Cr John Bowen will officially open the competition.

The show is open to the public from 10am to 9pm today (Saturday) and from 9am to 3pm tomorrow. •Theie will be a barbecue for exhibitors and the public from 5pm today followed by trophy presentations at 8pm. Mr Brooks said lapidary was a wonderful paStime for all ages. Mr Brysen said the gem and mineral association was a family group. •"Families go rock hunting together, take a picnic and generally have a good time," he said. Anyone interested in becoming involved should visit the display at the town hall and make inquiries.

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39 1645

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Measles outbreak

Solid, hand-made furniture Restoration and Re-polishing

AN outbreak of measles at Yeppoon State Primary school prompted a request for parents of grades one, two and three pupils to be immunised. Because of a case of measles at the school all parents of children have been advised of the need for immunisation. The national measles eradication programme is in progress and is aimed at having Australia free of measles by 1991. The next clinic is listed for August 19 at the administration centre.

The best-equipped Workshop on the Coast This is a cottage industry, so all work is done by Sam Vaughan himself, with over 20 years' experience as a cabinet maker.

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6 — Capricorn Coast Mirror

August 15 — August 21, 1987

We might have moved our office ... but we are still very much in business ► on the Coast!

EIS eirdzietie 0.17eimei and...

Tri-Steel are now located at...

43 Bridge Street North Rockhampton (opp Police Youth Club) New Homes * Extensions * Garages, Carports * Farm Sheds

22 1611

A/H:

36 1169

Mirror Classifieds 39 4244

OBITUARY — WILLIAM VAUGHAN

Another chapter of history closes THE death in Yeppoon Hospital of William Preston Athos Vaughan on Saturday, July 18, aged 82 years, 11 months, brough to a close another chapter of Yeppoon's history. Mr Vaughan, or Bill, as he preferred to be called, was born on August 8, 1904. He was the eldest of eight children born to Harold and Ellen Vaughan. As was customary for country children in thos days, Mr Vaughan was taught his first lessons at home by an aunt. He began his formal schooling, aged nine years, at Yeppoon in 1913. In 1917 his parents decided to send him to Rockhampton to finish his education. To enable this move, Bill stayed with his aunt, Miss Mable Vaughan, at Sleipner Junction where she was the school teacher. After a walk of about one mile Bill caught the train daily to Rockhampton. He successfully passed his scholarship examination in May, 1918. In July, 1918, Bill started his secondary education at the Rockhampton Boys Grammar School. His subjects were Maths, English, Geometry, Chemistry, Physics and Latin. In 1922 having successfully passed his Junior examination in 1921, Bill was accepted by Mr E

Yeppoon Small Motor PARTNER' Service * Chainsaw and Mower Specialists * Service and. Repairs to all makes * Full range of Blades and Parts * Free pick-up and delivery service * Outdoor Power Equipment Specialists * Repairs * Service * Sales *

56 Tanby Road

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CAPRICORN SMASH REPAIRS

Telecom charges TELECOM has announced a new charging system for some of its installation

I

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Beating * Plastic Welding I

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24-HOUR TOWING Phone —

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Diesel Services Engines * Pumps * Gen Sets *

laser AM (Old) Truck Wheel Alignment MOBILE WORKSHOP

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rYeppoon Auto Electrics and Marine See Bob White and staff for... Starter * Alternator * Generator Auto air-conditioning, re-gas & service * Electrical Wiring * ...Repairs

I Super Charge

batteries in stock

Call us anytime — We'll get you started

39 3398

N Symons as an apprentice Chemist. A bond of $2000 (£1000) was required by Mr Symons for the three year training period of an apprentice. Part of the duties of an apprentice in those days was to deliver prescriptions to private hospitals by bicycle. After the three year period was completed a further year was spent at Pharmacy College in Brisbane and Bill graduated with Registration No. 843 in 1925. A position as locum at the General Hospital in Rockhampton was offered. For the next five years Bill was constantly employed in areas from Mackay to Lismore. During this time Bill never applied for a job as word of mouth recommendation kept him in employment. A recurring eruption of boils caused Bill to leave the city and return to country living to try to effect a cure. A new chapter in his life began in 1930 when Bill became a land owner and started to grow tomatoes and later, bananas. Land was hand cleared and much hard work was involved to produce these crops. The boils eventually healed and Bill put off returning to pharmacy work "for a while". This phrase became a family joke as the "while" spanned decades. In 1940 Bill married Miss Jean Helen Fletcher and set up house on beautiful Mt Barmoya and they started their family of five sons. During the late 1940s and 50s Bill became one of the first bulldozing contractors in the district. Contracts took him as far afield as the Dawson Valley. Pineapple farming took over from bulldozing as the boys grew to manhood. A life-long habit of very early rising enable Bill to keep abreast with his various studies. The most important of these being the Scriptures and pharmacology. Mr Vaughan was always a gentleman and his gracious charm and courtesy endeared him to • all he met. In later years much of his time was spent with his indulged cattle and by paying visits to neighbours. He usually gave gifts of pineapples and enjoyed many cuppas in return. The Vaughan family was among the first settlers of the Yeppoon district and, as a child, Bill was told many stories of the early days of Yeppoon by his grandparents. These tales of the family's arrival in Australia, in 1853, he loved to recount to his children and grandchildren, leaving them with a vivid knowledge of those distant times. Mr Vaughan's intellect remained crystal sharp and he attended to all the farm bookwork as well as accepting locum pharmacy work for chemist friends which he enjoyed immensely. Mr Vaughan was a devout Christian. His faith was simple, practical and sincere. He was not bound by denominational ties and enjoyed sharing his faith with many of all denominations. His trust being that Jesus died for his sins. Mr Vaughan is survived by his wife, Jean, and five sons and 16 grandchildren.

39 4027 a/114

Yeppoon Exhausts and Car Gear

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work. District Telecom manager Marshall Allan said the new charges included an initial fee for the visit by the technician and a charge based on the time taken to complete the job. "A typical case is the installation of a second extension in the home," Mr Allan said. "Previously we would have charged a set fee in excess of $100 for this service which in some cases would only take half an hour to complete. Mow we will charge $38 for the technician's visit and $12 for every 15 minutes or part thereof. "In some cases the cost of the work could now be as little as $50. "In simple terms, if the job's easy there will be a smaller charge; if it's a difficult job and takes a long time then that will cost more." Customers will be given a quote on the job before the technician starts work. Mr Allan said the system was a fairer method of charging because customers with easy installations would no longer be subsidising others. The new charges do not apply to the installation of the first telephone or the initial installation of small business systems

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ALP started the `gerrymander' SO, Mr Timbs doesn't like our Queensland electoral system. Obviously he is forgetting or doesn't know that it was originated by his beloved ALP and that with a similar system the ALP holds government in Western Australia. Now that the present state government has made the system work properly and provide decent representation for the remote far northern and western areas, Mr Timbs and the ALP squeal "gerrymander". It must be asked exactly why does the ALP (and the Liberals) want to establish a system that would abolish a number of northern and western electorates and re-create them in the already well represented south-east corner of the state. That is not "one-vote-one-value" for the north and western people — most discriminatory and unfair. For the special enlightenment of the ALP and the Liberals, there are people living in the north and west, not just trees, cattle and horses. These people work extremely hard and provide the materials for food, clothing and a large percentage of our valuable exports. And they deserve a fair go! As for the ridiculous myth of the state government holding office on 39 per cent of the vote, no member holds his or her seat without over 50 per cent of the vote, either by a majority of the primary vote or the primary vote and preferences ... real democracy at work. Don't complain Mr Timbs, the ALP holds seats on preferences too! To attain government a Party needs its candidates to get over 50 per cent of the vote in over 50 per cent of the seats. Currently the state government holds office with 49 of the 89 seats and around 54 to 55 per cent of the vote, made up of primary and preference votes properly added together ... true democracy. — Garth Brownsdon, Farnborough Road, Yeppoon.

We need wisdom of former leaders IN the establishment of the Australian

Commonwealth, before the turn of the century, the Founding Fathers, to overcome the fears of the outer States that they would be dominated by the rich, powerful States of Victoria and New South Wales, ignored the principle of one vote - one value and introduced into the Australian constitution the principle of 'adequate representation'. They did this, in the House of Representatives, by providing that no State, no matter how small, would have less than five seats in the House; and in the Senate by providing that all States would have equal representation. The introduction of one vote - one value to Queensland will result in a concentration of political power in S-E Queensland (80 per cent of politicians within a two-hour drive of Brisbane), a carbon copy of the situation the States foresaw and avoided 90 years ago. One vote - one value does not guarantee democracy. For this we need, first and foremost, adequate representation. We need also, some of the political wisdom of those leaders of so many years ago. M.W.Scope, Ocean Parade, Yeppoon.

Picture Framing KEPPEL ART & FRAMING' 50 Normanby Street 391774

DO YOU OWN A COMPUTER? If so... o Do you know the capabilities of your computer? o Are you getting the most from your computer? o Are you using the best programs for your needs? o Are your staff trained to get the most from your computer? o Is it time to upgrade your computer or programs? For the answers to these and many more questions...

Les Nicholas

Computer System Support 39 3814_0,-,39 3851


Capricorn Coast Mirror August 15 — August 21, 1987 — 7

New pre-school at Farnborough proves need with numbers on roll FARNBOROUGH State Primary School has opened a new pre-school facility which will alleviate a shortage of accommodation on the Capricorn Coast. The pre-school has about 22 enrolled with two more infants joining the school this week. Teacher-In-charge is Dani Guli and principal Mick Quinn said the pre-school was a definite need for the area and also serviced a number of Capricorn Coast children. Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton said he had attained the school after representation to education minister Lin Powell. He had told Mr Powell that up to 60 children could be missing out on pre-school education because of lack of facilities. Mr Powell had promised construction of a new pre-school at Taranganba and work is expected to start late this financial year. The Farnborough pre-school would assist as a temporary accommodation until the new preschool opened. However Mr Hinton said he would then press for its continuance to accommodate children from Farnborough and Byfield. Mr Hinton said that pre-school education was an important part of prep-atifig sicking children for primary school, developing their

early skills and also for social interaction with other children. Mr Hinton said the school would be' upgraded including replacement of rusted • sheeting on the toilet block, repairs to verandahs and notice board, cleaning down , and repainting rusted steelwork and replacing;, wall sheeting on one building. •• .• Mr Hinton said the renovations followed; representations to Works -ancr. Housing7. minister Ivan Gibbs and recent repainting of some of the buildings. Mr Quinn said the improvements had been needed and were part of a plan to give the school a new look. The parents and citizens association had ordered new playground equipment and had also planned a tree planting session -later 4his month. Mr Quinn said every student Wciuld-plaht" tree and be entrusted to its care. The school is also presently involved in atrial scheme in the library. Mr Quinn said by putting library records on to computer the job would become easier to do. It is only a trial and the success of *trial would. be assessed as soon as all the inforniatibn has. been programmed into the computer.

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8 — Capricorn Coast Mirror August 15 — August 21, 1987

COOEE CORNER

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TWO Coast hairdressers won awards at the Hair Fashion Council's competition on Sunday. Bronwyn Pedwell and Heidi Gratton of Salon 24, were the only two hairdressers from four competing Coast salons that were placed in any of the hair competitions. Central Queensland Hair Council spokesman Ann Devlin said entries in the competition had "surpassed expectations with 128 nominated in the 10 different sections". Early indications had shown about 40 had nominated for the competition but because entries were taken until Sunday, 128 first, second, third year and upwards hairdressers had taken advantage' of the first Central Queensland championships. Entrants came from Dysart, Capella, Biloela, Blackwater, Mackay, Ayr, Gladstone, Rockhampton and the Capricorn Coast. Ann Devlin said the response had been fantastic and showed a competition of Sunday's kind was needed in the Central Queensland area. She said nominations were not only "good" but the 1200-strong audience was also "marvellous". Judge for the day was Tasman Tacey who has had the experience of being World chairman of judging at the 1986 World Hair championships. Mr Tacey said the standard of hairdressing had been excellent and more girls should

compete in Brisbane competitions. A member of the 1986 junior team which was fifth in the world championships, Sue Lacey of Mackay, entered all the sections and won one title. Salon 24's Bronwyn Pedwell competed against 23 other entrants in the Blowdry section to take out the title. Heidi Gratton was only apprenticed two months ago and competed with other first and second year apprentices for the male haircut title. Although not successful with the title, Heidi did come third. Ann said the hairdressers gained valuable experience from the competition. Many had put in hours of practice in preparation for the competition. As a hairdresser, she said it was also valuable because, from an employer's position, more consideration would be given to someone who "game, stimulated and confident". "It enhances employment prospects," Ann said. Champion hairdresser was Lyndell Williams from Rockhampton's Annette's Salon. Annette's Salon also won the perpetual trophy for the Salon amassing the most points. After the championship's success the Hair -Fashion Council now plans to make the competition an annual event which will offer 16 sections instead of only 10. A meeting will be held on August 30 to bid for the next competition date.

CTDO chairman details sweeping changes in organisation structure THE Capricorn Tourism and Development Organisation has approved sweeping changes to its organisational structure. CTDO chairman John Williams said the board of directors, at its latest meeting, had unanimously approved major changes to the rules of the organisation, which would see the CTDO become fully subscriber-oriented and representative- of the entire Capricorn region. Mr Williams said an extraordinary general meeting of the CTDO would be held on September 2 to present the amendment to the many subscribers, for adoption, prior to the annual general meeting at the end of September. "We believe the changes will be highly acceptable to our members throughout the region, particularly those who have in the past made suggestions that the organisation was not truly regional in structure," Mr Williams said. The most major change will be in the procedure for electing the board of directors, which will now be carried out at the AGM. Mr Williams said there would no longer be elections for members to the Tourism and Development Committee ... only for the management committee. "When the board is elected, on the night, they will retire from the meeting to choose, from their number, a chairman, two deputies and a treasurer, who will then be introduced to the general membership," Mr Williams said. "The elected board will then carry out the appointment of five sub-committees, covering development, finance, marketing and promotion, operations and membership, providing people with expertise in these areas to serve on the sub-committees." Mr Williams said he was particularly pleased that the CTDO's membership was increasing substantially in all areas of the region. "We are seeing ever-increasing numbers of businesses and people on the Capricorn Coast, in the Central Highlands and the Rockhampton area, joining the organisation to be a part of our promotional work," he said.

"The allocation of a further $70,000 from the Queensland Tourist and Travel Corporation, this year, and the increased number of subscriptions will ensure that areas from the Capricorn Coast to the Gemfields and beyond will gain even greater exposure and recognition in the marketplace in the months to come." The CTDO has begun the planning of large billboards, promoting all aspects of the Capricorn. region; new regional brochures are being designed and a set of five posters, depicting the Coast, the Gemfields, the Capricorn valleys, the Central Highlands and Rockhampton are now in production. "Anyone in the Capricorn region who thinks their area is being ignored by the CTDO will have to think again," Mt Williams said. "The CTDO in the past 12 months has gained wide recognition for all areas of the region, and in the next 12 months it will push the Capricorn region to even greater heights of development and acceptability in Queensland tourism."

OK for water LIVINGSTONE Shire Council this week approved an application to supply water to participants in Fieldfest '87. Fieldfest '87 is conducted by the Caves and Mt Archer Lions ClUbs, and Etna Creek prison officers. Eighty applicants have already booked sites during the farming and agricultural exposition to be held at Etna Creek Prison from Wednesday, October 7 to Friday, October 9. Fieldfest '87 committee secretary Cec Woodland told council by letter money raised from the show went toward Lions charieties and prison recreation equipment. Mr Woodland wrote to council for approval to use water from the adjacent pipeline on the site being used at the Etna Creek Prison Farm. Council agreed to make the water available but as the site seems a permanent annual event, it voted to charge stall owners for any water they use.

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Capricorn Coast Mirror August 15 - August 21, 1987 - 9 CAPRICORN COAST SPORTS NEWS RESULTS -

CRICKET CLUB AGM

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THE Capricorn Coast Cricket club will be holding its Annual General Meeting on Sunday, August 23 at Anderson Park, Ross Creek starting at noon. A barbecue and refreshments will be available to all new and present members who are invited to attend the function. It is important players and supporters go to the meeting because the Coast club is hoping to field two senior teams and an under 16s junior side. The number willing to help will determine whether the club can form the junior side. Club secretary Rick Robinson said the club was desperatly needed adults to score and umpire during the game and to help with transportion of players to and from matches. The seniors will sign-on during the AGM and all current members are reminded membership fees will be due on August 23. Registration for the seniors is $16 and juniors $8. Rick Robinson also attended the Rockhampton Cricket Association's Annual General Meeting on Monday -and was elected to one of the vice-president positions.

A GRADE SQUASH CAPRICORN Coast A grade squash team Strugglers produced a turn-around after last week's 4-0 defeat to win against Front Liners 3-1. Mery Leslie as reserve at number one for Strugglers put in a good performance to defeat Joe Foat in 4. Neil Roberts secured Mighty Mack's only point in the closest match of the night with a win in five against Chris Hacker. Another close match was Val Odell's victory over Danny Taylor 3-1, with Danny ahead 33 points to 32. Glen Ward appeared to be back on form this week, accounting for Bernard Lacey in four. Strugglers defeated Front Liners 3-1: Warren Royal defeated reserve Danny Tanks 3-1; Damien Brierty def Ellen Farr 3-1; Peter Gordon v Brian Umlauft 1-3; Mery Leslie def Joe Foat 3-1. Mariners defeated Anyone For Tennis 4-0; Valerie Odell def Danny Taylor 3-1; Chris Callard def Judy Umlauft 3-0; Glen Ward def Bernard Lacey 3-0; Brett Stewart def Clay Nothling 3-0. Tony's BYO def Mighty Macks 3-1: Len Keily def Peder Dale 3-0; Larry Owens def Ray Campbell 3-0; Chris Hacker v Neil Roberts 2-3; Tony Smith def Gordon Roberts 3-0.

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THE overcast, showery conditions last Sunday kept many sailors at home but those who sailed the third heat of the winter series enjoyed the 12-15 knot south easterly. The race was won by Dennis Little sailing the "G" Cat, "HYPO", taking both line honours and handicap results. The three sharpies were engaged in their own competition. "Longshot" won the start and held the lead untol a tangled mainsheet caused a capsize on the first lack. "Blood, Sweat and Tears" looked to have the race won before a swim at the gybe mark allowed the juniors sailing "Young Arnold" through to victory, followed by "Longshot" and "Blood, Sweat and Tears". The division one competition was convincingly won by Damien Stover sailing "Crusader" to beat home "Free Spirit" and "Without Envy". Overall handicap results were Hypo (Dennis Little) Crusader (Damien Stover), Without Envy (Brian Spowart). There will be training this Saturday afternoon (today) but no racing Sunday.

SINGING SHIP BOWLS THE Singing Ship Indoor Bowling Club was host to Gladstone players, in a All Day 5game social event with a cent sale on August 9. Forty-six players took part. Although numbers were down the day was a great success, due to the involvement and cooperation of every club member. Winner of the Lucky door prize (a basket of fruit)was Herbie Thorne. The raffle's first prizewent to Ray Farrow (a tablecloth) and second prize to Tom Hull (basket of eggs). In the bowling, first man was Herbie Thorne with 70 points; First woman, Bev Farrow with 60 points; second man, Bill Long with 66 points; second woman, Beryl Wewck with 59 points; consolation man Jack Rumph; consolation woman Iris Smith. Sixteen members travelled to Frenchville on August 3 but the Frenchville bowlers were too good (score 116-82) but the locals had a tom of Fun. In the first round of the McNevin Shield at Kent Street, the singing ship team of Beryl and Herb Wenck, Marg and Alan Price and Kath Mcllwraith won two games and lost one. The book is open for names for the Hartwig Trophy against Keppel Sands on

August 22, and the friendlymatch against Capri in Rockhampton on August 24. The next big day at Emu Park will be the Sid Wills Pairs Shield Day on Tuesday September 1 from 1.30pm. Visitors will be welcome, phone 396879 by August 28.

INDOOR BOWLS YEPPOON Indoor Bowling Club sent two teams to Rockhampton on Wednesday night of last week to play in the first round of the MacNevin Shield fpr 1987. The number one team of Jack Rumpf, Gary and Therese Warren, Andy and May Hobkirk and Mery Eggerling did not win a game but the margin between defeat and victory was a mere five points over the three games played, going down 7-8, 11-14 and 1213. YIBC's number two combination of Marj Birkett, Lorna Wade, Ken Jones, Ellen L'Estrange, Mavis and Cec Brown did not fare much better. After winning against YIBC number one they went down to St James (Yeppoon), 12-13 and St John's 7-15. A team of indoor bowlers from Mackay visited the Rockhampton club of Frenchville last weekend and 10 YIBC bowlers went to Rockhampton on Saturday night and again on Sunday to join with Frenchville in social bowls with the visitors. The Singles Championship will be played on Saturday, August 29, if sufficient nominations are received. Nominations close on Wednesday, August 26. Books are open for the weekend visit to Mackay of YIBC players on September 5, 6 and 7. A bus will take YIBC members to Rockhampton on Tuesday (August 25) for a morning of social bowls at Frenchville club. This is always a pleasant occasion and to ensure you are on the bus please place your name in the book provided. Transport will leave YIBC in the Yeppoon•Showgrounds at 8.45am.

LITTLE ATHLETICS THERE will be no club meeting today (Saturday) for Capricorn Coast Little Athletics Club. The Coast athletes will meet North Rockhampton Little Athletic Club tomorrow in a Relay Day to start at 1.30pm at the CIAE oval. All members are invited to take part. The club is changing from a winter season (April to October), competing at Apex Park, Aaturday 1.30pm to 4.30pm to a summer season (October to April), competing at Apex Park on Fridays from 6.30pm to 9.30pm. The 1987 summer season will start on Friday, November 6. "This change will bring our club into the same times as the southern centres," organiser Lorraine Coombs said. Because of the change of season the Zone Inter-City Games which were to be held in Gladstone on September 5 and 6 have been cancelled. If any members or interested people need further information," please phone 39 3541.

ST JAMES BOWLS ST JAMES Indoor Bowling Club treasurer Bill Ward hosted a successful triples afternoon on Thursday, August 6. Despite absenteeism through colds and 'flu, a full house of players enjoyed the afternoon with large meat trays for prizes. The winners were: Ken and Lois Crockett, with Kath Mclwraith and Adrian De Graff in second place. In the first round of the McNevin shield played recently, St James number 2 team of G and I Mallory, H and J Dobby, J Howe and E Hinton won their three games. On Monday night, the Cock-of-the-Walk Series was re-started. The winner of the men's section was Errol Ward, the women's winner was Mary Miller. Players please note in future trophy day s, play will start at fpm with names in by 12.30pm.

NEW SPORTS CLUB AN Inaugural meeting was held at the Club Hotel on Tuesday night to form a sports club and elect a steering committee. It was attended by about 20 people and enthusiasm was high. Officers elected were: Norm Marsden (patron); president Jayne Kershaw; secretary Margret Hoare and treasurer Ernie White. A constituation was read out and aciepted. The first club function will be held on Monday August 17. It will be a pool competition at the hotel. There will be other sports as well, such as darts, Indoor bowls, wall and floor quoits and an occasional car rally. It all should help to bring people closer together and provide enjoyment. Any intending members can see Ernie White at the Bar. A funday will be held on August 23.


10 — Capricorn Coast Mirror August 15 DATE CLAIMER: Dance at Byfield...1-fall on AugttSt 15, 7.30Pm with Irene JorieS Band. The function is to raise money fOr 'the Byfield Museum and there is a small cover charge. Refreshments will be on sale. o R o QATB cent sale is on Tuesday, August18 at 2pm in the James Street, Yeppoon centre. Good priZes, jackpot and lucky door prizes ... plus a specil prize and lucky bats. ❑ o o THE Arts Society will meet on Wednesday, August -19 at 7.30pm in the Paint Pot Gallery. o o ❑ •TWO former Yeppoon boys have made the big time in Sydney. ,Pobert Cumings, son of Olive and Rex of Lammermoor Beach, and his friend Nigel gurney, son of John of Melbourne and Joyce of Brisbane, have had their comic strip Brigid Bolt sefialised by the Sydney Sun Herald. 'Olive said that it is the first Australian continuation strip published in 40 years. Robert is in the NSW public service and Nigel is a painter and sculpter. -Both boys attended Yeppoon Highr they are now 28 and very proud of their efforts.

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Auqust 21, 1987 ANDREW Cowie had his 21st birthday on Saturday„ August $ at the Cowie residence, Adelaide Park Road. He was home on leave from Cairns and celebrated his birthday with family and friends. Guests came from as far as Cairns, Longreach, Blackwater, Oakey and Caloundra. ❑ o ❑ YOU can pay and collect your tickets to the Rotary-Ambulance ball on Monday from the centre. o o o THE Art society Will have -an outdoor sketching day if the weather is fine on Friday, August 21. Contact Marie Bayiss, 39 1330, for the place. o o o DATE CLAIMER: Merry Widow in Yeppoon Town Hall on September 5, 10 and 12, presented by Yeppoon Choral Society. Tickets are now on sale at Stewart and Brumm, Chemists. o itTh o ANDREW Cowie had his 21st birthday on Saturday, August 8 at the Cowie residence, Adelaide Park Road. He was home on leave, from Cairns and celebrated his birthday with family and friends. Guests came from as far as Cairns, Longreach, Blackwater, Oakey and Caloundra.

EUNICE Coombes of School Street has eojoyed the company of her children and grandchildren this week and had a surprise too.. Her son, Army School' of Health Captain Peter Coombes (stationed at Portsea, Victoria) and his wife Jenny and their children Scott (21/2) and Shauna (9 months) have spent a week on the Coast. While they were here, Eunice's daughter Robyn O'Connor had a daughter, Brigid Monique, born on Saturday afternoon at the Mater Hospital, Rockhampton. Robyn's husband, Shane, and first daughter Siobhan (17 months) are resting comfortably. 0 0 0 A CAR rally will leave Yeppoon Showgrounds on Sunday, August 23 at 10am. It has been organised by the Australian Rules women's committee and everyone is welcome. Bring-your-own everything, including friends and the cost is $5 per car. Contact Penny Munn, 39 1851, if you want more information or just turn up. ❑

0 0

FIRST-AID classes are on again at the QATB centre in James Street, Yeppoon from August 25. If you missed the last one, be early this time and put your name down or phone superintendent Geoff Reynolds, 39 1211. The classes are weekly and start at 7.30pm. o o o EMU Park RSL wilihold its social evening for league members and guests on Saturday, August 14: from 7pm to midnight. Admission is $3 and there will be food, fun and music. o o ❑ DATE CLAIMER: Merry Widow in Yeppoon Town Hall on September 5, 10 and 12, presented by Yeppoon Choral Society. Tickets are now on sale at Stewart and BrUmm, Chemists. O

O

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HOW good are you at thinking on your feet? Capricorn Coast Toastmasters members will have the chance to prove their ability at the next meeting on August 19 at the CWA Hall, Yeppoon, starting at 7.30pm. The club's second annual round of speech competitions starts with impromptus ... two minutes of fast talking on a surprise topic. Balloons, streamers and novelty hats combined to create a happy atmosphere at the winter Christmas party held recently. During the business session, motions were passed to the accompaniment of paper whistles. Topic master Len Williams presented challenging topics on the celebration and significance of Christmas. The evening's guests were Shirley Burton, Sylvia Williams, Keith Griffiths, Bob Jeacocke and Margaret Curley.

Billy the Mountain Entertainment in conjunction with Emu Park Kindergarten' presents...

Paradise by Night Emu Park Cultural Hall Friday, August 21 Babysitting available at CWA Hall (next door)

Book Now - Emu Park Newsagency

HELICOPTER PING PONG DROP (every child will win an icecream donated by Tanby Ice) All numbered ping pong balls will be put in a barrel and four lucky people will win...

WALL CLOCK, STEREO-MASTER, CALCULATOR, CAMERA

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NOW, here's something for those who like to play with words. Scrabble! A small group has started playing this game fortnightly at the St James hall, Mary Street, Yeppoon at 2pm. The next afternoon is Saturday, August 22 and you are invited to go along and take your set (if you have one ... don't worry if you haven't, because there will be others). So, fortnightly Saturday afternoons can be spent enjoying other people's company and playing with words. Everyone is welcome, don't be shy. O

;Ilidttk ❑ ABOVE: Two delightful friends and cousins. Irene Duncan of Chepstow Gwent in Wales (right) is spending a month with Janet Catt of Yeppoon. This is her first trip to Australia and she will go noth to Townsville and south to Coolum Beach and the leave from Brisbane. They are been corresponding for a year after a search of 10 years ... just' imagine the catching up. Jan's husband Darchy must be a gentle soul.

THE Anglican Church Spring Fair arranged by St James Guild will be on Saturday, August 29 in Yeppoon Town Hall at 2pm. The official opening is by Livingstone Shire chairman Cr John Bowen at 2.30pm. Competition entries in flowers, cookery, jams and needlework will be taken up to 11am on the morning and schedules are available at AK Findlays. Afternoon tea, lucky door prize and a mini cent sale will be held during the afternoon. Admission is $1 for adults and 20 cents for children. O

0

FRIENDS of the Benedictines thank everyone who helped with the street stall last week ... it was a great success. Connie Shaw won Genny Hannan's painting and Mr Nowak won second prize. O

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HAVING a baby? Why not go to childbirth classes? New and Pregnant Parents' Support (NAPPS) is'having classes on Monday nights at 7.30 at Yeppoon's Community Health Centre. Classes start on Monday, August 17 and run for six weeks. Membership to NAPPS in $7.50 and contact Gaye O'Brien if you need more information. O

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THE Get-Together Group of the Capricorn Coast sends an invitation to anyone who is new to the area, lonely, feels housebound, is nterested in meeting new people, wants an Duting or needs a friend. Go along and join :hem. The group meets fortnightly at the Community Health Centre, Anzac Parade and snjoys coffee and a chat, watch videos, plan Dutings, bring in guest speakers or anything ?Ise that the group thinks of. The next Get-Together is on Tuesday, August 18 at 10am. Take a friend. More information, contact 39 1469. o

0

DATE CLAIMER: Saturday, August 22, 11am, Emu Park State School annual fete.

0

WHILE on the subject of words, I read an article in the Australian: 'Cry this beloved country for its loss of learning', in The Pitch with Bryce Courtenay. Courtenay said in one part where he had read a remark from a progressive that "the only necessity for a child was sufficient learning so that he or she may be understood". Another: "education had nothing to do with preparing a child for the real world or for the workforce". If you have already read James Hill (of course have) then you will understand the problem we have here at the Mirror. Quite often we have 'typos' (errors from my fingers) and sometimes we have actual spelling errors. They occur when John or myself are too tired to re-read and correct. I am not denigrating (speaking ill) of Cathy or Sandra, but their command of the English language leaves much to be desired. They have improved remarkably since starting to work (Cathy was at the Commonwealth Bank and then at some papers in Brisbane and Sandra, at the Mirror), which shows that with continual nagging we have almost stopped youse which I consider a remarkable achievement. I don't know whether the problem is in the way things are taught now or just plain sloppiness, but children straight out of school can't spell. They also write sentences that don't make sense. They do not understand tenses or possessive case. All the old rhymes I learnt in primary school are written on a white-board at home for my children (and that isn't enough as both sons' teachers will agree) ... the point is, I still remember them. It was called rote, btft it seemed to work. To continue with Bryce Courtenay's article. "Language, and in particular the English tongue, contains a lifetime of personal exploration and pleasure for anyone who knows how to use it. "The inability to communicate, to understand, to reason and to articulate is to turn a person into an intellectual convict who serves the remainder of life in a prison known as poverty of the spirit. "To allow any Australian to leave a school system wearing the shackles of semi-literacy is -a crime against the beloved country. "But the crime is far greater when the system is deliberately changed so that a child will need to overcome the education system he has been forced to undergo in order to be literate, in order to use language for beauty, for culture and for businesS. "If we are deliberately reducing the ability of our children to use language well and to enjoy it for the beauty contained within it, if we are robbing them of the most exquisite pleasure known to man, the stirring of words which charge the heart and stimulate the mind, to what purpose are we doing this."

donated by Green's Hardware, Chandlers Alma St & Bullocks Rockhampton Auto Wholesalers

HELICOPTER- JOY FLIGHTS: noon to 1pm All joyriders have chance to win dinner for 2 donated by Fisherman's Beach Restaurant

ADDITIONAL SURPRISES AND PRIZES... Emu Park Esso has entered into the spirit of the day — Persons purchasing fuel on the day from Emu Park Esso will have chance to win a holiday at Wapparaburra Haven (donated by the Haven) and 2 tickets on Victory or grease & oil change and fuel (donated by Emu park Esso).

EMU PARK STATE SCHOOL ANNUAL FETE Saturday, August 22 from 11am D Stalls * Food * Refreshments * Curry Stall * School displays * Horse and Train Rides * Flying Fox * Mini Golf * American Basketballers and more

Still the best pie on the Coast ... with the most of everything!!

The

Morgan PIE can be bought at these popular outlets... Morgan's Bakeries, Savemore Centre and McBean Street Regent Snack Bar 0 Beachside Store 0 Cooee Corner Store Bernie's Hot Bread Shop, Emu Park 0 Zilzie Store 0 Cooee Bay Store

MORGANS BAKERIES

Savemore Centre and McBean St, Yeppoon 39 1941 14 William Street, Rockhampton 27 7959


Capricorn Coast Mirror August 15 — August 21, 1987 — 11

Sum'

Captiavut ettaffilte THERESE Haydock (the titian-haired girl at the Commonwealth Bank) will celebrate her 21st birthday today (Saturday). Best wishes are sent from Kim and Lee and all her family and friends. Therese and friends will make whoopee at Kanangra Restaurant tonight. 1_1 u U

AS part of Endeavour Foundation's on-going policy of providing community care for people with an intellectual handicap, Mr B J Fisher (Services Co-ordinator Rockhampton branch) and Mr M Hutchinson (Psychologist) will visit Yeppoon on Tuesday, August 18. The foundation would like to meet parents or relatives of people with an intellectual handicap so that it can make an true assessment of the Coast's needs. They will be at the Community Health Centre Yeppoon from 10am on Tuesday. If you wish to meet either person, contact the Rockhampton office, 27 1199. Mr Fisher said that the foundation was keen to meet not only with relatives of people it presently supports, but also was interested to meet anyone who felt the foundation might be able to support them or a relative. o o ❑ MABEL Edmunds has 22 paintings exhibited at the Mill Gallery, Farnborough Road. They are paintings of the Dreamtime, local landscapes in acrylics and some lino cuts. The exhibition has just finished at the Pilbeam Theatre and will be at the Mill until the end of August, just before the Children's exhibition starts. Mabel has exhibited in Canberra, Sydney, Cairns and Brisbane. o o o YEPPOON Probus Club members an their wives will tour the wetlands of Capricorn Iwasaki Resort on Tuesday (August 18) and will meet at the railway station at 9.30am. The next business meeting will be a joint one with Rockhampton Probus Club at Keppel Bay Sailing Club on Thursday, September 3 at 10am. This will be followed by a barbecue for all members and wives at Yeppoon Golf Club at about noon. Details of both outings can be obtained from secretary George Hillier, 39 3361. o o o WANT to be part of a fun group? Then why not join the Yeppoon Little Theatre troupe. The group is preparing for the bicentennial by pre-reading Australian scripts. If there are any script-writers here on the Coast with suitable material they are welcome to go along at 8pm on Tuesday, August 18 to Rosalie Steyn's residence, 12 Power Street. . Don't be shy. If transport is needed or you want to find out more about the group, contact publicity officer Lyn Stephens, 39 3068: o ❑ 0 MARIE Bayliss' painting raffle was won by Joan Mann, Rockhampton. o o o DIABETIC group is having its monthly meeting on August 18 at 7.30pm at the Community Health building on the beachfront at Yeppoon (between hospital and shire chambers). The guest speaker will be from the QATB and the topic is first aid. The Lioness Club will have diabetic tests at Savemore Centre on September 5 between 9am and noon. O

0 0

DATE CLAIMER: Wednesday, August 19 at noon for Blue Nurses auxiliary hot luncheon and fashion parade by Krugers. It is in Yeppoon Town Hall and tickets are available from Krugers for $5. o o o DATE CLAIMER: Saturday, August 29, llam. l'eppoon Kindergarten fete and circus parade. O

0 0

ONE hundred and eighteen pensioners were present at Tuesday's monthly Yeppoon Pensioners' League social held in Yeppoon Town Hall. Newly-appointed comperes Marje Cornell and Phyl Rumpf were together for the first time and they produced a "Variety" afternoon. Following Bill and Rene Jones' tuneful

❑ ABOVE: Michelle Moore and Jason Woolford were ready to trip the light fantastic at Yeppoon High School's senior formal on Saturday night at Yeppoon Town Hall. presocial medley, the programme opened with a session of community singing and was followed by dancing, singing and instrumental items. A highlight of the afternoon was the vocal duet presented by Beryl Dawson and Marje Cornell. Voices blending perfectly, they sand Brahms Lullaby and Whispering Hope. Concert-goers will want to hear more from this couple. Beryl was also in fine voice in her rendering of You Needed Me and The Way We Were. Among the visitors was Norm Hill on holidays in Yeppoon. Norm was accompanist for Alf Marcombe and Bill Shuttlewood in their contributions. Jack Ingram, on his first appearance at a pensioners' social this year, brought a quartette of young dancers ... Kim Christi, Sarah and Katie Towle and Josie Plahn, and they charmed the audience with their grace in jazz and tap dancing. Lorna McIntyre, appropriately dressed, sang Yankie Doodle Dandy. Norm Brisbin (piano-accordionist), Viv Bowen, Less Wessels (saxophonists), Hugh Wellesley and George Cooper (mouth organists) were deservedly applauded for their offerings ... as were Rene Jones and Marje Cornell for their piano duets. • Joe McIntyre once again showed his prowess as an entertainer with his recital of a humourous Australian poem. Ruby Harris, Phyl Rumpf, Sarah Hall, Gary Warren (Yeppoon), Jack Flanagan (Emu Park), rendered solos and Key and Pauline West of Yeppoon were a pleasing duet, while The Entertainers sang a tuneful medley. Accompanists were Rene Jones, Lynda Leech and Marje Cornell. The afternoon finished" with the women's section of The Entertainers presenting a Chinese melody (and dressed accordingly). During the afternoon, giveaways of decorated glasses, given by Alec Ogilvie, were drawn as lucky doors and won by Thelma Leigh, Eve Cook, Beth Randall, Thelma Shuttlewood, Ada Herd, Tom Devantier, Mick Close, Bill Coxon, Jim Limpus (Yeppoon), Jack Flanagan of Emu Park and Thelma Wallis of Mt Perry. Fruit trays were given by Dick and Betty Tyrer for the raffle and these were won by Norm Brisbin and Errol Ward of Yeppoon. A third tray was won by Linda Leech.

Does your CAR NEED any of these? * Full lubrication service * Tune up 39 3282 * Wheel Alignment & Balance * Automatic Service * Car Manufacturers' scheduled book service MT/VA * Windscreen replacement * Motor Overhauls or complete replacement * Brake repairs & overhauls * Radiator repairs & recores BANKCARD WELCOME

MINTER IVIOTORS

McBean St (opp i ron's) Yeppoon

BLACK & GOLD OR Mc

POTGTIN MIXTUR Large

Black and Gold Potting Mix

O

On Sale Until Saturday 22nd August.While Stocks Last. Limit Rights Reserved. YOU'LL LOVE THE DISCOUNTS AT

DISCOUNT SUPERMARKETS

'Illga/ 0f 4

VW.


12 - Capricorn Coast Mirror August 15 - August 21, 1987

Capricorn Coast MIRROR Classifieds Ph 39 4244 PUBLIC NOTICES

Capricorn Coast

m

i

ARTHUR LAWN hairdresser, on holidays from August 1 to August 26, inclusive. COME on! You could win a Microwave. Bring a friend to join Weightwatchers where everyone's a winner. Don't (*ay. Join now. This offer is open till OctiltSer 23. See you there! 7pm, Tuesdays, CWA Hall, Normanby Street. BEAUTICIAN available all day Tuesdays at Salon 24. Make up classes on Wednesdays. Phone 39 2198. NATURAL therapy...healing without drugs and side affects, stress management, sports injuries, massage. Phone 39 7621, evenings.

0

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 OAC3843, 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 KOORANA Crocodile Farm will be open on Mondays, Thursdays, Saturdays. Lunch from noon to 1pm. Tour begins at 1pm. Spotlight dinner tours by arrangement. 34 4749. DANCE. Byfield Hall, August 15, 7.30pm. Irene Jones Band. All welcome.

Your Coast

ELGAS agent is...

Chicken Capri Seafoods, Whitman Street, Yeppoon

39 1199 ADVERTISEMENT

Denis Hinton your

Local Member for Broadsound

Itinerary for this week SAT. Aug 15: Milman State School Sports Evening: Present prizes at CQ Gem Club Lapidary Exhibit, Yeppoon Town Hall. SUN. Aug 16: Yeppoon MON. Aug 17: Visit Gas Corp, Gladstone as part of Mines Parliamentary Committee TUES. Aug 18: Yeppoon High School WED. Aug 19: Morning, Biloela. A'noon, Yeppoon Race Club Evening, Caves NPA meeting THURS. Aug 20: Visit Stanage Bay with Min for Lands. Hon W Glasson. FRI. Aug 21: Office Due to the vast size of my Electorate, long distance calls to my Electorate Office may be made reverse charge.

Broadsound Electorate Office Upstairs Seaview Arcade Yeppoon Phone 39 2352

I can fix your Computer problems

Yvette's Creperie Restaurant Friday and Saturday nights Sunday Lunch & afternoon tea

Bookings - 39 3499 Hempenstall, Noyes & Associates k

* Public Accountants (C.P.A.) * Taxation Consultants

24 Anzac Parade, Yeppoon 39 3740

Burton's Parcel Delivery IS BEST!! Yeppoon/Rockhampton, twice daily Yeppoon/Emu Park, 1pm every day

39 2212 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

39 2171 FREE QUOTES 39 2171

RSL Museum'

in its processing factory. Knowledge of handling seafood is essential. Weekend work is involved at times. Wages negotiable according to experience. Apply in writing, stating all particulars and relevant information to:

Manager, Global Seafood, PO Box 396, Yeppoon. 4703 BINGO MONDAY: 1.30pm, Yeppoon CWA Hall. Senior Citizens' Benevolent Housing Society. No. 8142. WEDNESDAY: 7pm, Keppel Bay Sailing Club. FRIDAY: 7.30pm, Cooee Bay Hall. Free bus, phone 39 1379. Cooee Bay Progress Associ-. ation. Promoter: Olive Dorey. Permit No. B19634. SATURDAY: 7.30pm, Yeppoon Town Hall. 5 jackpots totalling $1000. Best chance $100 in 60 calls. Olympic Pool Appeal. Promoter: Brian Dorey. Permit No. B19768.

MARINE SOUNDERS, Radios, Radar, Satnav, Autopilots...Sales, Service and Repairs by resident technician. Ken Jones Marine, Yeppoon. 39 4002. HAINES Hunter VI 16, 70hp Johnson motor. $5000. Phone 39 1721. FISHING boat, 21', 12hp Yanmar, large workdeck, double cabin. Urgent sale. $4500. Phone 39 7032. BOAT trailer parts, rollers, winches, bearings, the lot at Cooee Bay Marine, 39 1675. STAINLESS steel nuts and bolts, everything you need, at Cooee Bay Marine, 39 1675. MARINE radios, 27mhz, VHF, UHF at Cooee Bay. Marine, 39 1675. FIBREGLASS resins, and everything else you need at Cooee Bay Marine, 39 1675.

MOTOR VEHICLES

Ambulance-Rotary

BALL Yeppoon Town Hall

Fri, August 21 8pm to lam

Tickets selling fast at Yeppoon Ambulance Centre

AA meets at Sacred Heart School, 8pm, every Friday. For further information, 39 3924 or 39 1320. ADULT reading, writing and spelling classes. Free tuition. Phone Brenda Barry, 39 4304. ALCOHOL and Drug Information Service. 008-177833, 7-days-a-week, 24-hours-a-day. CHILDBIRTH classes, books and videos. Contact New and Pregnant Parents' Support. 39 4523.

WANTED TO BUY TABLE tennis table and accessories. Good condition. 39 1026 after 6pm. OLD china, bric-a-brac and jewellery. The Shed Antique, 26 Mary Street, Yeppoon. Phone 39 4532 or 39 3442

Buy your next car in your own home

EMU PARK OUTPATIENTS As from Thursday 30th July, 1987 the usual Thursday Outpatients Clinic times will be changed to the following:10am to 1pm Appointments to see the doctor can be made by phoning the Yeppoon Hospital on 393 511. Those people not having appointments should present at Clinic before Liam. B.P. O'Keefe MANAGER

FOR SALE FEMALE donkey, quiet. Bred from domestic stock. $100. Phone 39 7551. NEW heavy pine Swedish lounge suite, two double seats with triangular pine connecting coffee table. $800. Phone 39 7551. EXCHANGE: 25 acres Bondoola, liveable shed, phone, alternate power. Cost value $48,000. For house Yeppoon or Cooee Bay. Phone 39 3017. AUTOMATIC transmission cooler kit. $48. CK Motors, Burnett Street, Yeppoon. BEAUTIFULLY handcrafted and upholstered Australian miner's couch. $290. 39 7032. HOME-BREW kits and accessories. Findlays Electrical, James Street. 39 3266. T-SHIRTS on sale now with special screenprinted Emu Park motifs, also aprons, pillow cases and tea towels ... all at the Emu Park Historical Museum, Hill Street. MILLARD caravan, 7.9m (26'), full aluminium annex; comfortable home. VGC. On site. $9,500 ONO. Site 30, Coolwaters Holiday Village, Kinka Beach. STOVE elements, drip trays and chrome rings ...sales and service. Yeppoon Electrical Service. 39 3835. KEEP slim...fresh fruit shakes, Yoghurt icecream and.egetables. Free delivery Yeppoon. Fresh Fruit and Veges, James St, 39 1935. CONCRETE tanks. 2,000, 4,000, 5,000 .and 6,000 galls. 100% guaranteed. Finance available T.A.P. Phone 28 4455 or 28 8620 LAMBSKINS, cookbooks, mehtais, lambskin toys ... all from Nursing Mothers. Phone Judy, 33 6831. GARAGE sale, Saturday August 15, 14 McDonald Street, Barlows Hill. New TV parts below half price, furniture, clothes, cement mixer, assorted goods. TABLE tennis table $50; 92cmx39cm fish tank on stand & accessories $80; Myer Victor (Singer) sewing machine $20. Phone 39 1883. COLOUR. TV (26"), good condition. $200.' Phone 39 1282 or 39 7980. LINEN: ideal pre-wedding and baby shower parties.. Phone 39 3660. ATTRACTIVE aluminium awnings and blinds - all types - free measure and quote. Phone Yeppoon Kitchens, 39 2419. ANTIQUE wooden dolly pegs; old laces; modern lounge; silky oak and pine wardrobes...at The Shed Antiques, upstairs and downstairs, 26 Mary Street. 39 4532, 39 3442 a/h.

ROCKHAMPTON HOSPITALS BOARD

39 1211

39 3851 a/h

ASSISTANT MANAGER

Normanby St, Yeppoon

That means I can repair the computers! ...write programs... and teach you how to use them!

39 3814

requires...

Every Monday 2pm - 4pm

* Key Doyle's Orchestra * * Licensed * Food * $15 per head

Computer System Support

GLOBAL SEAFOODS Rosslyn Bay

OPEN...

* Hardware * * Software * * Training *

LES NICHOLAS

POSITIONS VACANT

DAVE 39 2458 a/h

BILL

39 6107 a/h

Let us show you the car of your choice For all your requirements in Excellent Used Vehicles ring Dave Macartney or Bill Potts, your two men-on-the-Coast, and they will be delighted to, demonstrate any vehicle you are interested in at your home. We have, for your perusal, the largest selection of Al Used Cars in Central Queensland. All cars carry our 5000 klm, 3 months, 50/50 warranty, with certain vehicles having a 3 year unlimited klm Mechanical Breakdown Warranty. We have the facilities to provide Finance, Leasing and Insurance' on the spot. '84 VH COMMODORE SL s/wagon, 6 cyl motor, 4 speed manual transmission, chrome roof rack, low klms. Only $10,990

'85 (first reg '86) NISSAN BLUEBIRD sedan. 4 spd man, log books 1 owner, travelled 3700 klms since new. Mint cond throughout. Save $1000s on replacement at...$11,990

the New

Chippindale Motor

Co Pty Ltd

USED CARS FAMILY CAR CENTRE Cnr Bruce Hway & Alexandra St, Nth Rockhampton 28 2211


Capricorn Coast Mirror August 15 - August 21, 1987 - 13

Capricorn Coast MIRROR Classifieds FOR SALE â&#x20AC;¢ STAINLESS steel nuts and bolts...everything you need, at Cooee Bay Marine 39 1675. FIBREGLASS resins, and everything else you need at Cooee Bay Marine, 39 1675. SINGLE bed cot, 2 rocking cradles, bassinet and stand, potty chair, 3' fish tank and more. Phone 39 2279.

TOPSOIL 9m loads @ $14 per metre

33 1357

YEPPOON CO-OP Ben Street, 39 1592

Plumbing Special * Portable high-pressure fire-fighting pumps * Poly Pipes and Fittings * Water Transfer Units * Deep and Shallow Bore Pumps See us now for all your pumping needs

39 1592 MOTOR VEHICLES WRECKING Holden, Falcon. CK Motors, Burnett Street, Yeppoon.

l Used Car Clearance 1986 Peugeot 505GTI Sedan 5-speed manual, air cond, power steering, power windows, central locking, 4 wheel disc brakes, alloy wheels, high performance tyres suit new car buyer - has factory 12 months unlimited distance warranty

TRADEWORK

TRADEWORK

JACK'S lawnmowing, edging, garden waste removal service will quote. Average yard $15. Phone 39 4292 b/h FLYSCREENS and doors, made-to-measure on the Coast from Central Coast Insect Screens. 39 4318. RUBBISH removed, trees lopped, furniture removal. For prompt free quotes, phone C & L Carriers, 39 7924. VIDEO. TV and Audio repairs. Antenna supply and installation. Frank Richter, phone 392330. PAINTING and Wallpapering, free- quotds. Phone Vince Hannan, 39 1513 SPRAY-TANK for noxious weeds available Phone 39 1483. CARPENTER/BUILDER, wardrobes, extensions, new houses...no job too small! Terry Bishton, 39 1784. STOVE and hot water repairs. Yeppoon Electrical Service. 39 3835. TV HIRE, antenna installation/repairs. Phone 22 3931.

OFFICE equipment repairs. VJ Engineering; 1/40 Knight Street, North Rockhamptpn. Phone 28 7889 or 28 2119. TELEVISION, Video, Audio and Antenna repairs. Frank Richter, phone 39 2330. LAWN-MOWING, yard work, odd jobs, house cleaning. Phone 39 2460. PLUMBING and drainage on the Coast D & K J Harding. Lammermoor Beach. 33 6396. SLASHING done - Inquiries, phone 39 1483. CASSETTE, Radio, Stereo, TV and Video repairs. Frank Richter, phone 39 2330. LAWN-MOWING, Edging, Garden Maintenance. Frank Richter, phone 39 2330. PLUMBER - Keith Chivers - 39 3518 Plumber - Keith Chivers - 39 3518. BUILDING, painting and plumbing. Free quotes. EC & VP Bailey, 39 2232 or 22 1687: ELECTRICIAN: Finter's Electrical Service, based Emu Park. Ph Clive, 39 6552 or 28 2902. FENCING - Terry McMullan. Phone 39 1140. LAWN-MOWING, edging, yards cleaned, rubbish removed, odd jobs. Reliable. 392401. CARPENTER: Qualified tradesman available for renovations, alterations and extensions in Capricorn Coast area. Phone Robert, 39 7036. CONCRETE floors placed and finished. Slashing, ripping & plough work. Ph 39 7588. RETIRED carpenter available for pensioners jobs from $8. All work guaranteed. Phone 39 6939 a/h.

PROFESSIONAL PROTECT yourself against inflation. Gold and Silver Bullion bought and sold. Inquiries welcome. Call Paul Rackemann, Central Queensland Bullion, 220 Quay Street, Rockhampton, telephone 27 6329.

TO LET FEMALE share house, Yeppoon Beach. $20 week and expenses. 39 4582. HOUSE central Yeppoon, 2br plus large enclosed sleepout. $85pw plus bond. 39 3214.

3.5 V8 motor, 4 speed man, bull bar, air cond, spotlights, side steps, mudflaps, low kims.

$24,000 1984 Mitsubishi 4WD 7 seater, 4 speed man, air cond, bull bar, tow bar, low kms, excell cond.

$13,900 1984 Telstar Ghia Sedan White, air cond, tidy car, priced to sell

$12,900

JACK'S lawn-mowing, edging, garden waste removal, service reliable. Will quote. Average yard $15. 39 4292 b/h. At:LOTMENTS slashed. Kinka Beach/Emu Park/Zilzie area. From S25. 39 6237 HAVE high-pressure water cleaner for heavy duty cleaning jobs. Will do on-site welding. Phone 39 4579. CARPENTER available: Renovations and repair work at reasonable rates. Ph 39 4587. LAWN-MOWING, yard work, odd jobs, house cleaning. Phone 39 2460. HOUSE-CLEANER. All aspects home cleaning and regular home help. Phone 33 6829. BABY-SITTING available, day or night, my place or yours. 39 6860. IRONING done in my home, $5 per hour. Phone 39 1720. HOUSE-KEEPING work wanted. Capricorn Coast area. Live-out. Phone 39 6824.

FOR HIRE

These Cars also in Stock 1985 Peugeot GTI Sedan auto$26,000 1985 Mazda 929 luxury 4 door hardtop, 5 speed manual $22,000 1982 Volvo 7 seater station wagon, auto $18,500 1981 Peugeot 505 diesel sedan, 4 SOLD speed man 1981 Peugeot 505 sedan, auto $11,250 1980 Rover 3500, 3.5, V8 motor, auto $10,750 1980 Peugeot 504 diesel sedan, 4speed manual $7,900 1975 Celica Coupe, 5-speed manual. $4,200 1977 Datsun 120Y 4-door sedan, 4speed man, reduced to SOLD

CitiMotors

L

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

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

39 3193

39 4408

YEPPOON LAWNMOWING Rubbish Removal * Tree Lopping Hedge Trimming * Prompt Service

39 1658

ALL PAINTING vent, vtvi-oor-foot Int

RUST KILLER

Yeppoon TRESTLE HIRE Service

Tanby Roundabout, Yeppoon

39 7969

* Industrial Spray Painting * and... * Mini Soil Deliveries *

COUNTRY living on Emu Park/Rockhampton Road. Cleared 1 and a third acre with power, water, phone and highway frontage. $12,500. Phone 39 3851.

0

ins "

HIRE Trestles Planks Spray Units

KEITH BECK 39 4016

EMU PARK! Panel Beating Spray Painting Rust & Restoration work a specialty

39 6436

39 1404

I Gordon Johnson;

(Earl and Margaret Hempseed

REMOVALS

Plumber Drainer

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14 - Capricorn Coast Mirror August 15 - August 21, 1987 Kean(traitor)42 points; P Twentyman-G Cross 41 points. Australian scores: Winner, W Hopley-P Harris 52 points; T WoodbridgeYEPPOON Golf Club's Wednesday Club S Kruger 46 points; R Nichols- G Ritchie 45; had another good roll-up of players including C Brown-E Huszak 45; J Stratford-E Southern visitors. Woodbridge 43; W Joyce-S Moore 43 points. Ladies stableford winner was Marge Pinshots: ladies,B Osborne, G Cross, F Williams with 36 points. Next best was Joyce Cramm. Members, C Brown, W Joyce,M Keyes with 33. Mavis Shields won the first Barlthorp. nine with 311/2; Joan Marwedel and Jean The veterans played a stableford game for Kean both with 341/2. Gwen Bullock won the members and ladies over 12 holes on Friday second nine with 321/2, with Marge Williams for trophies donated by Jack Stratford. The on 33 nett. Pinshots: Nancy Montgomery(2), ladies' winner was Joan Chandler with 25 proshot, Marge Williams. points, on count back from Phoboe Harris. Members stableford winners were Tom Next was Kay Howe with 22 points. The Wahlin 40, Ron Kerr 40, Col Walker 39, pinshot was won by Joan Marwedel. Peter Foxwell 38, Roy Nichols 38, and Edgar Members' winner was Harley Fisher with 28 Shields 39, first nine winner was L Taylor points; next best was Edgar Shields with 25 with 28, T Wahlin 30, T Shields 311/2, C points. Roy Nichols won the pinshot. Walker 321/2, E Shields 32 R Kerr 321/2, R On Saturday the ladies played a stableford Nichols 33 nett. P Foxwell won the second for a club trophy. Winner was Flossie Ware nine with 30, T Wahlin 31, J Cahill 33, C with 37 points; Colleen Schuster 34, Hazel Meyers 331/2, E Richardson 331/2, and R Kerr Fry 33. Pinshots: S Haskins, J Keyes and 331/2. Pinshots: J Cahill, C Brown; proshot R Flossie Ware Proshot, H Fry. Kerr. The members' game was a stableford for Yeppoon Golf Course was invaded on Arthur Simpson trophy. The winner was Ian Thursday August 6, by a team of the Eagles Lester with 43 points. Next best was K Golfing Society of New Zealand. Their aim Rowe(visitor) and Joe Garvey, both with 42 was to defeat the locals in a 4bbb stableford points, then Lionel Taylor, Bob Burrowes game. and Max Clay all with 40 points, Stan Thorne The local team was too strong and won the 39, W Hopley38, Trevor Gray 38, Bill Tynan match. Scores: New Zealand, best score; J 38, John Rhodes 37, Edgar Shields 37, Doug Wilson-K Marshland 46 points; M Cruickshank 37, Rod Young 37 and Barry BarlthropE Thomas 43 points; D Pease-D Horton 37 points. Barlthrop 43 points; N Cross-J

YEPPOON GOLF

Pinshots: L Evans, D Cruickshank, D Worthington and S Montgomery. Proshot: W Oates. Sunday's game was a mixed 4bbb stroke and a leftovers game. The mixed einners were Ron Kerr and Fay Buckingham with 58 nett. Next best was Dick and May McGlashan with 61 nett, with Ken Wollschlager and Joyce Keyes 62 Nobby Drillis and Ethel Jarman 62, Bob and Joan Burrowes 63, Ralph and Noel Clay 63, and Steven Schuster and Vicky Caseleyr 63 points. Leftovers: Ian Murray 65, Frank Huszak 70, pinshots: ladies; M Hunt, S Haskins L Schleger. Proshot I Murray. On Tuesday, August 11 the ladies played a 4bbb stroke with the best 16 to Qualify for match play. Winners: Nancy Montgomery Phoboe Harris 65 nett; Stella Haskins- Joyce Keyes 66; Connie Noyes-Shirley Burton 69; Ruby Norton-Phillis Mann 69. Pinshots: N Montgomery, P Harris and G Sherrington and proshot: S Haskins.

Yeppoon bowls COMPETITONS continued over the weekend at the Yeppoon Bowls Club, in cool showery weather, however all games were completed, and some good results recorded. Next Sunday, August 23, is President Tom's day, and a big turn-out is expected at the club.

On Wednesday, the August 19. D C Motors are sponsoring a day's bowls and the club has decided to make this a charity day for the Ambulance. Another big day is expected. Players do not have to be club members to take part on this day. Everyone is welcome. All players need are flat souled shoes on some kind. Results of games played: Graded pairs: Mark Gustafson, Roy Graff "Jun", def Keith Chivers, Barry Quigley 2617. Open triples: Tom Roos, Norm Myler, Barry Atkinson def Dick Sinclair "sub", Bill Andrews, Bob Bird 17-13. Graded fours: Lester Findlay, Gordon McKenzie, Don McPherson and Frank Birkett def Ma McKellar 'sub', Bob Bird, Graham McCosker and Bill Manthey, 29-20; Jack Oakey, Joe Bates, Terry Woodbridge and Max Hutton def Roy Cain, Bill Andrews, Col Harris 'sub' and Bill Roberts. Mixed fours: Mary Freeman, 'Sub', Tom Roos, Betty Pettit, and Bill Roberts def Nell' Mills, Len Beirworth, Esme Woodbridge,and Reg Gubbins, 17-15; Dolly McPherson, Don McPherson, Elsie Hinton and Frank Birkett def Janette Alenden, Roy Cain, Nancy Andrews and Bill Andrews, 21-19. Graded fours: Glen Kluvers, Tom Dorrell, Peter Brown, Doug Haigh, def Jim Quinn, Alan Stickley, Clarrie Hinton and Frank O'Brien, 24-15.

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Capricorn Coast Mirfor August 15 — August 21, 1987 — 15

CAPCOAST RUGBY SIDE TAKES TUMBLE BUT CAN STILL WIN 0 By Gerard Read CAPCOAST Rugby took a tumble on Sunday when they went down to Biloela in the qualifying final at Rugby Park. With a reshuffled side, Capcoast could not muster the form that took them to 21-12 victory over the same team a week earlier, and subsequently went down 13-7 in dreary conditions. Capcoast started the match well with a Mark Boyd penalty, which was followed up by a try to Marc Aroa, after good work from Dave Webb and Mark Boyd. This made the score 7-0. The score could have been 10-0, had the referre awarded an Aroa field goal which clearly sailed between the sticks.

Basketballers defeat US team A SPECIAL basketball game between a Yeppoon team and a turning American team, "Sport for Understanding," met for a clash which left the outcome in doubt until the last five seconds. The USA team hit town on Sunday night and contacted YABA president Don Willoughby who then called on various players. These girls had no chance to train together with such short notice. They were lucky to- have Prop Abram coach the girls who played them hard and fast. The half time score 26 to 21 to SFU showed the coast girls were hanging in with every bounce of the ball. The second half had everyone on their feet as the Yeppoon team pulled up to a draw of 38 all. It was them basket for basket but with only 15 seconds to go the SFU team were 2 up. Yeppoon was unable to score before the final bell making the final score 48-46 to the American girls. The association would like to thank the girls for their game; coach Prop Abram and referees Carrot Campbell and Alan Thomas. Gayle Lorraway top scored for Yeppoon with 19 and Ann Adkins for the USA with 18. Thanks also go to. the two teams Billabongs and Cougars who had their game postponed to Wednesday. Wildcats were without John Christensen and went down to Tanby Roses 41-28. Tigas men's team. are still looking.- for players but held up well to go down to scoobs by only 8 points 40-32. Players' registrations are to be paid before the next game. Results, August 5; Scoobettes def Pink Galahs 22-15; Cobras def Wildcats 50-39; Lamour won on forfeit to Magpies. Sunday August 9: Supersonics def Devils 10-7; Demons def Raiders 25-14; Astecs def Shadows 66-8; Celtics def Mixed Nuts 61-12. Monday August 10: Lamour def Scoobettes 72-30; SFU def Yeppoon 48-46; Tanby Roses def Wildcats 41-28; Scoobs def Tigas 40-32. Draw, August 16: Stewards J Christensen, C Willoughby: 4pm, Devils v Demons, D Warden; 5pm, Raiders v Panthers,Alan Thomas; 6pm, La Wetz v Celtic, D Warden; 7pm, Mixed Nuts v Atzecs, C Willoughby, J Moody; 8pm, Bombers v Shadows, J Taylor; Bye Supersonics. August 17: Stewards S Stevensen, C Willoughby: 6pm, Tigas v Coasters, Alan Thomas, C Willoughby; 7pm, L amour v Nomads, J Shackleton, A Thomas; 8pm, Saints v Tanby Roses, Sue Stevensen, S Willoughby. August 19, Stewards, Ken Dooley, D Warden: 6pm, Scoobs v Cobras, A Shackleton, Joanne Taylor; 7pm Scobbettes v Seagulls, D Matta, Andy Jones; 8pm, Cougars v Pink Galahs, J Semple, Ken Dooley; bye Wildcats; Bye Billabongs.

However it was not to be, and Biloela replied with a try and penalty to make it 7-all at half-time. Shortly after half-time Capcoast lost fiveeighth Aroa which led to another shuffle in the back-line and disrupted the fowarded eight. The match came down to a slogging affair with both sides committing many errors and taking wrong options. Capcoast never really got on top, and were starting to go backwards. After several earlier misses Warren Wilson slotted a penalty goal to give Biloela the edge 10-7. Then, with about 10 minutes left, a Wilson field goal was successful taking the score to 13-7. a handy 6 point Lushion.

Senior Swans close season with a flurry against Biloela on weekend YEPPOON Swans finished their A grade season with a flurry when they blasted Biloela in an entertaining weekend game. At times one would have been forgiven for thinking that the Swans were still in the ptemiership hunt as they continually produced champagne football. In fact they lowly spot on the ladder certainly doesn't do them justice. Mark Taylor revelled in his new role as centreman. He had so many kicks and covered so much ground that he really rested his musty legs out. Ben Kelly grabbed the opportunity to ruck all day with both hands and was awesome. He not only won the Mick contests but his strength around the ground had the crowd agape as he just walked through tackles two and three at a time. Peter Thompson gave his confidence a boost with a fine running game on the wing and now must be chaffing at the bit in readiness for this week. Brian Cruickshank was at his tearaway best leaving his opposition eating his dust so many times that Biloela asked for him to be swabbed after the game. Bryan Munn found the forward line to his liking slotting through five goals. The professor was so hot that he once leapt so high flying for a mark that air sick tablets had to be rushed out. Unfortunatly they were given to Rob Lockman who said they were the last thing he needed. Mick Keogh had the role of link man through the centre and more's the pity that Mick wasn't here at the start of the season. Russell Frew was a surprise packet kicking two fine goals then taking the role as defender across the half back line. He was replaced in the last quarter to give someone else a run and drank two quick cans on the bench before asking to go back on. Rob Gardner adapted well to the centre half back role and became more of an attacking player then a defender. Gary Fraser was switched to centre half forward in the second half to add a little extra bite and this had immediate results as the Swans kicked a quick six. "Frizz" will be

taking juggling classes at training and all are welcome. Best Players: Taylor, Kelly, Cruickshank, Munn, Street, Keogh, Dell. Goalkickers: Munn 5; Bertalli, Street, Frew 2; Kelly, Munro, Fraser, Lockman, Hawke, Muller and Keogh. Final Scores: 18-14-122 to 10-11-71. The grooming award goes this week to consistent grooming performer Greg Bain, for his portrayal of a person with amnesia who couldn't speak. This week, the reserves are pitted against Parkhurst in the first semi-final with the game being played at Gladstone. Best of luck fellas and keep yourselves on target for 3 in a row. The women's committee is running a car rally on Sunday August 23. It's $5a car with a barbecue afterwards.Its also BYO and everyone is welcome. It kicks off at the Yeppoon Showgrounds at 10am.

Tennis fixtures this weekend YEPPOON tennis fixtures will continue this weekend at the Daniel Park, Cooee Bay courts. Results from last week saw Whales defeat Turtles 36 to 35 games and Oysters defeated Dolphins 37 games to 36 in division one. In division two, Cods defeated Sharks 42 to 38 games and division three Green defeated Blue 40 to 36 games. Teams this week division one: Dolphins: A Philp, G Sorensen, T Halloran and Lady sub v Whales; G Clayton, R Jeacocke, A Sorensen. and V Sorensen.' Turtles: M Cranny, M Fay, R Irons and L Edwards v Oysters; P Hansen, J Koerner and sub. In division two, Cods: D Currie, R Iafrati, J Clayton and lady sub v Sharks: L Stewart, C Timbs, D Appleton and R Perren. In division three, Blue: D Perren, J Perren, A Skuthorpe, D Simpson, T Greasley and K Hasell v Green: M Bullimor, J Worthey, M O'Keefe, S Ginnivan, C Harding and R Scharf.

Bowlers raise funds for foundation A FULL green of 64 players at Yeppoon Ladies Bowling Club enjoyed mixed fours to raise funds for the Endeavour Foundation, with apologise to players who phoned in too late. Vice president Del Roos presented Dulcie Abel with a cheque for $150 being the proceeds of the afternoon. Trophies, donated by Justine Morgan, were won by skip Trish Childs, who had Margaret Freeman, Doris Moulds and Eric Wilson in her team. A meat tray raffle donated by Meryl Bradley was won by Mrs Scott.

Rockets beat Dynamics in fixtures ROCKETS defeated Dynamics 6-5 at the Yeppoon Table Tennis Association's fixtures on Thursday, August 6. Greg Simpson filled in for Dynamics' number-one player and showed no mercy in defeating David Stewart in two games. Mick Malick, filling in as Dynamics' second player, had a close game against Dave Ryan, only to go down 19-21 in the third. Rockets' number-three Neil Malick played well and downed his opposition, Gordon Wall, with straight wins. Neil also played his best against Mick, but it was Mick's night to take the honours. In the first set of doubles, David and Dave won in two games against Greg and Mick; the second game resulting in a 24-22 win. In the second set of doubles, Dynamics got their revenge and, after three games, Greg and Gordon defeated David and Neil. Dolphins ran away to victory over Marvels with a score of 8 rubbers to 3. Joe Kruger and Monica Christensen

Capcoast then drove into Biloela's corner for the final 5 minutes but failed to penetrate leaving the full time score 13-7 to Biloela. This now puts Capcoast in the minor, semifinal against Brothers. The finals format is as follows: Minor semi-final: Capcoast v Brothers; August 15. Major semi-final: Pioneers v Biloela; August 16. Prelimary final: Winner (Minor) v doser (Major); August 22. Grand final: Winner(Major) v Winner (Preliminary); August 29. All matches are at Rugby Park at 3pm. This Saturday, Capcoast take on Brothers. The loser of this game is out of the

battled to win a game each, but Monica won the deciding third 21-8. Monica was also lucky to defeat Paul Watts in three games, because Paul is improving all the time. Scott Malick filled as Marvels' second player but failed to score any wins on the night. Peter Murphy performed well and put up a good fight against Dynamics' number-three, Peter Malick. However Peter Malick managed to get the last vital points in the third game. The Dynamics' number-three kept up his winning streak by narrowly defeating Scott 24-22 in the last of three games. Both sets of doubles went to three games each, with the Dolphins' combinations claiming victory each time. The draw for Thursday, August 20, is Rockets v Marvels; Bog Factory v Dynamics and Dolphins have the bye.

Competitions called for Sunday, August 15 at 9am; semi-final of the C singles; D Roos v N Gardner. Competitions called for Tuesday August 18 at 9am; club triples; J Cain, N Carner, B Pettit v J Barber, E Batts, A Atkinson. At 1pm; club fours; R Goody, N Andrews, M Bierwirth, J Beasley v Vi Thompson, R Wass, G Powell, H Villiers; J Cain, D Roos, D Maher, B Pettit v Y Riordan, D McPherson E Batts, A Fotheringham. Results of Tuesday's competition; C singles; D Roos v M Bradley 31-15. Rose Bowls teams are now on the board.

BY-LINE INCORRECT LAST week's Rugby Union article was written by Gerard Read and not by Mick Bongers as by-lined. Gerard, a CIAE student lives and plays on the Capricorn Coast, and has compiled most of the match reports which have appeared in the Capricorn Coast Mirror this year. Mick Bongers wrote for Gerard las month when he was on holidays.

competition. The two sides have met twice on previous occasions this season, Capcoast winning both 4-0, 16-12. It promises to be a great match with both sides playing for survival. So be at Rugby Park, 3pm Saturday to support your local Rugby team. FOOTNOTE: The Capcoast Rugby Club has done extremely well to get this far in this, its first year in A grade. The team has a big heart and deserves support from the Capricorn Coast. Today's match is vital, it's win or end the season .for Capcoast...why not fill your car with supporters and go to Rugby Park. Vocal support could carry the day. —John and Suzy Watson.

Gold Coast meet available for bets THE Gold Coast Goldmarket meeting will be one of the southern programmes for punters to bet on next Wednesday at Tyrer Park. Other race meetings for the day will be at Canterbury (Sydney) and Caulfield (Melbourne). These three meetings will be shown direct on course by starllite to receivers placed in the bar and betting ring. It's a free admission day for all women coupled with free beer between noon and 1pm by courtesy of Suthers Panel Works has the basics for an attractive day out. On entering the course the women will be given a voucher for a complimentary glass of wine. Another attraction for patrons will be a raffle conducted by the Yeppoon Recreational and Development Association for a weekend for two at Great Keppel Island by courtesy of Parkview Keppel Limited. The prize will also include the trip over on the Victory. The local race programme will be for restricted class horses ranging from maiden performers to progressive class. The programme has been kept to four races in a bid to present a more balanced card of starters. It has been found that the regular five-event programme in recent times has produced at least one small field and that has nearly always been in the higher classes. The prize money for all races=-has been lifted to give a better return for thrid place, which, at this meeting will be worth $150 a lift of $50 on the most recent allocations for normal events. The sponsorship of prizemoney for this meeting has been a joint effort involving the Railway Hotel, Ideal Dry Cleaners, Col ....Huntley, Mercantile Credits, Kennard and Buntain, the New Zealand Insurance andThe new Glen Tavern currently under construction on the corner of the Bruce Highway and Farm Street in North Rockhampton.

--

JUNIOR SOCCER

YEPPOON Eagles Soccer matches on the weekend were played at Apex Park under cloudy skies with threatening rain which fortunately held off until all matches were completed. Under 7s: Eagles v St Anthony's Gold; St AnthOny's Gold 3 def Eagles 1. This was a good game with both teams fairly evenly matched. The Eagles were a little hesitant in attack at times and with a little more aggression might have done better. David Cue scored for Yeppoon. Under 8s: Eagles v St Anthony's White; Eagles 1 def St Anthony's White 0. This was another even game although Yeppoon tended to crowd at times. Andrew Breingan was the goal scorer for the Eagles. Under 9s: Eagles v Parkana Dolphins; Parkana Dolphins did not field a team and therefore forfeited the match. Under 12s: Eagles v Parkana; Parkana 5 def Eagles 0. Although the scores were 5 to nil against the Eagles this was a fairly evenly matched game. The Eagles played well together with Matthew Duckwitz in the forwards and Scott Barlow in the backs both playing well. A new player, Richard Evans, played well and shows promise. This Saturday (today) the under 7s have a bye. The bus leaves at 9.45am and returns about 1.15pm.

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16 — Capricorn Coast Mirror August 15 — August 21, 1987

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0 ABOVE: Only rugby union can produce this sort of picture ... a tangle of bodies in a scramble for the ball. Twelve of Capcoast Rugby Club's 15 A graders are shown. They are (in no particular order) Greg Maguire, Paul Webb, Wayne Lindley, Mark Gilligan, Mick Bongers, John Atkinson, Mick Lucht, Paul Marshall, Dave Ruck, Ian Hutton, Mark Boyd and Mark Thompson.

Junior Swans return from Rockhampton with two . premierships THE Yeppoon Junior Swans won two out of three grand finals on Sunday winning the under 15 and under 17 pennants back-toback for the past two years. The under 13s had an uphill battle and just to make it into the grand final was a tremendous effort in itself. The boys have battled all year and were short on numbers but the dedication they have shown, especially on Sunday, proves they have what it takes. The under 13s started slowly and didn't score in the first term, allowing Parkhurst to. score 4-1. In the second quarter it was a little more even with the Swans 1-1 to Parkhurst's 2-3. In the third quarter, the Swans added

two goals while the opposition added 2-3. In the final quarter, the Swans added 0-3 to Parkhurst's 5-1, making the final score 13-886 to the Swans' 3-4-22. Best players for Yeppoon were Matthew Williams, Grant Thorpe, Steven Phillips, Jayson Aston, Shaun Moran, Hayden Steele and Stephen Horstman. The under 15 grand final was played against Brothers and the Swans proved too strong in every quarter. The Swans started against the wind and kicked 3-3 to Brothers 2-0 in the first quarter. That started a pattern to which Brothers had

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Cooee Bay Marine cnr Tanby Rd & McBean St, Yeppoon

39 1675

no answer. With the wind, the Swans had it all their own way and put on 6-5 to Brothers 0-1. In the third quarter, the Swans piled on 5-0 to Brothers 2-1. At the last change the Swans had an easy road home and put on 3-3 to Brothers 0-1, making the final scores Yeppoon 17-11-113 to Brothers 4-3:27. The under 15 squad was only 13 goals short of kicking 300 goals for the season and only had a combined total of 31 goals kicked against them. This gave the team a staggering 750 per cent for the year, the highest ever recorded in Central Queensland. Club president Ross Mclndoe has congratulated under 15s' coach Jim Bailey who has now achieved bAck-to-back in the under 15 premierships and three premierships over a six-year period. — Best players for the Swans were Danny Bromley, Jason Jamieson, Trent Thompson, Dale Wetzler (his best for the year), Ronald Mackie and Troy Tomkins. The under 17 match was the true highlight of the day ... the tension and standard of football was as good as any senior competition for the year. The difference between the teams was never more than 5 points and the Swans wound up defeating Parkhurst by 1 point. Yeppoon put the first points on the board in the first quarter with two goals but Parkhurst fought back and put on 2-3. In the second term, Yeppoon had the use of the breeze, which had eased, and scored 2-2 to Parkhurst's 1-3. It was still anybody's game at the half-way mark and in the third quarter Yeppoon kicked 2-5 to 2-2. At three-quarter time the rain started and with the ball getting slippery and conditions deteriorating, the game became a little congested and slower. Yeppoon had a lead of one point when the final hooter sounded with a scoreboard showing Yeppoon 6-11-47 to Parkhurst's 610-46. With a crowd of more than 500 it was a fitting way to finish off the junior season. A barbecue back at Yeppoon Showground closed off the day. The presentation night on Wednesday put the final touches. Each under 11 player was presented with an identical trophy and all players in the grand final got a medallion. Under 13 awards. Best and Fairest Stephen Horstman; runner up Grant Thorpe; Most Consistent Doug Edwards; Most Improved Trevor Mulholland; Best First Year Jayson Aston. Under 15s: Best and Fairest Jason Jamieson and Trent Thompson who each . had identical votes; Most Consistent Troy Tompkins; Most Improved Dale Wetzler; Best First Year Rod Chapman. Under 17s: Best and Fairest Grant Boyd and Aaron Thompson who each received identical votes; Most Consistent Tim Mynott; Most Improved Stephen Bird; Best First Year Darren Franke. A special presentation was made to Aaron Thompson being the only one this year who started with the club and now goes into the senior ranks. The Jim Bailey Club Member Award went to Irene Mclndoe. It is usually awarded to a player who puts in a tremendous effort ... Jim Bailey decided Irene deserved the trophy this year.

FISHING from the Causeway Bridge is prohibited ... everyone knows that, but everyone also knows it's a good fishing spot. So, the motoring public knows (the locals, anyway) that there's a fair chance someone's going to flick a line or step onto the roadway and, as a result, most slow down. "Old Baldy" is one of these kind, careful motorists ... and on Saturday night he was lucky. Not because someone stepped in front of him, no, but because some idiot, some nong, had strung fishing line between the posts at the Emu Park end of the bridge. It was about 10.50pm and "OB" spotted something in his headlights and hit the brakes. His van skidded sideways to the left and wound up very close to the bridge fence. Now, if there had been a fisherman (or child) there, they would have wound up as squashed bait. Or, look at it another way, if a motorcyclist had beaten "OB" to the fishing line, the rider just might have been killed ... possibly beheaded, possibly blinded, definitely severely cut. Stringing fishing line across the bridge is not funny. By the way, the remains of the snapped line were still tied to the posts on Wednesday. Maybe the idiot who put it there might like to do a public service and remove it ... before some other idiot decides to try it! O

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VISITOR, apparently from Victoria, berated a Yeppoon businesswoman over "false advertising" ... it had nothing to do with any products the woman offered for sale, it concerned Emu Park. It seems the visitor went to Emu Park expecting to spend a day with emus ... in the park. When the visitor arrived, lo and behold, there's no emus. Now, I don't know whether this visitor drove thousands of kilometres just to see The Emu Park or, after arriving in the region, decided this was something that had to be seen, but whatever, the Visitor was let down. Let's hope the visitor doesn't head to Europe next year to see Frankfurt!!! o oo IT rained on Wednesday ... how do I know? It's easy; the Mirror rain gauge recorded heaps and heaps. Unfortunately, the rain gauge isn't accurate enough to provide official data ... it's a wheelie bin with its lid left hanging down! o o o YEPPOON Angliss manager Key Hancock had a customer recently who spent a few moments recalling the good old days. Seems the customer was involved in a Yeppoon general store or grocery business back in the 1950s ... them were the days when men were men and newspapers were recycled on a nail on the back of the dunny door. Anyway, this customer told Key a bloke came in one Friday and bought a roll of toilet paper, a rare sale in those days. Monday morning, bright and early, the bloke's back with the toilet roll and asked could he have his money back. The reason? "The visitors didn't come on the weekend!" o o ❑ NOW, if younger readers doubt that story, cop this ... many years ago when "Old Baldy" started in journalism his father (a butcher, by the way) was bitterly disappointed. As he explained to "OB" (then "Young Baldy"): "I can't understand why anyone goes into a business where the end product winds up hanging on a nail on the back of a dunny door!!!" ❑ o o MORE on the above ... "OB's" father didn't live long enough to see space-age technology update newspapers to the stage where they no longer serve that purpose ... no, the industry created special ink that comes off on your hands before it has a chance to come off anywhere else!!! o o ❑ LAST week, in two separate stories, we j had school principals spelt as principles. Now, the Mirror's principals' principles will not allow school principals to be incorrectly written as principles hence this item to correct the mistakes. We hope the principals accept this apology ... and consider calling themselves headmasters!! O

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Keppel Art & Framing 50 Normanby St 39 1774

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198708aug15ccm  
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