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A S100 million project set amid 126.5 hectares of lakes, national park, beach and island is off to a flying start at Wild Duck Island off Stanage Bay. Wild Duck, 48kms from Stanage Bay and by boat one-and-a-half hours from Mackay, will be transformed into an holiday destination which will shun the "norm" in promotional features. The Whitsunday area has its white, sandy beaches with clear blue sea surrounds to promote. Wild Duck Island will take the emphasis from the ocean and beach to the inland. Surrounded by national park land to the east and west will be a 150-unit resort hotel fronting a lake. A secondary 50-unit resort, 450 villas, health centre, nightclubs, recreation facilities, 18-hole championship golf course and airstrip will be built over three stages and within five to seven years. Town-planning applications were lodged with Livingstone Shire Council after representatives from the consulting engineers and design management group addressed the September meeting. Consulting engineers and planners, representatives from Sinclair Knight and Partners, Greg Long and Neville Selvey outlined the technical details while Design Management Group's Alexandra Skaft laid down the reasons for building the resort. Alexandra Skaft said, geographically, the emphasiswould move to the island's centre and not to its surrounding beaches and water. Part of the reason is the turtle beach which is one of Queensland's main turtle rookeries. The developers environmentally want to look after this beach through restrictions and rigid control. Wild Duck Island is two continental islands joined by a cave. It is 1170 hectares and also boasts an Aboriginal midden (a place aborigiles gathered to eat shellfish). It is expected, at its optimum, to have about 1100 guests. Passage to Wild Duck will be by plane ... the only visible feature from air will be the airstrip. Plans to incorporate a marina with the resort is being investigated.

• ABOVE: It was a family affair when 150 relatives helped Ada Lilley (Mooney) and Ossie Lillev celebrate their 80th birthday's on tne weekend.

Beauty features in Pineapple Festival BEAUTY in all its forms will be on show for the 1988 Yeppoon Pineapple Festival. Five Capricorn Coast girls have lined up for the pineapple Queen quest, Coast artists will display a myriad of their talents, decorative floats through the main street and the latest fashions will be paraded. The week of festivities starts on Sunday with the running of the elimination heats for the Woody's Pineapple 1000 Obstacle race. The heats start at 10am in Appleton Park

Tomorrow a special day PIONEERS, vintage cars, entertainment and people will set the scene for Livingstone Shire's Pioneers and People's Day tomorrow. The Pioneers and People's Day is being held in conjunction with a vintage car rally, both endorsed bicentennial projects. The car rally is organised by the Capricornia Historic Motor Club and kicks off at 9.30am in the car park on the corner of Hill and Queen Streets. Shire pioneer descendants are then called to

celebrate a 'special' day named in their honour. Kooka Brothers should keep the rally rolling both and later at the special Pioneers and People's luncheon in the Strand Hotel. Livingstone Shire Bicentennial committee president Cr Brian Dorey said there were only 180 seats allocated for the lunch and advanced bookings would be recommended. He said the day was a special occasion to honour the shire's pioneer descendants and a presentation of certificates will be given to descendants.

with side attractions of a burger stall, liquor booth, fairy floss, other novelty and craft stalls and trains rides for children. The preliminary trials must be entered by all teams to qualify for the final. Nine teamswill be selected for the final run-off at 2pm in Beaman Park, Yeppoon, on Saturday, October 1. Entries are available from Woody's Convenience Store. The winners will receive S1000 and a further S250 will be presented to the second placegetter. Woody's has also sponsored a big beach sprint this year to be held on the last day of the festival, Sunday, October 2, on Yeppoon main beach at 2.55pm after the judging of 4R0 Miss Surfside '88. The festival's official opening is on Wednesday, September 28 in Yeppoon Town Hall Yeppoon and District Fruitgrowers and Local Producers Association chairman Petei Hutton. "It is in conjunction with the opening of the Capricorn Coast Society of Arts Bicentennial Exhibition," Yeppoon Pineapple Festival chairman Alan Coucom said.

• CONTINUED ON PAGE 8

THE Capricorn Coast is setting itself for the event of the decade when Livingstone Shire Council's water filtration plant is officially switched on by Finance Minister Brian Austin on Friday, September 30. "The water filtration plant switch on was the fulfilment of my biggest election promise at the 1986 State Election ... clean water for the Capricorn Coast," Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton said. Mr Hinton congratulated the Livingstone Shire Council on its speedy planning and construction of the huge S4.8 million plant. to which the Queensland State Government has contributed a massive S2.3 million. "Clean water will enormously enhance the quality of life of Coast residents, do wonders for the Coast's tourism industry and remove , any doubt as to the "healthiness" of the Coast's water. "The water supply from Water Park Creek. after heavy rains in the catchment area could be putrid. Heavy sediment. and a foul smell soiled the family wash, discoloured drinking water and sent tourists packing. "After September 30. it will be a thing of the past thanks to a forward thinking council and strong State Government assistance" Mr Hinton said. ....••••••••••

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2 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988

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THE State Government has guaranteed that the debts of the Yeppoon Amateur Racing Club will be met by the Racing Development Fund. "A deputation from the racing club last year to then Racing Minister Russ Hinze had secured a guarantee from the Minister that the debt of about S200,000 would be cleared in the 1988/89 financial year by the racing development fund," Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton said. The Westpac Bank had accepted that guarantee but sought reassurance from the new Racing Minister Jim Randell, following the departure of Mr Hinze. "Mr Randell was unable to give a definite payment date because of the present high commitments faced by the fund. "I asked Premier Mike Ahern to intervene and he rang Rockhampton's Westpac Bank

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manager on or about May 26, and reaffirmed the Government commitment," Mr Hinton said. Following the dismissal of the Yeppoon committee by the principal club, the Rockhampton Jockey Club, a meeting was held in Brisbane between the Premier, Mr Randell, Lands Minister Mr Glasson, Mr Hinton, RJC secretary John Wolsey and Neville Hewitt. "At the meeting Mr Ahern confirmed that the debt would be paid out as soon as finances would permit and in the meantime, interest payments would be met by the racing development fund. "This puts the club under the administrator in a sound position to advance the interests of the club until a new local committee is elected. "I have advised YARC administrator John Wolsey, in writing, of this position."

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• ABOVE: Health Minister Leisha Harvey addressed the Yeppoon National Party branch meeting on Saturday night at Bayview Tower and announced the start of Yeppoon's new nursing home. Size is pictured with Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton (left), branch treasurer Garth Browndson and branch president Jack Williams.

Work to start later this year on 40-bed nursing home - Minister CONSTRUCTION of the S2 million nursing home at Yeppoon is expected to begin by the end of thisycar Health Minister Leisha Harvey said last week at the Yeppoon National Party branch meeting. "Preliminary site work was already underway to determine the most suitable plan for the 40 bed home," Mrs Harvey said. Construction was expected to take about 10 months to complete. "The home would enable elderly Yeppoon and district residents to receive quality care in a familiar environment," she said. "These people were often previously forced into hospitals or had to move away from their friends and families to receive appropriate care. "Care for the aged is of increasing importance as the number of people 65 and over in , Queensland has increased by 18.7 percent since the 1981 census. "At the same time the number of children aged 15 and under has increased by only 5.6 percent," she said. "Queensland had increased expenditure on nursing homes by 183 percent from 1977 to 1987. "The Queensland Government had also increased funding available for projects under

the Home and Community Care (HACC) Program which caters specifically for the needs of elderly and disabled. "This year the Health Department will make available, on a cost share basiswith the Federal Government, 537.589 million under the HACC program." she said. "Grants were made to about 62 government agencies and 308 community organisation throughout Queensland under the HACC program." They go towards home help/personal care services, community care nursing, centre and home based respite care, delivered meals services and other HACC services. "These programs enable the elderly and dis• able to remain in their own home rather thaw being admitted to long term residential care."

Seminar for LSC SENIOR Livingstone Shire Council officers and members will attend an Industrial Relations seminar on Tuesday, October 11. The seminar will be held at the Rockhampton City Council Administrative Centre and is directed at the officffswho deal daily with industrial matters.

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Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988 - 3

Daley out-voted in move to have expenses debate in committee DIVISION 1 Cr Lawrie Daley was out-voted when he moved two motions dealing with councillors' expenses be dealt with in committee. Cr Daley moved that the two motions by Cr Glenda Mather - a notice to rescind and notice of motion - be committee items. Cr Mather said there was no point in deferring the motions to committee because they were only budgetary items. The motion was lost and the two issues debated publicly. The motions met with mixed success. The first dealt with Cr Mather's notice of motion to rescind a resolution, moved on July 22/23, 1986 that the chairman's travelling expenses to functions be met by council. This motion also said that at particular functions to which the chairman is invited on behalf of council, and where he is required to pay, he be reimbursed for expenses. In background information Cr Mather said the resolution conflicted with the revised chairman's allowance decided at the August 1988 budget meeting. "Considering the 55000 allowed per annum for petrol, I feel that S96 per week would be considered more than a generous concession even for the most ardent councillor," she said. "I also feel that the 54472 increase to the existing allowance (or S86 per week) is adequate to cover the payment of those functions to which the chairman has been invited. "In all, I would consider that S576.92 per week would be an acceptable allowance for any local authority chairman." Cr Mather said the motion was also supported by chairman Cr John Bowen. Cr Bowen said the motion was superfluous and open to ambiguity. The rescission motion was carried but the notice of motion was unsuccessful. Cr Mather's notice was, that in addition to mileage allowance, members of official council committees receive payment equivalent to half of the normal meeting day fee, when the meeting time does not exceed four hours. In background information she said with the 34.4 per cent allowance and meeting expenses increase for the 1988/89 financial year council should be endeavouring to show constraint and

accept a half day's wage for a half day's work. The motion was lost with many members expressing a concern that a whole day, whether only half was spent at council, was lost. It was said special consideration should also be given to councillors financially unable to travel to a meeting, have it finish within the four hours, and then turn around to return home. Cr Mather said her motion Aidn't imply meetings should finish within four hours but a half s day work should only be paid a half day's wage and not a full wage. These thoughts were echoed by division 3 Cr John Smith. A foreshadowed motion and an amendment to consider special circumstances were proposed but these were also lost. Cr Mather recorded her name agaiiist the loss of motion.

COUNCILLORS' PAYMENTS PAYMENTS made to Livingstone Shire councillors for August, 1988: Shire chairman Cr John Bowen, S2644.50 (S4725.17 since July '88); deputy chairman Cr Brian Dorey, 5609.50 (S1075.67). Division 1: Crs Lawrie Daley, 5460 (S875) and Duncan McDonald, 5645 (S885). Division 2: Crs John Dowie, S280 (S610); Mike Prior, 5470 (S800); Roy Wall, 5448 (5686) and Maurie Webb, 5380 (S550). Division 3: Crs Ellen Cogill, 51080 (S1600); Ron Landsberg, 5908 (S1312) and John Smith, S1135 (S1568). Division 4: Crs Kevin Hinz, S580 ($980) and Glenda Mather, S548 (S802).

• ABOVE: It was a double celebration for the Mooney-Lilley family with 150 turning out to celebrate Ada Lilley.(Mooney) and Ossie 80th birthdays. Standing in the hack row are Mrs Lilley's sir children (from left): Ray, Gordon, Jimmy, Ivan, Gloria Glover and Vince. Front (from left): Doug Mooney, Ada Lilley, Ossie Lillev and Phyllis Neville.

Family reunion for two birthdays ONE Hundred and fifty people turned up to congratulate Ada Ellen Lilley (nee Forsythe Mooney) and Osbourne William (Ossie) Lilley who celebrated their 80th birthdays on the weekend. Mrs Lilley born on September, 9, 1908 at Collieblue via Springsure and was reared at Emily Vale Carville cattle station but has lived in Yeppoon for the past 21 years. Mrs Lilley married her first husband Arthur James Mooney on December 18, 1931 (he died on November 3, 1969) and her second husband Osbourne William (Ossie) Lilley in 1981. She had five boys (Vince, Rav, Jim, Gordon

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4 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988

Mather suggests council look for common leak denominator CR GLENDA Mather stood firm during this week's meeting when asked if she had leaked information to a Rockhampton paper. Her stance on press leakages came after Cr Maurie Webb said someone had given five incommittee articles word-for-word. He said he had wanted to know who released the committee items and answers before the minuteswere published. Amid several councillors stating it had not

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DOG registrations are due in Livingstone Shire Council's urban areas. and Contact Lens Deputy shire clerk Kev Lloyd said dog regisPractitioner tration in townships that includes Yeppoon, Emu Park, Keppel Sands, Marlborough, Monday to Friday: 9am - 5pm Ogmore, The Caves and Yaamba was due. Saturday: 9am - 1 pm Mr Lloyd said the majority of urban ratepayA/H appointment: 39 4276 ers were included in townships but if any people were unsure they should ring council. 36 James St Resident Residents in townships are allowed a maxi, Near Fire Station mum of two dogs at each residence. Licenses or Col Turton 39 4077 permits expired on June 30 and owners are required to apply for renewal before then. "Council is jogging dog owners' memories to register their animals because the onus is on Full-time Service & Repairs them to reapply and see they have a permit," to Mr Lloyd said. Spectacles and Sunglasses To register neutered dogs and spayed bitches, S8 per year and whole dogs or females S25 per Monday to Saturday year. Fees can be paid at council's administraWhere possible ... SAME DAY SERVICE' tion centre or at Yeppoon works depot • The penalty for keeping unregistered dogs is a maximum S500 with a daily penalty of S50.

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LIVINGSTONE Shire Cr Glenda Mather publicly defended her actions during the September meeting after an August censure motion about her manner and method in relation to the Main Roads Department supervision fees paid to senior council officers. The censure motion was instigated by deputy chairman Cr Brian Dorey, who also replied to Cr Mather's statement. Wasted time and money was his main reason for the censure motion. Cr Mather said her actions were prompted by the need to sort out the main roads supervision fees problem. Her detailed account rebuffed Cr Dorey's six reasons used as background information. A retraction and public apology were both mentioned by Cr Mather. However, Cr Dorey defended his motion and said every councillor was entitled to speak and Cr Mather had done her duty, "just as I have". Cr Dorey said his references to time and money spent on discussing the main roads issues had been hypothetical figures. He said blame for the 55000 already spent on the supervision fees issue was ... protracted debate, officers tied up in research and calls on legal advice, and not Cr Mather's stand. Cr Mather asked that her statement be included with the meeting's minutes. Following is the censure motion put by Cr Dorey at the August meeting regarding the manner and method of action taken by Cr Glenda Mather in the issue of Main Roads Department supervision fees paid to senior officers of Livingstone Shire Council on the grounds of: 1.Failed to offer Livingstone Shire Council a 52 page document dealing with the Livingstone. Shire Council's consideration of Main Roads supervision fees payments when that information may have helped resolve the issue more quickly. 2. Continual loss of time at meetings caused

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"What's the point of having business discussed in committee only to have it repeated word-for-word," he said. Cr Mather then addressed the table. She reminded council leaks occurred before her time and they should look for the common denominator. "If anyone wants to accuse me of leaking, do it and I'll take you on," she said.

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been them someone directly asked Cr Mather if she had leaked the items. Cr Roy Wall said it was only fair that if Cr Mather was asked then every other member should be treated in the same way and asked the same question. Acting chairman during the morning session, Cr Brian Dorey, said releasing committee business was a "serious ethical offence against the local authority".

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by exhaustive and often repetitive questioning without first giving adequate reason or cause for such actions. 3. The increasing costs being incurred to council through questions on notice, protracted debate, officers' time in researching these matters, and call on legal advice. This is believed to have cost about $5000 since this council was been elected and at the present rate of expenditure could reach 545,000 by the end of this term. 4. Misleading statement by Cr Mather in the second paragraph of release in the Morning Bulletin, August 10, 1988 concerning contravention of the Local Government Act, "extravagant and unnecessary spending". 5. The adverse affect that statements in the first five paragraphs of Cr Mat her's press statement might have on the reputation of myself, the chairman and shire clerk. 6. Whereas Cr Mather may be attempting to resolve the issue over the Main Roads supervision fees the manner that is being adopted is breeding mistrust, doubt and innuendoes which are destructive rather than constructive and may be detrimental to the reputation of Livingstone Shire Council and attempts to build and improve the viability and desirability of the shire. Cr Mather replied to Cr Dorey's motion with the following points at this week's meeting. 1.I failed to offer Livingstone Shire Council a 52 page document dealing with the overpayments because members were given the information from council in the first place. Why offer it back? It was obvious to me that council could not satisfactorily resolve the issue, even with the information in hand. It also appeared to me that this council was prepared to forego what I saw as public money in order to cover a series of mistakes on council's part. Thus the decision to seek outside help. 2. If it wasn't for the repeated efforts of some members of this council to suppress my attempts to gather all the relevant information relating to the overpayments, I have no doubt the matter would have been finalised to the satisfaction of all concerned much sooner. 3. It appears Cr Dorey has accused me of wasting 55000 of ratepayers' money on protracted debate, research and questions on notice, not to mention legal advice. If it weren't for those who attempted to gag debate on the issue, there would be no further need to continue in such a drawn out fashion ... which was the only. alternative open to me according to chapter 33. These objectors can only blame themselves. If Cr Dorey cannot clarify and prove my sole responsibility for the "of about 55000 since this council was elected", then it may be in Cr Dorey's interests to retract the statement and make a public apology. As for the "call on legal advice", Cr Dorey may have forgotten that the mover and seconder seeking legal advice came from Cr Daley and himself. The opinion from King and Co, as well as that of Mr Schirmer on the second occasion, had nothing to do with me, but could be seen to have been the result of Cr Dorey's trip to Brisbane. I would see Cr Dorey's "expected expenditure" figure of S45,000 as nothing more than a hypothetical scare tactic - unless he expects that similar controversial issues might come to life in the future. 4 and 5 If Cr Dorey fears for the reputation of himself, the chairman and the shire clerk in relation to the Morning Bulletin article, August 10, 1988. I can only say he should have considered this aspect before contemplating the trip to Brisbane at the ratepayers' expense, and without authority from the table. It was after discussions with the Director of Local Government that I made,the statement. I will not condone what I believe to be illegal expenditure - irrespective of who authorised it. I would have expected that longer-serving members of council had a more intimate knowledge of what they were approving each month and certainly over a number of years. Cr Dorey may feel the need to reprimand my actions, but I have never been accused of evading my responsibilities, and I don't intend to start now.


_,apricorn (-oast Mirror. September 23 - September 29, 1988 - 5

October conference to draw 200

• ABOVE: Livingstone Shire Council buildinginspector and Central Queensland Building Surveyors Association secretary John Milne (left), shire building secretary Joy Barkle and CQ. Building Surveyors • Association treasurer Ken Hodby discuss the format of the 12th Annual Australian Institute of Building Surveyors Queensland Conference. It will be held on the Capricorn Coast in October and is hosted by Livingstone Shire Council.

Weekend death WEEKEND activities were marred by the death of a Coast man in a single vehicle accident on Kelly's Landing Road. Jeffery James Scott, 30, of Yeppoon died when the car he was a passenger in overturned on Saturday at about 2pm. The driver and another passenger, both males, were taken to hospital with multiple scratches, injuries and suspected fractures. Yeppoon-Emu Park District Ambulance superintendant Geoff Reynolds also reported three cases of dog bites in the past fortnight. Mr Reynolds said the same dog had allegedly bitten three people. Capricorn Coast residents are also reminded to be on the look out for snakes after a 34-yearold man was bitten on Sunday. Mr Reynolds said a number of snakes had been identified by the ambulance including two venomous Easter Browns. Yeppoon Police officer-in-charge Sgt 1/c Ken Tanzer said Saturday's accident was the only major incident in the past week. He commended school children for their commonsense in resisting shoplifting but reminded them that skateboards and bicycles should not be ridden on footpaths. A Yeppoon Fire Brigade spokesman reported a quiet week with no major incidents.

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ABOUT 200 building surveyors, architects, engineers and builders will attend the 12th annual Australian Institute of Building Surveyors Queensland Conference on the Capricorn Coast in October. The three-day conference will feature 19 papers on a variety of building topics to be delivered by some of Queensland and Australia's leading surveyors. Livingstone Shire Council was selected in January to host the conference from Wednesday, October 19 to Saturday, October 22. While Livingstone is the host, the Central Queensland Building Surveyors' Association is carrying out the planning. Livingstone Shire council employees John Milne, the association's secretary, and Ken Hodby, its treasurer, have been instrumental in the co-ordination and organisation. MrMilne said it was only the second time the conference had been held in Central Queensland. The first was four years ago at Gladstone. The Central Queensland association includes Emerald, Peak Downs, Belyando, Duaringa, Broadsound, Rockhampton, Fitzroy, Livingstone, Gladstone, Calliope, Banana and Mt Morgan shires. He said surveyors from Queensland's 134 local authorities were expected to attend the conference. Invitations are also being sent to Central Queensland builders, architects, engineers and any other people interested in building. Mr Milne said the conference was expected to cost about 522,000 but donations, registration and sponsorship should offset this figure. Mr Milne said topics would interest both large and small shires. "We plan to include talks pertaining to different climates and areas ... not just focus on one place," he said. Topics will include: • New law. codes to be introduced including masonry and concrete. • Sydney's National Building Technology Centre building studies manager Howard Leslie will discuss "Achieving good access for people with a disability is very much a team effort" and principal research engineer Lawrie Schneider will discuss "Earthwall construction in Australia today". • James Cook University technical director Greg Reardon has a paper on "Wind loading code, section 2, simplified procedure". • Other speakers will be from the Capricornia Institute; Queensland Timber Research and Development Advisory Council; Geographic Information Department; CSIRO; Besser Ltd; Fosroc Australia; Local Government Department; Crane Enfield Metal Pty Ltd; Daryl Knight Pty Ltd; James Hardie and Coy Pty Limited; Monier Metal Building Products; Connolly, Schirmer and Batts Solicitors and Paul Cruice, Architect. Mr Milne said the conference would be held at the Capricorn Iwasaki Resort. Activities had been arranged for partners accompanying conference delegates, including day tours.

Chairs for auction A PUBLIC auction will be held to give all Livingstone Shire residents the chance to buy damaged chairs from council. The auction was thought to be the fairest solution after an application was made to buy two damaged chairs for S20. Deputy shire clerk Kev Lloyd said that a similar application had been made before. "At the time it was considered more approporiate to dispose of surplus chairs at public auction," he said. "To accept an offer as received, may be looked upon as some form of preference. A public auction gives everyone an equal chance."

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6 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988 WHILE it is quite easy to be stressed, regardless of who you are, your age or sex, it's helpful to learn a few new ways of handling those stressful situations. Community health's free stress course starts in early October for four weeks. The classes offer relaxation exercises, discussions and strategies for coping with stressful situations, as well as printed information to take home. The Yeppoon classes start on Monday, October 3 at 7pm in the Community Health building on the beachfront between the council chambers and the hospital. Numbers are limited and bookings are necessary ... phone 39 1469. *** LIKE to meet some new friends? The German Australian Club is having an afternoon at the Yeppoon Town Hall on Saturday, September 25 at 3pm and everyone is Invited. Phone 39 3954 if you would like more information about the club. *** CHILDREN, it's time to get your act together for the Children's Art Exhibition at the Mill Gallery on Sunday, October 2.

Assemblies of God Phone 39 6254 or 39 6593 ir Pastor Ernie Peters

Sunday, September 25 10am, Yeppoon CWA Hall 6.30pm, Emu Park CWA Hall

WOMEN Breast Cancer. By the time a woman can feel the lump in her breast it has probably been present for at least three years and will be the size of a 20c coin. Due to this, the prognosis is not good and there is a 30 per cent chance of the cancer having spread to somewhere else around the body. ANOTHER SCOPE PROJECT

A local doctor is giving a talk on acupuncture . at the Community Health Centre on Yeppoon's beachfront (between the hospital and council chambers) on Thursday, September 29 at 7.30pm. The talk has been organised by New and Pregnant Parents Support, (NAPPS) and anyone interested in the topic is welcome to attend. More information? Contact Teresa Lynch, 39 7548. **COAST Suzuki violin and piano students will have their graduation concert on Sunday, October 9 at 2.30pm in St Ursula College's hall and it is free to all. The concert is at the end of the Capricorn branch weekend violin workshop conducted by. Sydney tutor Yasuki Nakamuro as well as several other visiting tutors. *5* PARENTS of disabled children and interested people ... there's a monthly morning tea at 7 Park Street extension, Yeppoon on Friday, October 7 from lOsam. Inquiries to Jenny Farlow, 39 3096. *5* HAPPY birthday to Linda Hansen. She was 19 on September 22 (isn't this embarrassing Linda) and is studying for her bachelor of business at the CIAE. *5* FORUM's. meeting is on September 28 at 7.30pm at the Uniting Church hall, Arthur Street, Yeppoon. Main speaker is Jan Edwards with Trouble Brewing. Also on the agenda are hostesses ... a discusL sion, and members would like some ideas and • support from visitors. *** AT the Scope business meeting playground equipment was chosen as the local club's project. The club now has three projects on fire for this year ... the National project of the Shaftesbury Citizenship Campus for wayward youths at Burpengarry; the ongoing commitment to women about breast cancer and now a project for the Coast purchasing playground equipment to be built in the shire's native gardens at Lammermoor. The next action night is at Sacred Heart School on Monday, September 26 at 7.30pm. Tanya Benson from Tanby Roses will demonstrate flower arrangement ... inquiries to Barbara Fitchen, 39 7638: *** PAST and present members of Emu Park Progress Association are invited to attend the CWA Hall in Hill Street, Emu Park, to hold a small celebration for its centenary on Thursday, October 6 at 7pm.

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!I ABOVE: St James Anglican Guild held a flower show in Yeppoon Town Hall on Saturday. Pictured is guild member Maureen Dyer holding some of the delightful lilies displayed during the show. DATE CLAIMER: Saturday, September 24. Flea market at Emu Park Historical Museum, Hill Street, from 9am. *5* DATE CLAIMER: Wednesday, September 28. Emu Park pensioners social at cultural hall, 1pm. Free admission to all. *5* DATE CLAIMER: Sunday, October 2. St Faith's past pupils reunion. *** DATE CLAIMER: Saturday, October 8. St James Guild street stall outside Findlay's electrical. *5* DATE CLAIMER: October 8. Sacred Heart luncheon/fashion parade. Fashions by Gadabout's. ' *5* DATE CLAIMER: October 8. Fantasy and Nursery Rhyme Fete by Yeppoon Kindergarten. *** DATE CLAIMER: October 8. Emu Park State School annual fete. *5* DATE CLAIMER: Sunday, October 9. Suzuki violin and piano graduation concert at St Ursula's hall, 2.30pm. *9,4. DATE CLAIMER: Saturday, October 15. Hair spectacular by Generation Blades at St Brendan's Log Cabin. For St Brendan's. *** DATE CLAIMER: Saturday, October 22. Blue Nursing Service garden party at Jo Rundle's, Zilzie. *5* DATE CLAIMER: Saturday, October 29. Yeppoon State School fete and fun run. *** A hard-hitting discussion about parent-child relationships and responsibilities was on the programme during a special assembly day of Jehovah's Witnesses a fortnight ago. More than 600 Central Queensland witnesses met at the North Rockhampton State High School on Sunday. Travelling representative Ted Bromwich called attention to the role of the father in a discussion on the spiritual welfare of the fam•ily. He said it was the responsibility of parents to teach their own children and not pass the privilege onto other people. He said the world tendency to shift responsibility for child rearing was reaping sad consequences and could be avoided by establishing a close-knit family unit. A discussion on stage between Coast resident John Kinny and two of his children, Tanya and Ben, was part of the programme. *5* THE Emu Park Pensioners social is on Wednesday, September 28 at 1pm in the Emu Park Cultural Hall. The afternoon is free and open to everyone ... raffles, lucky door and free afternoon tea. Donations for October 26 cent sale prizes would be appreciated.

LAUREL ladies are invited to a morning tea and luncheon at the Rockhampton Botanic Gardens on Wednesday, September 28. A bus will leave Yeppoon RSL rooms at 9.30am. Any woman wishing to attend the outing, please contact Stan Kent, 39 2265. *** TICKETS for the beautiful patchwork'quilt made byMrs Ritchie are now on sale at Coastal Creations, Lynnettes and Nora Green's. The quilt will be On display at Ross' Run beautiful Lyndhurst home on September 24 and 25. Tickets will also be sold outside Savemore Centre on Friday afternoons and possibly at the Saturday morning charity market. All proceeds are going to the St Andrew's Mammography unit. *** GAIL Matthews is the Coast's looker-afterer of our fauna (that's native Australian animals and birds) and she has moved from School Street to Caroline Street (one whole street away). Anyway, Gail would like everyone to know that she has the same phone number, 39 3316, and is still available for caring for our injured fauna. This doesn't mean you can dump your dog, cat or bird on her while you go on holidays or anything else. *5* WHILE on the subject of wild animals ... Brooke Wildin called into the office this week.. Her friend Angela Melaney of Sail Inn Motel, James Street has lost her two green Peachfaces. They aren't wild ... and Angela would be a happy girl if someone was able to catch and return them. *5* THIS week's dog report. A white, male bull terrier was picked up wandering in Shepherd Street on September 14; female red cattle dog/ dingo cross wandering in Farnborough Road, September 9; male, tan and white Corgi cross with fur missing off back wandering in Keppel Street, Emu Park on September 20. •All the above are now in the shire pound at the depot in Cordingly Street (just behind Tanby Road). Phone 39 3622 or call around between 2pm and 4pm, weekdays, at the depot and talk to dog officer Maureen Frost. Homes are wanted for a black, male terrier cross, blind in one eye; a female Basenji about six months old and ... a male mastiff bully cross pup. Maureen is upset about the pup. Someone dumped him and it is not necessary. All you have to do is contact her, 393622, during officehours and tell heryou have a dogyou can't care for anymore. She will arrange a home on the Coast or take the unwanted pets to the'Rockhampton CQSPCA. There is no need to dump animals when we have .a service available to us like that. Of course, one of the ways to help keep 'down our unwanted pet problem is to de-sex your male and female animals. The registration fees are cheaper for de-sexed animals ... so, it is worth your while. ,

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Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988 - 7 THE Benedictine's street stall, organised by friends of, is on Saturday, September 24 from 9am outside H W Findlay's. Donations of cakes, plants and handiwork would be appreciated. You can leave them at the stall on the day or phone Clorine Chilman, 39 1126 and she will arrange pick-up. *** THE care-givers course run by Community Health starts on Friday, September 30 from 1pm to 3pm for five weeks. It will cover many topics including communication skills, interviewing techniques and the responsibilities of a care-giver. If you can give one or two mornings or afternoons per month in helping families with young children in a stressful situation and would be able to attend the care-givers course, then New and Pregnant Parents Support (NAPPS) would like to hear from you. NAPPS is a community based group that wants to help families through stressful periods. To do it effectively they need the community's support. If you are interested or can help NAPPS in any other way, please ring Teresa Lynch, 39 7548, or Janice Froschauer, 39 1527. *** MORE tutors are needed for adult reading and writing classes ... adult literacy it's called and Brenda Barry has been working for ages to help. She said there are no special qualifications ... just a degree in caring. Phone 39 4304 if you would like to help. *** FORUM members Joan Byatt and Jan Edwards attended the CWA Younger Set camp at Collwaters on Monday as guest speakers. May Bailey contributed poetry to the meeting. ***

HAPPY birthday to Theo Wadsworth of Emu Park Fish Shop for September 20. *** WINNERS of the Emu Park Bowls Club raffle are Iris Kelly (silk flower arrangement), Daphne Kelly (Endeavour Inn accommodation) and Wendy Pryor won the Denhams voucher. *** A DISCUSSION gathering is on at Laura Cogill's McLeod Street, Emu Park home for nursing mothers on Tuesday, October 4 at 9.30am. It is promotion month and members will discuss ways and means of reaching the community ... telling the community about nursing mothers, explaining what it does, the products available, services it offers and the library that is available. *** JEAN Woodward from Emu Park won the Paint Pot Gallery raffle. The intersting part is the painting she won is by Dave Woodward and they are not related. *** ST JAMES' Guild members held a luncheon at Ruth Nankivell's home to farewell Mary and "Tom Headrick who are moving to Gatton. They were presented with two paintings by local artists. Members are sad they are going and the couple will be missed at the cent sales and other functions. *** RED Cross president Kath Montefiore notifies that the next meeting is on Friday, October 21. The street stall is on Monday, November 21 "-• - and donations of food and other goods would be welcome.

Gem Stones Sapphire Rings Jewellery made-to-order THE Capricorn Coast Society of Arts opening of its annual art exhibition is on Wednesday, September 28 in Yeppoon Town Hall ... same night as opening of Pineapple Festival. The exhibition continues until Saturday, October 1. The highlight of the evening is the prize for the most popular painting of the exhibit, donated by Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton. *** RUTH Fowler, co-ordinator of the Christian Meditation Network in Victoria will address a group at The Haven, Emu Park, on October 1. She will have workshops on the use of a mantra in meditation, as taught in the John Main OSB tradition. Ruth has had many years of experience working with meditation groups overseas and in Australia. The Haven workshop is from 9am to 4pm with a bring-your-own lunch and S12. The topics are an introduction to meditation divided into lettting go, spiritual discipline, perseverance and theology; healing and wholeness, the Way of the Cross and meditation and the sacraments. If you want to go, it would be helpful to let Judy Hose, 39 6205, know in advance. *** OUR Cathy Logan won the ambulance Savemore raffle of two lacquerware trays drawn at the cent sale on Tuesday. *** A successful flower show and fete was held by St James Guild on Saturday at Yeppoon Town Hall. The judges faced a difficult task because all entries were of a high standard. Rene West and Mary Brown tied for first place as most successful exhibitor in the show and received a trophy. Dolly Ward won a trophy for having the most entries. Elizabeth Warwick won the flowers section; Lorna Ward the cookery; Rene West for her jams and Dolly Ward won the needlework. The guild thanks everyone who helped to make the day a success. *** MEMBERS slide night ... take along your favourite half dozen or so plus slides showing the world heritage islaand paradise of Lord Howe Island, will give light relief at the annual general meeting of the Capricorn Branch of the Wildlife Preservation Society of Queensland. The meeting is on Tuesday, September 27 at 7.30pm in Yeppoon's RSL All members are urged to attend and visitors are welcome. *** YEPPOON Lapidary Club members please attend the next general meeting in the rooms at Yeppoon Showground on Saturday, September 24 at noon. If there is anyone interested in fossicking and gemstone cutting go along and join. ***

THE Order of St Luke will have a healing service at St James Anglican Church, Mary Street, Yeppoon on Sunday, September 25 at 7pm. All welcome.

THE Byfield and District Historical Society is having a Back to Byfield Day on October 8 at the Raspberry Creek Homestead. The committee is offering space to people interested in having a stall. The charge is S5 per stall and inquiries to secretary Helen Yaxley, 35 1239. *** REHEARSALS are on again for Yeppoon Choral Society members ... Tuesday, October 4 in Yeppoon Town Hall.

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Livingstone Bicentennial Community Committee presents

Pioneers & People's Day 9.30am, Saturday, September 24, on the Beach front, Yeppoon Greatest VINTAGE CAR RALLY of 105 Vehicles displayed on Anzac Parade, Yeppoon Pioneers & People's Luncheon, at Noon, The Strand Hotel. The $8 menu includes • Jumbuck Casserole & Vegetables • Bullock with Potatoes & Fresh Vegetables • Pavlova or Apple & Custard • Damper & Billy Tea PLUS Bush Band Entertainment

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KOOKA BROS. BUSH BAND ENTERTAINING WITH AN AUSTRALIAN FLAVOUR


8 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988

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PINEAPPLE FESTIVAL DETAILS • CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 "This annual exhibition of paintings, pottery, porcelain painting and crafts has become a most important event on the cultural calendar in Livingstone Shire. A high standard of works always attracts lovers of art, connoisseurs and artists themselves." A garden and trade fair display will be on display from 9.30am to 3pm in Beaman Park on Wednesday and Thursday. Beaman Park is also the site for the pet parade on Thursday with sections for the best small pet, most loveable, most repulsive, most unusual and best dressed pets. On Thursday night a wine and cheese function in the Savemore Centre mall is open to the public. There's an art and craft exhibition by the Mill Gallery, a fashion parade by Gadabouts, and hair fashions featuring "Direction" by Salon 24. Friday night is Mardi Gras Night in the centre of Yeppoon with dancing in the street to the sound of the Trinidad Calypso Band, merry-go-rounds, jumping castles, space rides, Lions hamburger stall, liquor booth ... finishing with a monster fireworks display. The last day of the festival, Saturday October 1, is full of things for everyone. It starts with a fashion parade by Gadabouts at 9.30am in Savemore Centre. The street attractions open at 10am followed by a junior wheelbarrow race from the Railway Hotel to the Strand for 12-17 year-olds at 10.30am. There will be compulsory stops at each check point for glasses of pineapple juice. The senior wheelbarrow race, with compulsory refreshments at the Railway, Pacific, Club and Strand Hotels, starts at I lam. This year's festival is expected to attract a large procession of floats. They will assemble in Queen Street, between Anzac Parade and Hill Street, and move off at 1pm. Floatswill be entered in sections: best tourist theme, best pineapple theme, most comical, most original, most colourful, the best decorated bike and costumed rider for boys and

THE structure of the Capricorn Tourist Organisation and its effectiveness as a regional tourist body will be discussed in Brisbane next week at a meeting between Tourism Minister Geoff Muntz, Industrial Affairs, Vocational Education and Training Minister Vince Lester and Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton. Mr Hinton, who initiated the meeting, said current moves by the Central Highlands Tourist Organisation, supported by Mr Lester, to break away from the CTDO, and the dissatisfaction of the Coast-based Capricorn Coast Tourist Organisation were reasons for a reappraisal of the tourist organisation structure. "The plain fact is that tourism in Central Queensland is not firing, despite the area's natural attributes. Under the present administrative arrangements the area is not pulling together and division is rife," Mr Hinton said. He said he did not believe the Central Highlands' move would be successful. Budget

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and the best sole entrant with the overall theme of "We've Come along way in 200 years':. The Woody's Pineapple 1000 finals will be held in Beaman Park from 2pm with S1000 first prize and 5250 second. Saturday night is the crowning of the Pineapple Queen at the Calypso Capers Cabaret in Yeppoon Town Hall. The main feature of the night is an exhibition by a world champion limbo dancer who will dance his way under a 200mm high flaming beam. Radio 4RO's Surfside '88 closes the Pineapple Festival on Sunday, October 2 at Yeppoon Main Beach. A live band will start the entertainment at 11.30am followed by a fashion parade of beach and casual gear from His and Her's Resort Wear. Woody's Convenience Store's Big Beach Sprint for S225 prizemoney will be staged at 2.55pm after the announcement of Miss Surfside '88'. ROAD closures for the 1988 Pineapple Festival week: Friday, September 30, Mardi Gras, James Street between Hill Street and Mary Street from 6pm to midnight. Saturday, October 1, James Street from Hill Street to Mary Street - centre parking and northern lane only - from 6am to 4pm. (southern lane to be left open) Saturday, October 1, Procession, Queen Street between Anzac Parade and Hill Street from noon until 1.30pm (for assembly of floats). Procession route along Anzac Parade turning left into Normanby Street, along James Street, turning at wide area in front of Railway Station and returning down James Street with winning floats continuing on to Beaman Park and others peeling off into Mary Street and disbanding. Saturday, October 1, James Street from Railway Station to Strand Hotel from 10.30am to 11.30am, wheelbarrow race.

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constraints alone were sufficient reasons why the Central Highlands would not be allowed to form a separate region, because each separate region had an allocation from the Queensland Tourism and Travel Corporation of S85,000 a year. "What appears to be needed is more subregional autonomy and some apportionment of the State Government grant between the subregions according to the size of their tourism base," Mr Hinton said. "The Capricorn Coast Tourist Organisation would need to become affiliated with the CTDO with workable and effective representation satisfactory to both parties." Looking at the overall picture, Mr Hinton said Gladstone had already broken away from the Rockhampton-dominated CTDO, the Central Highlands and Mr Lester want to break away, and the Coast was divided. "We will need to consult closely together to achieve a solution at government level and if the local parties cannot agree, then such a solution may ultimately need to be imposed from Ministerial level," he said. Mr Hinton said the problems of division had been going on for years although there were now talksbetween the CTDO and CCTO to reaffiliate. "The State Government will have a role to playunlcss a satisfactory percentage of promotion funds are directed to the Capricorn Coast," he said.

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• ABOVE: Capricorn Coast Outrigger Club n: barking on a long paddle in an Hawaiian outri Dave Ruck, Mark Boyd, captain Blue Flawn,

Hawaiian outrigger Coast with latest s GLIDING through the ocean, reaching eight knots at times, is the Capricorn Coast's latest water sport ... an Hawaiian outrigger. Two six-man crews train daily in the 40-foot fibreglass outrigger which is a fast-growing year-round ocean-going sport. The Capricorn Coast Outrigger Club was formed in July this year but outriggers have been a keenly-contested sport in Queensland since their introduction by Keith Williams and Max Christmas at Hamiliton Island six years ago. Most week days the crews can be seen training at Yeppoon's Main Beach. Club president Michael Cervai and club captain Ray (Bluey) Flawn were the instigators in forming a team. Mr Cervai said both had competed in several outrigger competitions. They decided to pool their knowledge, find a sponsor, buy a boat, and form a club. There are two racing forms ... sprint and marathon. Sprint racing can be from 300m to 3km while a marathon can be between 15 to 70km. Mr Cervai said all outriggers were identical, no team had an advantage over the other. Outriggers are 12 metres long, one-and-a-half metres wide and one-and-a-half metres deep, weighs 200kg and is capable of racing in either flat or rough water. Two bars attached to floats extend from the outrigger. Six-man crew is the maximum allowed however during marathons over 24km nine rowers are allowed to compete, allowing three crew members a rest. Mr Cervai said crews used wooden paddles to power the outrigger. Speeds up to eight knots, 10kph, can be reached. "It is crucial paddles pull through the water at-the same time," he said. "All the emphasis is on climbing and the crew rows alternately, three on one side, about 20 strokes before changing sides. It's a great spectator sport." Each crew member is strategically placed: number one is the stroke maker and sets the pace; number six steers the boat and paddles at the same time; numbers two to five are called the engine room. New, an outrigger costs about S4500. Mr Cervai said Woody's Supermarket had sponsored the first boat which cost 52500. They are looking for sponsors to help finance another outrigger. The Coast teams will test their abilities for the first time this weekend at South Molle Island. The Australian Outriggers Association holds a grand prix circuit at eight different Queensland coast venues. Capricorn Coast is one venue in the circuit which includes South Molle Island, Lindemann Island, Hamilton Island, Hayman Island, Kohuna Resort and Airlie Beach. The circuit finishes at Hamilton Island for the national championships. Races are about six weeks apart. South Molle is the first race and the championships will be 711.j a

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Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988 - 9

Polynesian-style dormitories for island youth camp

'embers exercised their muscles before emgger canoe. Pictured are: Mick Luau' (left) 7resident Mike Cervai and Ron Coyle.

canoe providing porting activity held in June, 1989. Queensland's strongest team comes from the gold Coast. Mr Cervai said the sport was good -for surf lifesavers and footballers during their off-season and was open to both men and women. However, while still in its infancy in Queensland, outriggers have been around for many years. Outriggers either originated in Hawaii or Tahiti. Their purpose was for ocean fishing but the islanders modified the boats and streamlined them 80 years ago for competition purposes. It is an old Pacific Islands sport, and naturally, the Tahitians at the last world outriaaing championship won 27 gold medals. World titles are held every two years. The next is in Auckland on January 15, 1990. Capricorn Coast aims to send a team to these titles. Mr Cervai said clubs sent teams to the competitions allowing for many people to represent their country. The last world championships attracted 5000 men and women paddlers.

THE following item was on Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton's electoral office wall and the Mirror decided to print it as a think-piece. Recently in Florida, USA, Judge Alphone Sope imposed a sentence of a year's jail on a 17 -'ears old youth, guilty of possessing hallucino\...,,enic drugs. The judge's remarks in handing down sentence were widely reported in the United States. Speaking directly to the youth the judge said, "Do you know who is going to serve that year? Not you. Your mother and fatherwill serve that year. Your body is in the stockade for a year, but their souls are tormented for a life-time. I have not spent five cents in raising you. I didn't know you from Adam but your mother and father have put their lives, their hearts, their sweat, their money - and everything else they have into bringing you up. And now they have to sit in this court and listen to a total stangcr, who had nothing to do with your upbringing, scold you and put you in jail. This is a time when phoney kids your age arc yelling: 'You adults have your alcohol, we want our drugs. You have polluted ou rwater and air, you have polluted this and that, and the rest of the garbage that comes out of your mouths'. I want you to think of this for one year - and the reason why I say it. Ifyou are sick, a doctor will treat you - and he won't be high on drugs. The lawyer who represents you won't be high on drugs and the people in whose cust ody you'll be, won't be high on drugs. Your a st ronaats are not on drugs, your President is not and your legislators arc not - and the enginecrswho built the bridges you drive across and the tunnels you drive through, are not on drugs - and those who built the planes you fly in and the cars you drive - are not. But in the world of the future, the same may 'n be true. Teachers, doctors, lawyers, legislaNme6rs - products of the new drug-oriented general ion - may well be as high as kites. You won't know whom to send your child to, or whom to trust your life to. 1.ers see what kind of a world you leave your children, before you talk about t he world that we left Ours.

TWO Polynesian-style dormitories will be added to Yeppoon Lions Club's youth camp on Great Keppel Island. Island Camp Committee spokesman Mario Cresta said the club was planning considerable upgradings to the Keppel Island Captain Cook Memorial Youth Camp owned by the Lions Club and managed by Youth Hostels Australia. "Some 16,000 visitors use our facilities every year and the island camp has become selffunding. Profits from the venture have already assisted many community groups, such as the Yeppoon Ambulance which received S10,000 for a fibrillator and we intend to help St Andrew's Hospital purchase its mammography unit," Mr Cresta said. "The club decided to build two low-set eightbed Polynesian-style dormitory dwellings as part of its on-going construction programme. "Our plans also include further landscaping and beautification of the area and the original dormitory built in 1972 will be converted to caretaker's quarters." Caravans standing on the two acre lease adjacent to the Wapparaburra Haven will be removed and the existing large dormitory will be restructured. "The two new units, scheduled for completion in late November, will be available to school groups, backpackers and anyone looking for inexpensive island accommodation," he said. "The Yeppoon Lions Club will also be stepping up its on-going programme of voluntary work in the town's parks and will be constructing a bridge in the native gardens at Lammermoor."

Apprentice chefs win gold medals TWO Capricorn Coast apprentice chefs won gold medals during the annual apprentice chef competition of the year awards held in Rockhampton. Second year apprentice Alister Waller and first year apprentice Julie Bionda won their sections after their efforts in the competition. Awards were given to apprentices from years one to three but none in the fourth year category. Judges said fourth year apprentices hadn't met their stringent standards. Apprentices had to cook a three-course meal and these were then judged on appearance, work, finish and presentation. Alister works at the Keppel Bay Sailing Club and Julie, St Brendan's College. They are both members of the Capricornia Group of Apprentices which enables them to be hired out and not be indentured to the one place. During school holidays Julie has been working at Keppel Bay Sailing Club. Alister has also worked at Fishermen's Beach Restaurant.

Molloys to swap pots for plants ROYAL Hotel lessees Joan and Peter Molloy have sold out and are moving to Rockhampton after nearly six years at Keppel Sands. Their well known faces will be missed by the hotel's many patrons but mother and son have decided to swap pots of beers for plant pots. Mrs Molloy said they had bought a plant shop in High Street but wouldn't start there until October. They both plan one month's holiday. "We could only snatch a day or two before but now we plan to have one month off, although we've still got five million things to do," she said. The Molloys said they had enjoyed their time at Keppel Sands. "It's been lovely," Mrs Molloy said. New lessees George and Kat h Aboud take over on Monday.

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SPECIALTY NIGHTS

Eat as much as you like!

First Friday and Saturday in month

Children Welcome Under 14: Half Price Pre-Schoolers: Free

October 7 and 8

GREEK

OPEN: Friday Night $15; Saturday Night $17; Sunday Lunch $13

Will & Sandra Cordwellis

rand Hotel-Motel (Wine & Dine in the Blue Dolphin Room) Friday & Saturday Nights a-la-carte Sunday Night Carvery - 3-course meal - $9

DON'T MISS Queensland's Premier Reef Trip on 35-metre air-conditioned luxury catamaran

Orkbril ,FiC41

Departs Rosslyn Bay 9am, ex-Rockhampton Coach 8am. Smorgasbord lunch, morning and afternoon teas, glass-bottomed boat and snorkelling gear included

ALL INQUIRIES: Phone (079) 33 6744 or 27 2948

visit Great Keppel Island and do it in style aboard Your total fun day

Third-party cover now extends to NSW TH E Royal Automobile Club of Queensland has welcomed legislation brought down by Finance Minister Brian Austin to give third party insurance cover to Queensland motorists driving in New South Wales. The Motor Vehicles Insurance Act Amendment Bill will cover any Queensland resident involved in a car accident in New South Wales, ret rospect ively, from the time that State's t ranscover scheme took effect on July 1, 1087. The RACO had been concerned that the New South Wales TranscAWer scheme did not provide Queensland motorists with injury cover, in several types of accidents, once t hey crossed the stat e border.

Transfers, island cruise with boom netting, smorgasbord lunch lunch and underwater observatory are optional extras. Enjoy the new resort facilitiesfor day trippers - pool, shop and bar, etc

'It's

a day you'll all remember'

For further information phone (079) 33 6744 or 27 2948

Great Keppel Island Tourist Services 168 Denison Street, Rockhampton Q, 4700


r

lu • Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988 • LETTERS TO THE EDITOR • LETTERS TO THE EDITOR • LETTERS TO THE EDITOR • eye-tests. Senior citizens are ideal residents, as they are law-abiding, not given to noisy or late pursuits, pay in cash, and don't waste power or water. Also, children and grandchildren come for holidays to see them, usually staying at least a week, sometimes several times a year. They WE would like to express our sadness that also spend money locally, not like many tourists after nine-and-a-half years in Yeppoon we are who are here for a few hours on their way leaving the area. Most people who know us would be aware of somewhere else. I hope local business people will support this our transfer to Toowoomba, but for those who excellent suggestion, and include Emu Park as are unaware of our move, we leave Yeppoon an alternative place of residence if Yeppoon on September 24. becomes too crowded. Through your paper we would like to sinSurely the Coast has enough luxury accomcerely thank our friends in the community for modation throughout the state, without trying your friendship and support through good to turn our own area of it into another high-rise times and bad. eye-sore. - Ken and Jill Franklin and family. Let's hear it for residents instead of transients. - Benigna Morris, Thomas Street, Emu Park.

FOR ADVICE ON ALL ASPECTS OF INVESTMENT

Family's sadness at leaving area

Ring 39 2132 or 27 3442

THE • INVESTMENT • PLANNERS to arrange an obligation free discussion

David R Bleakley & Associates • Independent Investment Advisors & Brokers SAVEMORE CENTRE YEPPOON

Pensioners better alternative to...

Why Crack-Up about the

NEW WINDSCREEN?

high cost of a

IN RESPONSE to Mick Cranny's suggestion in "The Back of the Mirror (September 2), I have no objection to wheeling in another thousand geriatrics. I can just see it now, 500 brand new 4WDs going down the middle of the Coast road at 40 kph. These people are more likely to be quiet living and law abiding; less likely to set fire to palm trees or grow marijuana. Bringing in more pensioners is, to my mind, a far better alternative to building an international airport, high-rise buildings or encouraging more Japanese investment. - Name withheld.

SCREEN SAVER is FAST, It will LAST, It's STRONGER than the original GLASS! SCREEN SAVER works by filling the damaged area with optically clear resin.

• Repairs Bullseyes, Partial Bullseyes, Stars & Cracks •

Brilliant idea for more pensioners

( Approved by Transport Department

BEFORE YOU PAY BIG MONEY to Replace Your Screen, Phone BOB & CHRISTINE GOBBERT

MICK Cranny's suggestion to encourage pensioners to the beautiful Capricorn Coast is brilliant! I presume he has us "wrinklier" in mind and can think of no better place to retire. As well as the amenities he mentioned at Yeppoon, there is an excellent library, with cheerful staff, and an optometrist now in Savemore eliminates the need for a trip to Rocky for

27 8532

CENTURY SCREEN SAVER CAPRICORNIA

John McGregor 33 6138

POOLS from $8,500

12 years experience

Spray Concrete Pools • Pool Fab Pools • Fibreglass Pools and Spas • Liner Conversions • Landscaping Paving • ALL REPAIRS Deal direct with your local pool builder

(MORGANS For all your...

• BREAD • BREAD ROLLS

CF RESH) • CAKES DAILY

PIES etc

Check our shop for each week's Special Savemore Shop Open 7 days Sunday, 5am to Noon

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

Savemore Centre

M.S. McCracken Sales One-Stop Water Shop

24 Tanby Rd

39 2277

SALES, SERVICE & SPARE PARTS

The Pumping Specialists servicing the Capricorn Coast...& the rest of Australia! The Onga Pump Shop

SPECIALS ON ALL PUMPS Distributors for • Davey • Onga • Grundfos • Hardi Pumps •

KIRI and KEVIN Ki WI t" coanted to see r 6 -their -family f3EfeRE. XMAS to avOld -the ROSH. So -they TiONGED I+ into YEPPON TRW 4. AGENCY

CALL MANAGER SCOTT LANDSBERG, 39 7115 A/H

Coconut palm a handsome tree A GOOD specimen of a coconut palm makes a handsome tree, and a group of three or four such specimens seen here and there can be pleasing to the eye. But 1 wonder if there are other residents of the Coast, besides myself who, driving south from Yeppoon along the Scenic Highway, are glad to leave behind the unnatural proliferation of rather sickly looking yellowish coconut palms at Lammermoor Beach, and to let their eyes rest again on the quiet greens and greys of the eucalypts, paper barks (tea trees), and the wattles that constitute a major component in the natural vegetation of the Capricorn Coast. The weeping Cabbage Palms, endemic to this area, are a picture at the moment with their pleasing rounded shape and masses of yellow flowers, and they are just as photogenic to my eye as the coconut palms. Also, they do not drop heavy fruit without warning on unsuspecting passers-by, or on the roofs of cars. Why this fetish for coconut palm? Could it possibly be because some local residents have been growing them en masse and are now persuasively finding marketsfor their product? Or could it possibly be that the real majority, as distinct from any particular group, think that as we are living on the southern edge of the tropics we should be aping our northern neighbours. Why, oh why, can we never in this shire do our own thing, but have to copy the ideas - good, bad and indifferent from other places? - Molly Crawford, 6 Natalie Place, Kinka Beach, Yeppoon.

Colour cover off to England CONGRATULATIONS to the Mirror for your front and back cover pictures. Also for all the information in between. It reads like the lovely old fashioned travel films we used to see on a cold wet evening down south. I have sent two copies to England to be passed among my family. Although I have always sang its praises during the 12 years I have lived here, I could never do Yeppoon the justice that your paper does. Keep up the good work. - A Balston, Whitman Street, Yeppoon.

Power cuts CAPRICORNIA Electricity Board notifies the following possible interruptions to power supply. Monday, September 26 between 10am and 2pm. All consumers on the Cobraball West spur. Wednesday, September 28 between 10am and 2pm. All consumers on the Woodbury Road from Yeppoon-Byfield Road south to Williams property including Stones Road and Lake Bell Estate. Thursday, September 29 between I lam and 3pm. All consumers on Emu Park-Rockhampton Road to Cawarral Road, Fryers Road, Botos, Bells and Tungamull Roads north to Cawarral School including Warcon's and Jennings Roads.

If you're thinking of drinking... UNDER Queensland's Traffic Act there are three drink-driving offences with which a motorist can be charged. First, there is the major offence of driving or being in charge of a motor vehicle upon a road or elsewhere under the influence of liquor or a drug; and, secondly, being in charge of a motor vehicle upon a road or elsewhere while the concentration of alcohol in one's blood equals or exceeds 50 milligrams per 100 millilitres of blood (.05). The third is failing to provide a prescribed specimen of breath. RACQ advice is that if you are stopped by police and requested to take a roadside breath test, you may lawfully refuse to do so. But you must then accompany the officers to a police station (as you must if you take and 'fail' the screening test). There you will be required to supply a breath specimen for testing on a breath analysis instrument, operated by an authorised police officer. The RACQ warned that refusing to take this test has the same status as the major drinkdriving offence. If the breathalyser shows you are, in fact, under the limit despite the initial screening results, you will be free to leave the station. If you are charged, the RACQ suggests it would pay you to have proof of your identity and address with you, and some proof you have lived there for some time. Should you be found guilty of driving under the influence, you will be liable for a fine or even a jail term, and will be disqualified from holding a driver's licence. If your blood alcohol level was between .05 and .15, you would be liable for a fine of up to S700 and up to three months jail, plus disqualification from driving for between one and nine months - if you have not been convicted of drink-driving within the past five years.

Emergent expenditure LIVINGSTONE Shire Council declared S1140.65 to pay the Valuer General's Department from emergent expenditure at September's meeting. The 1988/89 valuation fees had been budgeted at 528,055 but on September 7 an account was received for S29,195.65. Payment to the department entitles Livingstone to a copy of a valuation roll prepared by the valuer-general and is used for rating purposes.

Consolidated ELECTRIC MOTORS...Repaits & Rewinds • Light Engineering • We repair Pumps - Irrigation, Industrial, Pools and ... Domestic Pressure Systems Single & 3-Phase Motors • Power Tools Generator Sets, Compressors ... etc 24 hours - 7 days 59 Tanby Road

a/h: 39 3303

39 3310

A. J. Ralston and Associates

PTY LTD

(OPTOMETRISTS) and Contact Lens Practitioners

Shop 30, Savemore Centre Phone ... 39 3649 AN

Service Station (NEAR THE SHOWGROUND) YEPPOON'S ONLY AMPOL OUTLET See New OwnerS CarOle & Nev Welfare

PHONE

39 1689

(1K1 you can FPI frorralSETNE to N. Z. Bk LIKE Fl CLEVER, KILO !I Ewa if we COl4.0 COPSELVES, LUC would -Forr'o6t 442,c? Rgui41 -gymtVVI.till'at, IS Get PRonSSIONN, 1?Ea..!! E RovicE *.s KEVIN, joo con fly to CHK1STC.1.4 CH ROCICLAND or 0.1.14INGTotk1 anal we arrorle QUAWFIE0 G3NSO1zfiNTS }tIRE CAR,eiCConnotffiloN,IVS1uRS and 2141.1feifattile 11, k IA— ?AVM

H AGENCY III

SAVEMORE OITRE

3910 14 cvm


Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988 - 11

M

Capricorn Coast

IR R

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. Our postal address is Capricorn Coast Mirror. PO Box 769. Yeppoon. 4703. and our office is located on the corner of Adelaide Park Road and Cliff Street. Yeppoon. Phone the Mirror on (079) 39 4244. We are open 9am to 5pm. Monday to Friday. The deadline for all editorial and advertising copy is noon on Wednesday. Engagement. pre-engagement. marriage and birth notices must be signed and witnessed by a Justice of the Peace, Minister of Religion or a menlber of the medical profession. ADVERTISING CONDITIONS The Advertiser warrants and undertakes to the publishers of the Capricorn Coast Mirror that no material. statement. representation or information contained in the advertisement: is. or is likely to be, misleading or deceptive: is in full or. in part, defamatory. in breach of copyright. trademark or other intellectual or industrial property right: is otherwise in breach of any provision of any Statute. Regulation or rule of law. , The Advertiser acknowledges that he is "ware that the publishers of the Capricorn .ioast Mitror are relying on the provisions of this clause. In consideration of the publishers of the Capricorn Coast Mirror accepting the advertisement for publication. the Advertiser hereby agrees to indemnify the publisher against all and any losses. costs. demands. claims. damages. expenses. proceedings and legal costs arising as a result of the publication of the advertisement or as a result of the Capricorn Coast Mirror having to correct. alter. amend or otherwise change any advertisement or any delay in publication or cancellation of the advertisement. While every care is taken with all Display and Classified advertisments. the Capricorn Coast Mirror cannot be held responsible for errors or their effect. If brought to our attention on the FIRST day of publication prior to our deadline adjustments may be made. but only for the space occupied by the error. It is the responsibility of the Advertiser to advise the Capricorn Coast Mirror of any error and we will not be held responsible for unnotified recurring errors. Positioning of classified advertisements cannot be guaranteed. The Capricorn Coast Mirror reserves the right to alter. abbreviate, omit or re-classify advertisements for any reason. Responsibility not accepted for wrong classification or for any error or inaccuracy in advertisements placed by telephone.

COMMUNITY NOTICES CHARITY flea market, Yeppoon Showground starts 7am every Saturday. VIETNAM Veterans from all services: Capricorn Coast branch of the Vietnam Veterans Legion, phone 39 3722 or 344130. CHILDBIRTH classes, books and videos. Contact New & Pregnant Parents' Support. 39 4523. /44 meets Uniting Church Hall, Arthur Street, poon, 8pm every Friday. Further information, 39 3924 or 39 1320. AL-ANON meets Uniting Church Hall, Arthur Street, Yeppoon, 8pm every Friday. Further information, 39 3924. ALCOHOL and Drug Information Service 008177833 (the price of a local call), 7 days-a-week, 24-hours-a-day. ADULT reading, writing and spelling classes. Free tuition. Phone Brenda Barry, 39 4304. AGORAPHOBIA (extreme anxiety). Contact Mary, Community Health, 39 1469, 39 1064 a/h. DIABETIC Group, ph Colleen Bignell, 39 3141. COMPASSIONATE Friends meet Wednesdays, 4pm, 14 Higson Street, Emu Park. Inquiries, Eleanor, 39 6152. CHRISTIAN Meditation. A group meets every Tuesday at 7pm for Christian Meditation at the Benedictine Monastery, 56 Old Scenic Highway, Lammermoor Beach. All welcbme.

PUBLIC NOTICES New service now available

PUBLIC NOTICES

ATTENTION ALL REAL ESTATE AGENTS

Due to overwhelming interest ... organised outings Over 30s very welcome.

Whatever your social position there is someone for everyone. Join the qualified and respectable...

Please note: Pat Andersen's property, Hidden Valley Road, is listed at $120,000

OVER 40s Introductions

COUNCIL OF THE SHIRE OF LIVINGSTONE PUBLIC NOTICE LOCAL GOVERNMENT ACT 1936 to 1986

26 1940 Denis Hinton your Local Member for

Broadsound Yeppoon Bicentennial Beach Picnic Present certificates to Livingstone Shire Pioneer and People's Luncheon Strand Hotel Evening: Inaugural meeting Cooee Bay branch NP. Guest speaker: Minister Vince Lester.

SAT, Sept 24

MON. Sept 26 Yeppoon Office TUES. Sept 27 to Parliament in session THURS, Sept 29 FRI. Sept 30

APPLICATION FOR TOWN PLANNING CONSENT

--

ADVERTISEMENT

Minister Brian Austin open Livingstone Shire Council's water filtration plant at the invitation of Denis Hinton & LSC

1st Floor, Seaview.Arcade, Anzac Parade, Yeppoon (079) 39 2352

39 2212 Parcel Delivery Burton's

Yeppoon/Rockhampton, twice daily Yeppoon/Emu Park, 1 pm every day

Coastal Pet and Garden Care Reliable care for pets & plants in your home ... when you're on holidays

39 3642 or 39 1294

NOTICE is hereby given that an application has been made to the Livingstone Shire Council for its consent under Chapter 49 of the Council's By-laws dealing with Town Planning. Details of the application made to the Council are as follows:(1)Postal Address and Real Property Description of the land to which the application relates orapplies: Wild Duck Island - Perpetual Country Lease 35/2858 (Lot 9 on plan PS 157) and Special Lease 35/45782 (Lot 10 on PS 157). Parish of Long Island. (2) Area of the land: 126.5ha. (3) Length of Road Frontage (each road where applicable): 1129.595 metres and 2810.05 metres to Esplanade. (4) Nature of Proposed Use: Island Tourist Resort including hotels (two). accommodation units (450 villas), staff village, 18 hole golf course and associated resort facilities. (5) Where applicable - the building dimensions. the gross floor area. and the number of storeys: Two storey buildings (various) with gross floor area in total of 56400 square metres. (6) Number of motor vehicles for which parking provision is to be made on the land: Nil. (7) Number of employees proposed to be engaged on the land: 400. (8) Nature of any machinery proposed to be used on the land: Diesel generators. water and sewage pumps. air-conditioning units. mowers, kitchen equipment. (9) Zone in which the land is included: Rural 'A'. Particulars of the application and accompanying documents or a copy thereof are open to inspection by any person at the Council's Office 70 Anzac Parade. Yeppoon. on or before 10th October, 1988. Objections to the granting of the application shall be lodged with the Shire Clerk on or before the abovementioned date. Every objection shall be in writing: be signed by each person who makes the objection: be addressed to the Shire Clerk and shall state the name and address of each person who makes the objection and the grounds of the objection and the facts and circumstances relied on by the objector 's in support of those grounds. If the objection is made by more than one person, it may state the name and address of the objector nominated as the person to whom a notice under Section 33(5)(j) of the Local Government Act is to be given in respect of the application the subject of the objection. CONSENT APPLICATION No: 750

eeci

,„„ EVANS,EDWARDS &ASSOCIATES

11111 CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS Professional Accountants, Tax Agents and Business Advisors Yeppoon: YEPPOON office attended Bayview Tower Tuesday: (rues & Wed) 39 1766 Judith (Julie) Ward Building Wednesday: Tony Edwards.) Rockhampton: 27 4588

Charismatic Meetings 10am Sundays "Carmel", 6 Emu Street Inquiries, other meetings: 39 6147

N. S. MANI Public Accountant Reg Tax Agent `---Tax Returns • Business Advisors Accounting • House Calls

27 4244 or 28 7853

a/h

VACANCY QCWA Sunset Lodge Emu Park for frail aged male or female. Permanent resident.

39 6484 Livingstone Shire Council

REFUSE TIPS - The Caves and Milman Proposals are invited from persons interested in maintaining Refuse Tips at The Caves and Milman. Applicants will be required to maintain the dumps in a tidy manner satisfactory to Council. The cost of each proposal is required. Further details can be obtained from Council's Health Department. A J Brown Shire Clerk

INCOME TAX Leading Rockhampton TAX AGENT Ray Smith and Co are now established on the Capricorn Coast at

Bill Thomson's Real Estate office, James St, Yeppoon. LOIS BAYLISS will provide you with Friendly, Efficient and Confidential Service at Reasonable Rates. FOR MAXIMUM REFUNDS Phone Lois TODAY for an Appointment 39 2224

Toyota Landcruiser Owners! for strength, longer life and rust-free service ... fit FIBREGLASS components Mudguards • Bonnets • Roofs •aliable from:

" Central Old Fibreglass (alongside Airstrip)

EMU PARK

39 6038

33 6363 a

God doesn't hold grudges. So, you haven't been to Church for sometime ... The

KAAS Art Supplies i

would like to thank their many valued customers and wish to advise ...

PUBLIC NOTICES Emu Park Living Word Centre

PUBLIC NOTICES

all your Art

Supplies are now available at the CIAE Bookshop. The same good, friendly service, advice and reasonable prices will continue at the CIAE Bookshop, Rockhampton. • „ 71 (at „, -

Arab

ANGLICAN Church would like to nzake you feel at honze. St James. MarcSt. Yeppoon Christ Church, Archer St. Emu Park

JAMES BUBB & CO PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS

Accounting Services Business Advice Taxation Services 74 James Street (next to the Rock) Phone

39 1277

Office hours: Monday to Friday. 8.30am - 5pm 7


12 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988

PUBLIC NOTICES DUE to some problems with the installation of new Telecom equipment you may not be able to ring Coastal Chiropractic Clinic. Please call in personally to make your appointment at suite 8, Seaview Arcade, Yeppoon (above Seafood and Eat It). Apologies ... Malcolm and staff. Please note phone number remains the same ... 393343, YOGA classes every Monday, National Fitness Hall, Queen Street, 9.30am - 11am. Phone Rachel, 39 2413.... PODIATRIST Anne John, feet treatment at physiotherapist's, 21 Hill Street, September 27. Phone 39 1715, 28 1318 a/h. HALL for hire. Centre Yeppoon, ideal for all organisations and mostfunctions. Reasonable rent. Phone Pauline, 39 3252. SAVE $13.50 now. Join Weight Watchers for only $8.50 with members who care. Tuesdays, 7pm, CWA Hall, Normanby Street. Jenny, 39 7947. CLAIRVOYANT, tarot cards and palms. 39 6502 for appointment... LENORE Dean's School of Ballroom Dancing, Yeppoon CWA Hall, Mondays 7.30pm until 9.30pm. Inquiries: 39 4602. MORE tutors needed for adult reading and writing classes. No special qualifications needed, only a 'degree in caring'. Phone 39 4304.

Hempenstall:Noyes & Associates * Public Accountants (C.P.A.) * Taxation Consultants /4 Anzac Parade, Yeppoon 39

3740

PUMP SHOP

Bill Scott's 53 Tanby Road

39 3401 39 4628 a/h

Pump Installation and Repair Sheet Metal Fabrication

Capricorn Coast

EL GAS agent Bert and Kay Griese

33 6472 Joseph Kenna and Co Chartered Accountants

KENNAS

TENDERS

Main Roads Department,Queensland

QUOTATION QR 646 SUPPLY AND DELIVERY OF COVER AGGREGATE AND PAVING MATERIAL Quotations are invited for the Supply and Delivery to Job Stockpile Site of: a) 12 000t Base b) 14 000t Sub-Base c) 15 000t Select Fill Sub-Base d) 570m' 16mm nominal size Crushed Cover Aggregate e) 400m3 10mm nominal size Crushed Cover Aggregate The Stockpile Site is located on the Yeppoon-Byfield Road, immediately north of Yeppoon. Quotation Documents are available from Mr W J Hunt and enquiries are to be directed to Engineer Peter Evans, both of the District Office, 38 Armstrong Street. North Rockhampton, Telephone (079) 27 5700. Quotations endorsed "Quotation QR 646" are to be forwarded to the District Engineer, Main Roads Department, Box 5096, Rockhampton Mail Centre, Q, 4702 and be in his hands by NOON on Wednesday, 28 September 88.

33 HILL STREET, EMU PARK

Phone 39 2132

40 sq 5-bedroom home on 893m2 of

MERCEDES 220s and SE; Datsun 200B; A/c Homer and 1300 ute; VW Passat; Peugeot 404 and 505 sedan and wagon: VW beetle; Holden HR Premier; HQ/HJ: Falcon XB and XC; Valiant Galant sedan and wagon; Toyota Corolla and Corona 6;. 5 speed Inter AS truck; Suzuki carryvan ; VJ Valiant 41 auto; Morris Marina 1100 and Nomad. Phone Ray Barry, 39 4633 or 39 4304.

Professionals

C Q FABS Bruce Highway 36 1166 Parkhurst All Machine Shopwork Lathes • Milling • Boring and Drilling • Thread Screwing and Fitting Work

39 1135

66 Farnborough Road

Secondhand Shop • Surf Ski • Pie Oven • • Pine Hutch • Meat Safe • • Queen Size Water Bed • • Spray Unit •

SCREEN DOORS and

WINDOWS

Something for Everyone

that will

LAST

Real Estate

and are

• Decorative • Won't Rust • Secure

REAL ESTATE FINDLAYS Drapery Shop, prime position. $360,000. Phone 39 1138.

Made-to-measure

MURRAY ESTATES

`Aluminium Awnings and

Holland Blinds

land. Workshop under. Large built-in entertainment area under. BBQ, smokehouse. Still tons of potential!

TO BE AUCTIONED ON SITE SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 24, 1988 AT 11.00am Ron Graystone, a/h 33 6453 186 Musgrave St 22 5633

Raine & Horne Rockhampton

\,0& Grating Rupert:1es;

FREE QUOTE

39 4318

TO RENT LARGEfurnished flat $80 pw including electricity. Causeway Lake. Phone 33 6481 or 82 6846....

L.J. HOOKER

YEPPOON 39 3788

ri A/H Vicki Bionda 39 2310

YEPPOON 39 3788

Franchisee N. Callianiotis A/H 39 1392 2br up, lbr down, Corner Allotment, 3 levels, low maintenance, Quiet Area.

- $75,000 neg.

AUCTION

Okridessionals)

ACTION!

TUDOR MANOR TO BE AUCTIONED 24th SEPTEMBER, 1988 at 11am ON SITE

Central Coast Insect Screens

PecialiStS in Rural 66 Farnborough Rd - 39 3733 Maurice Murray - 39 3272 A/H Dallas Cossar - 39 3209

224 Quay Street, Rockhampton Phone 27 3122

AUTO PARTS/REPAIRS

1

for Town & Coast Real Estate

Tuesday: Jeff Buntain Thursday: Jeff Carlos

UNEMPLOYED living on the Coast. Volunteer work in child care, clerical work, sports, supervisors, available now. Contact Community Volunteer Programme on 22 2352 or Yeppoon CES for appointment.

39 3119 a/h: 39 3773

Main Roads Mrs A's

For all Taxation and Business Advice

POSITIONS VACANT

The

2nd Hand Shop Old and New Furniture

CLEANING OF POST OFFICE AND ANNEXE

CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS

SAVEMORE CENTRE YEPPOON

FOR SALE BUILDING material and left-overs. Ph 39 6461. BEARINGS and seals - Cooee Bay Marine - 49 Tanby Road, Yeppoon. 39 1675. INDOOR and outdoor plants. Saturday and Sunday 9am to 4pm. Budget Nursery, Cawarral Road (500m off Emu Park Road, near Coorooman Creek). GARAGE sale. Baby items, cane rocking chair, diving gear, child's backpack, used clothes, sundry household items. Saturday only, 8am - 2pm. 23 Ocean Parade, Cooee Bay. 39 1955. SEE our large range of secondhand books for sale and exchange, geographics, fiction, westerns, science fiction, Playboys, Penthouse, Cleo, non-fiction, cookbooks, children's readers, digest condensed, Vogue, Mills and Boon, etc. Secondhand Shop, Emu Park, 396 999. ATTRACTIVE aluminiurn awnings and blinds -all types - free measure and quote. Phone Yeppoon Kitchens, 39 2419. FOR sale: Men's 10-speed bike. Phone 33 6385. CASTROL Oils - Cooee Bay Marine - 49 Tanby Road, Yeppoon. 39 1675. VINTAGE car jack; antique wardrobes; cots; lounges; modern kitchen cabinet; freezer; fridges, etc. at Secondhand Shop, Emu Park. Ph 396 999. STOVE elements, drip trays and chrome rings ... sales and service. Yeppoon Electrical Service. Ph 39 3835. GARAGE sale: Saturday 24th. House clearance. Fridge, air-conditioner, furniture, bric-a-brac, pictures, plants. etc. Hidden Valley Road. Yeppoon. LAMBSKINS, cookbooks, mehtais,. lambskin toys ... from Nursing Mothers. Ph Cheryl 39 443P FIBREGLASS resins and everything else yc need at Cooee Bay marine, 49 Tanby Road, Yeppoon. 39 1675.

OLD BARN

) Australia Post

Tenders are invited for the cleaning of the Yeppoon Post Office and annexe for the period 1 November 1988 to 31 October 1990. Tender forms are available from the Postal Manager Yeppoon and inspection of the premises can be arranged with him. Tenders should be submitted in a sealed envelope endorsed "Tenders for Cleaning Post Office and Annexe" and addressed to the Postal Manager, Australia Post Yeppoon. Q. 4703. Tenders close at 2pm Friday 7 October, 1988. The lowest or any tender need not necessarily be accepted.

FOR SALE

Sole Agency

,• AUCTION ACT,: .;

HERE'S A HOME WITH STYLE

Sole Agency

TODAY TODAY TODAY Prime Position Palatial on size! Pulchritudinous! Big words Yes! But this is a big house. Built to stand the elements in Brick & Tile at that Prestigious address - Statue Bay • •

:

Features .1 this Executive's Home are: • Two Storey Brick & Tile • Huge formal Lounge & Dining • Spacious Bedrooms, main with en suite • Inground pool with self chlorinator, fully paved surrounds • Fully security screened • Self contained flat under • 1222m2 corner block • Established garden and just stone's throw to beach & Rosslyn Bay Boat Harbour

DEASY & DOOLAN REAL ESTATE 27 Pattison St, Emu Park

A lot of thought has obviously gone into this imaginative brick home in prime location in Zilzie. It simply oozes comfort and class. Ultra modern kitchen„ exposed beams, spacious bedrooms, sunken bathroom ... it's got the lot. There has been someone with green fingers in the garden too - a delightful setting for a prestige home at a realistic price of

$98,000 DEASY & DOOLAN REAL ESTATE 396411 A/H: Roger Barratt 396336

27 Pattison St, Emu Park


Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988 - 13

TRADEWORK

TRADEWORK

4.

MOWING • CARPENTRY & PATIO SYSTEMS • FRANK 39 2330 or TIM 39 4256

TRADEWORK For all your Concrete needs on the Coast

Peter and Toni

Carpet Cleaning ft

B.A.C-REMOVALS

Emu Park - 39 6178 . _

t

Aluminium & Steel Fabrication

WELDING REPAIRS Local * Interstate * Overseas Packing * Storage * Insurance Departing Brisbane & Interstate weekly

1

Eric Sundgren

39 3822

MY PLACE OR YOURS • Reasonable Rates

39 1813 or 39 4410 a/h

Dave

39 4547

No Job Too Small

Phone Greg

.

Appliance Service

0 Suspended floors 0 House floors 0 Patios 0 Driveways 0 Foundations .

33 6836

Number

39 4644

... for all electrical repairs -...m.simmon•

,

Denis Schofield

BACKHOE HIRE SPECIALISING IN ALL TYPES OF

* EXCAVATIONS & DRAINAGE * No loading for weekends Radio controlled

IPh Wayne 39 3193 or Noel (a/h) 39 7667', Dave Kershaw for...

All hours

39 1679

FREE quotes Answering sei-Vice

4

in

: Mike St okley

PAINTING Interior

FREE QUOTES

Exterior

1 Bucket * Post Hole Diger Tipper Hire * Trencher

39 4408 _

Roofs

.

BOBCAT Hire

' George Barrett & Co. * All types of Painting * Re-Paints Specialist *

C

i

II

`We do everything' ...

• Sub Contractor •

Domestic - Commercial - Office

New Homes • Renovations Patios • Pergolas . Tiling

Exterior house cleaning * Mould removal Window cleaning * Carpet steam cleaning

11-REE QUOTES

39 4632

Houses • Extensions • Renovations • New Work-All type •

No job too small

Trevor Simpson

A/H: 39 6734

39 6353

SLASHING All areas north of the Causeway • Moderate Rates • 5' cut •

33 6472

all hours

HEAVY Diesel Mechanic Marine Agriculture Refrigeration and general Oxy and Welding

Earthmoving Equipment Night and 39 6638 Phone Allan Day Rates 39 6869

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

39 4460

39 3193

39 2205 or 39 1275

CARPENTER Phone Bob ...

(21308H5)

WAYNE KERSHAW

REG BUILDER 39 3680... for quotes Tradesman, PAINTER

Reg BUILDER

WALLPAPER & PAINTING

39 7540

t D&HE Woodward

Owner/Driver

FREE QUOTES ANYTIME

Bob Jocumsen's Cleaning Service

35 1181

BACKHOE for hire

4 Bucket Sizes * Scrub & Grass Slasher

Open 7 DAYS -A -WEEK all holidays

CARPENTER • Sub Contractor • New Homes • Renovations Patios 1.. Pergolas • Tiling Phone Bob ... FREE QUOTES

39

4632 ,

4 Bucket Sizes Rock Ripper

G HR Backhoe Hire 39 3020 Service

I.C. & S. Stanley

Phone 39

O RICHTER 0 Installation ELECTRIC 0 Maintenance O COMPANY 0 Pensioner

7950

KEYS CUT

'Corney's PriceRite Hardware cnr Hill & Queen St 39 1636 ...1Kevin Pearce

BACKHOE HIRE 4 in 1 Bucket • Extender Hoe

Block Clearing - Tree Lopping Available 24hrs a day

39 7646 all hours

Discounts

All types Phone

STEVE

on

39 3646

r

Phone Hans - 39 3746

Graeme s Plumbing & Draining Service Ph 39 3807 at 7-7.30in or 6-6.30pm

For Services at a Fair Price!

SELL: 1972 Landrover. Holden motor. Good condition. Phone 33 6631. VJWAGON, runs well, unregistered. $150. Phone 39 1180. CAMIRA Station Wagon. late '83. SLE. 5 speed manual. yellow, factory air. rust-proofed. roofrack fitted. Original owner - dealer serviced. New tyres fitted 500km. Extras: bullbar plus tow-bar. alarm, air horns. air ioniser. bonnet and light protectors. Mileage 105.000kms. Compression tested at 150. Immaculate with no body repairs. Inspection invited with any test. $9950. 39 3343.

TRADEWORK ALL painting. paperhanging, small repairs. Tradesman 30 years' experience. Phone 39 6147. ALL type brick and block laying. Quotes and advice. Phone Tony Strong. 39 6884. ANTENNA installation. TV and Video repairs. Les McDonald. 39 3133. Mary Street. opposite Post Office. CARPENTER available, extensions and repairs. Free quotes or hourly rate. Phone 39 7727. CASSETTE. Radio. Stereo. TV and Video repairs. Frank Richter. phone 39 2330. CONCRETING. block-laying. retainer walls. driveways. patios. runways. etc. Free quotes. phone 39 1404 or 39 1745. FREE quotes. Conscientious carpenter doing quality work. 39 1784. GOT a grotty roof covered in unsightly black moss? Call John on 39 4579. obligation-free quote and satisfaction guaranteed. OFFICE equipment repairs. V J Engineering. 1/ 40 Knight Street. North Rockhampton. Ph 28 7889 or 28 2119. PLANS drawn ... houses, extensions. renovations. prompt design service. Phone Lance Emery. Design Draftsman. 39 6648. PLUMBER - Keith Chivers - 39 3518 - Plumber Keith Chivers - 39 3518. PLUMBING and drainage on the Coast - D and K J Harding. Lammermoor Beach. 33 6396. PLUMBING and drainage problems? Call Garry Bettiens. 39 7988. QUALIFIED tradesman in aluminium and steel fabrication. welding. mobile unit. Same reasonable rates day or night. Phone Dave 39 4547. REFRIGERATION and air-conditioning mechanics available at H W Findlay's. 39 3266. ROOF and gutter repairs or renewal. Phone Garry Bettiens. 39 7988. SLASHING and rotary hoeing in Cooberrie and Adelaide Park Road area. Phone 39 7648.. TELEVISION. Video. Audio and Antenna repairs. Frank Richter, phone 39 2330. VIDEO. TVand Audio repairs. Antenna supply and installation. Frank Richter. phone 39 2330. WINDMILLS repaired. erected. bought and sold. Travel anywhere. Phone 39 7640.

Sandblasting Box Trailers to Semis

ALL STEEL ITEMS Painting done ... primed or Tar Epoxy to finishes

Tan by Road Roundabout

Capricorn Sandblasting

BACKHOE HIRE

Len Payne ...

39 4092

• 4 Bucket Sizes

• Rock Ripper

YEPPOON KITCHENS

39 3020

49 TANSY RD. YEPPOON 4703 Phone 39 2419 * Modern custombuilt kitchens * Attractive aluminium awnings and blinds.

PAI NTE .,q, ,..,,

A.'

CABINETMAKERS

D

Interior * Exterior .4 * Free .Quotes *

Allan 'Happy' Warren

i•

,

- '' ;

FURNITURE Restoration * Repairs * Polishing

39 1139

Blue Singleton

Bill Green

ELECTRICIAN -' ELECTRICIAN

39 7553

MOTOR VEHICLES

39 4539

Len Keily's

Industrial - Residential - Commercial

Woodbury Road

anytime

Tradesman Welder Maintenance and Construction

- SERVING CAPRICORN COAST --

and Cattery

• Loader Hire • Truck Hire •

cnr Tanby Road & Charles Street

COOBERRIE KENNELS We care for your pets

Sand and Gravel Supplies ALL AT THE SAME LOCATION

Heavy & Light Diesel Repairs

22 4049

Tom Porter's CAPRICORN CONCRETORS•pty,Ltd

Yeppoon Readymix

39 3113

'16 years on the Coast'

PLUMBER. .

and

•DRAINER • Maintenance * Renovations * New work

Phil Munro

33 6714 .1

PLUMBER DRAINER R A -and T A Jones

Phone

39 6714

PAINTING & WALLPAPERING WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED • 18 YEARS IN YEPPOON • VINCE HANNAN --

39 1513


14 -

Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988

QCI officer well placed to build Coast membership know can be supplied by the confederation," Mr Bloxsom said. "We haven't become the largest business/ employer organisation in Queensland from sitting back and doing nothing for the employers of this State. "In response to today's tough economic conditions we have just released a wide range of money saving services for members. Many business people waste a lot of time, money and effort in attempting to get the best prices on deals available," he said. "What we have done for our members is to do the deals for them and stop the time wasting. We'have used our clout and have produced for them a range of services that we believe offers them the best prices and services available. "Under the banner of what are our Sunservices and resulting from agreements

CENTRAL Queensland now has a new Queensland Confederation of Industry representative following the appointment of Coast resident Bill Thorpe as membership development officer. "Mr Thorpe is well placed to develop our membership base in Yeppoon and Central Queensland by reason of his business background and managerial abilities," Central Queensland Confederation of Industry manager Graham Bloxsom said. "He will continue the good work started by John Kelly. "Bill would be able to offer Yeppoon business people an extensive range of business services covering industrial relations, award supply, business advisory services, education and training, marketing, promotion, research and export services. "In short, everything a business needs to

Dorey says register dog owners with council and six dogs released from the pound with other dogs taken to Rockhampton. A number of councillors expressed confusion at the wording in the registration reminder advertisement. Cr Glenda Mather said it should have been more explicit in explaining rural residential and town areas to avoid future confusion. It was suggested dogs, unless used for breeding purposes, should be submitted to compulsory desexing. All the suggestions and a further look at a draft by-law will be investigated in Livingstone's ongoing battle to control the dog population.

REGISTERING dog owners, instead of the dogs, was one suggestion Livingstone Shire councillors proposed as a means of controlling the problem. Dogs were again the subject of a long debate during this week's meeting after the health surveyor's report showed there was an average five complaints a day. Cr Brian Dorey moved for registering dogowners. He said it would make it easier to identify owners when a dog was impounded or guilty of other offences. At August 31, 560 dogs had been registered

FI WANTED TO BUY

FOR HIRE

CARS, utilities. commercial vehicles and machinery for wrecking. Phone 39 4304. HOUSEFUL of furniture, fridges, freezers, bar fridges. room coolers, TVs, filing cabinets, coffee tables, tables and chairs, electric fans, wardrobes. washing machines. Secondhand Shop, Emu Park. 396 999. OLD fashioned furniture. china bric-a-brac and jewellery. The Shed Antiques now at Savemore Centre. Phone 39 4532 or 39 3442.

DINGHYS for hire, Coorooman Creek, $6 per day. Phone 34 4174. HORSES for hire. Escorted trail rides. Book in ... 34 4174.

WORK WANTED TREE-LOPPING, professional mowing and edging, rubbish removal. Free quotes. Central Coast Mowing Service. Phone Jim. 39 3735. FENCING, yard building, tree lopping and yard cleaning. Phone 39 1140. EXTERIOR walls washed down and windows (inside and out) cleaned. Ph Des or Dot, 39 7110. LAWN-MOWING. yard work, odd jobs, house cleaning. Phone 39 2460.... CARPENTER available: renovations and repairs at reasonable rates. Phone 39 4587 or 39 3065.

Where to stay on the Coast

1

Enioy Island Views from every unit a: the

Bay Vacationer 16 ANZAC PARADE 'YEPPOON Overn' ht & W:ekl 079 39 1213

Oral( Waterfront holiday units Cooee Bay, Yeppoon (lust over Ross Creak ; Own private beach (079 39 1421

BINGO SUNDAY: 7.30pm. Cooee Bay Hall for Junior Sports Development Func'. Permit No. 3872. MONDAY: 1.30pm, Yeppoon CWA Hall. Senior Citizens Benevolent Housing Society. No. 8142. MONDAY: 7.30pm, Yeppoon Town Hall. Yeppoon Golf Club. Promoter: E Nankivell. Permit No.B21112 WEDNESDAY: 7pm, Keppel Bay Sailing Club. THURSDAY: 1.30pm, Yeppoon Bowls Club. Permit No. B21554. FRIDAY: 7.30pm. Cooee Bay Hall. Free bus. phone 391379. Cooee Bay Progress Association. Promoter: Olive Dorey. Permit No. B21780. SATURDAY: 7.30pm, Yeppoon Town Hall 5 Jackpots totalling $1000. Best chance $100 in 60 calls. Olympic Pool Appeal. Promoter: Brian Dorey. Permit No. B21799

BIG WHALE offers Australia's unique reef introduction daily and invites you to touch living coral, turtles, stingrays and a host of other animals.

Feeding tours hourly from 11am.

Kinka Beach. Phone 39 6581

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LONG STAY CARAVAN SITES: $36 pw The Capricorn Coast's leading beachfront park now has several sheltered sites available at reasonable fees for caravans up to 26 feet. The grassed sites have concrete pads, metred power, water and phone connections. All sites are close to the modem amenities and these park facilities: • Modem laundry with washing and drying machines • Shop • LPG Refills • Half acre of central recreation area • Pool • Undercover gas BBQs • Playground • ISD/STD Phone • Car Wash Island View offers a friendly lifestyle in a parkland setting with the beach at your doorstep. Call in and look around or phone us for more Information. Scenic Hwy, Kinka Beach Phone 396284

[I AVIDA50 RAINBOW SUPERCISIEMA

P (N

) $6.50; $5; $3.50

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reached with some of Australia's leading companies including Suncorp Insurance and Finance, BP, Shell, Bob Jane T Marts, Westpac, Budget Rent-a-car, Credit Collections Australia, American Express, Ford and Mitsubishi Dealers, we can offer substantial savings in such area as ... insurance, leasing finance, motor vehicles, tyres, petrol, distillate, travel and accommodation, bad debt collection, credit checks and credit references, hire cars to name but a few. "The QCI will not be competing with organisations such as tourism and development boards and chambers of commerce because the areas in which we operate are different and the services we supply are not available elsewhere," Mr Bloxsom said.

THE 1988 Bicentennial Yeppoon Pineapple Festival Queen Quest entrants are Sandra Lee 17, representing Yeppoon State High School; Sandra Mackie 20, Capricorn Coast Mirror; Majella Tanzer 17, Yeppoon Lioness Club; Robyn Ward 18, Yeppoon Lions Club; Julie Arnold 18, Capricorn Coast Scope. The five girls will be judged over three nights for poise, dress sense, etiquette and general knowledge.

Farnborough pupils head west * By John Runham NINETEEN Farnborough Primary School year 5, 6 and 7 students went west. Accompanied by principal John Runham and two parents, Raeley Moffat and Alison Runham, the students left Farnborough on September 5 for an extended excursion to Australia's outback to study the sheep/wool industry. The group travelled in a Dowie View Tours bus accompanied by a four-wheel drive support vehicle. On Monday night they stayed at the Emerald North State School and travelled to Longreach on Tuesday. During the journey they stopped at the Major Mitchell memorial, the marker of the Great Divide, the Barcaldine Cemetery and the Ilfracombe Historical Museum. The stop at Ilfracombe linked the past with the present for they discovered the stationary steam engine donated by the Dowie Family. Present owner of the Dowie View Tours, John Dowie, recalls working with it when he was a young boy. A visit to the Longreach Stockman's Hall of Fame and Outback Heritage Centre on Wednesday proved to be one of the highlights of the tour. With its wide variety of displays in many different formats; the hall presents the story of the Australian pioneers from the time of the Aborigines through to the modern day. The children were kept enthralled by the talking stockman, the many video presentations and the wide range of artifacts. During a break for lunch they visited the original Qantas hanger at the Longreach Airport and picnicked on the banks of the Thompson River. The students visited the School of Distant Education on Thursday where they learned first-hand how children on the isolated western properties receive their schooling using correspondence lessons and radio. This was followed by a visit to the Longreach Pastoral College where they took part in loading hay and learned of the many skills required of a western pastoral worker. They watched; with interest, a shearing demonstration but became even more interested as they were invited to "have a go" themselves. A visit to the ABC radio station where they took part in a mock radio broadcast and a ride around Longreach in a genuine Cobb and Co Coach. That night Angela Ganter, who was celebrating her 13th birthday, was given a surprise birthday party by the rest of the class. On Friday they travelled to Muttaburra, a

small outback town on the junction of the Landsborough and Thompson Rivers. On the way they explored a turkey's nest dam and found how the sheep are watered in this arid land. They also discovered the meaning of bulldust. They had a picnic at a local site known as the Pump Hole and competing with the children of the Muttaburra State School in a game of scatterball. The group learned about life in the smaller outback communities. They also experienced the multicultural aspect of life out west because a quarter of the children at the school are of Maori descent, children of the Maori shears who work out of Muttaburra. A visit to one of the oldest homesteads in the district, Mt Cornish, completed the excursion on Saturday. They were able to see the original buildings made of local stone and observe the working conditions of a shearing shed. During the return journey, the good behaviour of the children was highlighted when, during a meal stop at Duaringa, the proprietor was so impressed by their good manners and general behavior she gave them a packet of sweets as a reward. The group returned safely to Farnborough on Sunday, tired but in good health, having had an exciting and enjoyable learning experience.

Byfield, college performances YEPPOON and By-field will host an Australian performance about youth, women and the aged on Thursday, September 29 and Friday, September 30. Clear Asa Bell, funded by the Australia Council Performing Arts Boards and Federal Government's Arts funding and advisory board, will appear at St Ursula's College and Byfield Hall. The show is networked, researched, written and devised by Ruby Red, who is based in Rockhampton, and Kylie Murphy. Clear Asa Bell focuses on stories about youth, women and aged. It is said to be about the human cost of dislocation in the known environment. The show premieres in Rockhampton at Walter Reid Arts Centre on September 24 25 before starting a tour which takes the show to Sydney. The show opens at St Ursula's on Thursday at 8pm. The charge is S10 and concession S5. By-field's show is on the Friday night and is SO and concession S4.

Coast has chance to grow herbs HERBS - a product that requires only a little labour. no fertilisers or sprays - could become an Australia-wide industry that not only providesjobs but also stops a market totally reliant on their importation. The Capricorn Coast is one of the few places herbs are grown in Australia. Yvonne Saint Martin from Saint Martin Herb Garden at Cooberrie said about 99 per cent of Australia's herbs were imported. Mrs Saint Martin said the herbs were grown in Europe particularly the Eastern Bloc. However Russia'sChernobyl disaster contaminated many surrounding countries with radiation fall out and herbs coming from those countries are constantly tested for radiation. Grown for resale, herbs could become a major industry. Mrs Saint Martin said the

markets would buy from Australian growers it assured of the quantity. "There are more than 7000 herb varieties grown throughout the world," she said. "About 100 different herbs are grown on the Capricorn Coast. "Because there are so many varieties people could choose one variety and market it in a big way. Herbs are used in perfumes, cosmetics, soaps, pharmaceutical goods and foods." Mrs Saint Martin said more people should grow herbs. They don't need fertilisers or sprays, just a little labour. The only problem growers would face is how big the crop would be and the number of crops per year. There would be a market if the product was there.

Three speakers at mango meet IT IS A little known fact that there are between 25,000 and 30,000 commercial mango trees in the Rockhampton and Capricorn Coast area. As a follow up to the introdution last season of the new Mango Grade Standards, the Department of Primary Industries and the Yeppoon Fruit Growers will be holding a special meeting at the Yeppoon Sailing Club on Tuesday, September 27, starting at 7.30pm. There will be three guest speakers: Scott Ledger, senior horticulturist, DPI Brisbane;

Phillip Johnson, COD Growers representative, Sydney Markets; Noel Warland, Inspector Farm Producers Commercial Sellers, DPI Brisbane. We would like to see as many growers.., possible, not only from the mango section, but from all sections that use the markets to sell their produce. Growers should make sure they take this opportunity to hear and to talk to these guest speakers. Anyone wishing more information, please contact Lew Fitchen on 39 7638.


Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988 - 15

Few visitors at Cricketers pad up for first game L.Yeppoon golf of season; both grades hit 190s YEPPOON Golf Club's Wednesday club was again well attended with over 80 members and ladies hitting off with a few visitors. Ladies stableford winner was Heather Keene with 40 points with Margeret Prior and Joan Burrowes both with 32 points. Heather won the first nine with 31 and a half, Colleen Schuster 34 and a half and Heather also won the second nine with 32 and a half from Stella Haskins 35 and a half. Pinshot winners were N Montgomery, H Keene and N Montgomery also won the proshot. Members' stableford winner was Roy Jennings with 45 points followed by Wayne Dicker 44, Peter Marwedel 43, B Newton 43, Greg Seiruiep 43, Dan Daly 40, Ian Atkinson 40, Ray Curley 40, Ray Hansen 40, Len Lucas 38, Pat Mackie 38, Neil Janes 38. • First nine winnerswere W Dicker with 28 and a half, R Montgomery 29 and a half, I Atkinson 29 and a half, C Seirlup 30, R Jennings 29, L Evans 31 and a half, V Hunt 30 and a half, A Cruickshank 30 and a half, G Haskins 30 and a half. R Jennings won the second nine with 30 and a half, N Brewster 31, R Curley 30, L Lucas 32, D Daly 32, M Scope 32, P Marwedel 32 and a half, R Hansen 31 and a half and D Daly won the proshot. Associates' open championships over 18 ty„,holes winners: A grade, T Clark 125 gross and runner up was R Burgess 128. B grade, P Henry 138 gross and runner up was M Cranville 139. C grade,I Webb 151 gross and runner up was M Willmont 156 on count back from D AllanAnkins and S Zimmitt. 27 hole nett: I Webb 102 and a half. 18 hole nett A grade winner was T Clark with 70: B grade: S Honeysett 67. C grade: D AllanAnkins 66. Nine hole nett: A grade; W Orgi1131 and a half, on a count back from C Spelleken. B grade; M Newman 33 on countback from L Fenton. Veterans championship: S Haskins on countback from G Pearson. Long Drives, A Brewster; B grade, J Dunning; C grade, T Kennedy. Pinshots: A grade, L Dickson; B grade, M Wallace; C grade, T Rumpf. Teams: A Riehardson, P Henry, K Killoran 216. Proshots: Silver, L Dickson and Bronze, M Willmont. A mixed 4bbb stableford was played over 18 holes, the winners were Darryl and Sharon Hicks with 50 points from W Albertsen and Joyce Keyes 47, F and E Huszak 47, K and C Jenkins 47, R Morgan and G Pearson 47, K Dean and S Burton 46, R McLean and D AllanAnkins 46, S and C Schuster 46, T and R Edmistone 45, W Drillis and F Yesberg 45, R and J Burrowes 44, J and T Geale 44, L Lucas and D Hunt 43, K Smith and N Hunt 43. Pinshots: members, K Dean (2), K Woolschlager, K Smith. Ladies, S Haskins (2), J Keyes, D Allan-Ankins and members' proshot, J McGilry. Members played the Open championship over 27 holes on Sunday 18 for the Capricornia Credit Union trophies. The winners: A grade champion was J Brew ith 112 gross and runner up was G Black with 113. B grade champion was S Thorne with 123 .gross on play off from W Wyatt. C grade champion was B Mills with 134 gross from A Simpson 136. Best netts from 27 holes: A grade, G Clamp 103 and runner up was J Bartlet 104. B grade, 27 hole, B Moses 101 and runner up was D Hicks 103. C grade, 27 hole, F Huszak 104, and runner up was R Rosewarne 107. 18 hole netts: A grade, G Clamp and runner up was T Bulger 67. B grade, W Houston 66 and runner up P Cahill 68. C grade, J Pascoe 67 and runner up T Gray 72. Long Drives: A grade, J Brew; B grade, C Olive; C grade,K Vesey. Pinshots, W Seeman, J Bartlett, K Clements, B Moses, J Jones and T Bulger won the proshot. Left oversstableford was played on Saturday, September 17, and the winner was S Perkins with 40 points, N Messer 39, B Moses 39 and L. Taylor with 39 points. Yeppoon Golf Club thanks Capricornia Credit Union for their great support to the Yeppoon Open championship.

w

Tennis cheque THE Capricorn Coast Junior Tennis Club has been presented with a cheque for 52,166 by Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton toward the cost of coaching of juniors. "The State Government subsidises the cost 1/4j)fcoaching at 25 per cent of the actual cost and this is of significant assistance to sporting clubs and greatly assists the development of junior sport," he said. "In excess of S6 million per annum, is made available through sporting subsidies to sports clubs by the Queensland State Government to promote the development of sport in Queensland."

THE Capricorn Coast Cricket Club started its season last weekend with the third grade playing against Brothers-at Saleyards Park. The game was originally set to be played at Victoria Park but the venue was changed at the last minute. Brothers won the toss and sent Coast into bat. A good opening partnership of 49 between Dale Wetzler and Mick Barsby, both of whom made 19 runs each, and seemed to be a sign of what was to come. It was not to be, with the next six wickets falling for 61 runs. Then started a fight-back with an eighth wicket partnership of 49 between Russell Blanchard and John Semmler and the Coast ended its innings all out for 191. Russell Blanchard, who was the captain for this match, was top-scorer with a good knock of 48 while John Semmler followed with a steady 27. At the end of the first day's play, Brothers had made 41 without loss. Coast will have to try and get a few early wickets when play resumes tomorrow (Saturday). Second grade kicked off the season on Sunday against Institute at the Rockhampton Cricket Grounds.

Institute won the toss and surprisingly sent Coast into bat on a hard, flat wicket that was ideal for batting. Coast made the most of a decision that Institute may regret and at the end of the day Coast was seven wickets down for 196. The most outstanding performance of the day was that of Peter Huxtable who remained not out on 81. Peter has had an absence of three years from grade cricket and this knock should give him a lot of confidence and the club hopes he can go on with the job when play resumes on Sunday. Other notable performances came from Steve Pidcock who made a patient 21 and combined with Peter Huxtable to put on a second wicket partnership of 60 runs. Eddie Torr and Danny Tsoumbaras both made 14 while Keith Semmler remained not out on 12. Special mention should be given to Rod Melvin who, not only played in the third grade on Saturday, but also was the first to volunteer for the 12th man position in the second grade on Sunday. "Such dedication is rarely seen in someone so young," Capricorn Coast Cricket Club publicity officer Rick Robinson said.

Crowd turns out for annual championships AN interested crowd turned up to watch the finals in all grades of the Capricorn Coast Squash Racquets Association annual closed champiuonships. Tony Smith won the A grade championship 31 from second seed John Briggs in a match which saw both players cover quite a bit of court in some long rallies. Joe Foat won the Consolation Plate event from Anthony Trump. The B grade championship was won by second seed Shane Miners who eventually wore down Carl Hudson in four. The B grade plate was won by Nick Saunders in a close four-game match. C grade was a family affair with top seed Debbie Shanks, this time defeating husband Larry to become the C grade club champion. Terry Bishton won the plate from an improving Teny Stephens. The women's only was won by second seed May Briggs from Kathy Dale, with Nanette Nissan winning the plate event from Sue Foley in the closest match of the night.

Superior sex survives bowls

• ABOVE: Yeppoon Swans held the presentation night last week at the Pacific Hotel. Pictured from left is John Heathcoate (reserve captain), Steve Burns (A grade captain), Mark Taylor (best and fairest) and Col Heathslip (clubman of the year.

Presentation night ends season YEPPOON Swans Aussie Rules Club held its presentation night last Friday night at the Pacific Hotel. Results for A grade: best and fairest, Mark Taylor; runner up, Steve Burns; most consistent, Mick Wozniak; best utility, Nic Basham; best first year, Grant Boyd; coaches trophy to Doug Newton.

Results for B grade Swans: best and fairest, John Heathcoate; runner up, Col Jamieson; most consistent, Paul Harris; best utility, John Pidgeon; best first year, Key Healy; and coaches trophy to Mark Wetzler. Col Heathslip won the best clubman of the year award.

YIBC WINS ONE, LOSES ONE YEPPOON Indoor Bowling Club played two games at North Rockhampton last Monday night against St Mary's and Koongal winning one and losing one. In the game against Koongal YIBC ran out easy winners, the margin in their favour being 33 points. The final score was YIBC 110-Koongal 77. But in the game with St Mary's, YIBC went down by 20 points, final score being St Mary's 105-Yeppoon 85. Tomorrow (Sunday) YIBC will be host to

members of the Callide Valley Indoor Bowls Association of 1988 for "Ye Olde Davis Cup" event. Callide Valley was sucessful in the first game held at Biloela and tomorrow hope to hold the cup for another 12 months. Next Sunday, October 2, is Patron's Day when a five game day will be held. Players will take their own lunch and at the end of the day's play a barbecue tea will be supplied. Fees for the day are 52.50 which will include the barbecue. A large number of members and visitors are expected to honour YIBC patron Evelyn Seeman.

STROKE GAME AT ZILZIE CLUB A STROKE game was played for club trophies on Thursday, September 15 at Zilzie Golf Club. Winners were member W Lennox with 62 nett and associate F Humphries with 73. Pinshot winner was T Campbell. Associates played the first round for the Ethel Cowap shield and F Humphries is leading with 37 points. Members played a stableford with T Lawn winning with 45 points. A flag event was played for Roy Nixon tro-

LAND LEASE? LIVINGSTONE Shire Council's Recreation, Parks and Sports Committee will consider an application to lease land fronting Barmaryee Road. GC and ME Farmer applied to council for a lease, or to buy, 19.995 hectares fronting Barmaryee. The land was surrendered to council in 1982 and deeded for park purposes in 1983. Council was told the lancLhad' not yet been developed as a park and was waiting for close settlement in the area. Mr and Mrs Farmer's letter will be referred to the parks committee for further consideration.

phies. Member's winner was W Lennox. Associate's winner was P Barker. Pinshots went to W Korre and J Atkinson. Tomorrow (Saturday) a stableford and final round of the Ethel Cowap shield will be played. Sunday, September 25, a stableford competition at home and the Robinson cup at Miriam Vale. "Congratulations to the elderly gentleman who eagled number 18 during last Thursday's competition. Someone was overheard to say "By George, he's done it"," the club's publicity officer said.

CATERPILLAR D4D

THE superior sex survived the challenge at Emu Park Bowls Club on Sunday, but the ladies have asked for a return match to get even. "It is rumoured that the ladies paid a big fee to secure the talent of Ivorina Withers and Chickadee Stanley, but were still defeated overall 191 points to 173 (including 20 per cent handicap)." Emu Park Bowls Club publicity officer Marg Price said. "Twenty-nine men played 27 ladies plus Ivorina and Chickadee. It was indeed a day to remember with lots of fun and plenty of appropriate sarcasm." The ladies won most games, 5-3, and the top ladies team was Betty Davey, Mary Peacock. Joy Stewart, Ruth Forrest. 'Best men's team Dickey Bird, Cliff Peacock, Col Smith. Results for the week: Tuesday. Pearl Curry, Alan Evans, Glen Kluver. Wednesday. Ruth Forrest's team. Friday, 3 bowl pairs. Ruth and Dickey Bird. Saturday, Phil Cosgrove, Dick Brown. Future events: Friday September 23, special social evening with good music and barbecue teas S2, from 6pm. Sunday, September 25, president John Aitken's Day, men only 9.30am start. Wednesday, September 28. ladies Rose Bowl competition. morning team 11.30am. Nominations by Tuesday. September 27.

Basketball draw for this week CAPRICORN Coast Basketball Association fixtures. Sunday, September 25: 4pm Raiders v Bobcats (J Moody and A Thomas); 5pm Tigers y Demons (L Thomas and J Moody); 6pm Slickchicks v Lescence (K Dooley and C Willoughby); 7pm Rebels v Young Ones (D and C Willoughby); 8pm CK Celtics v Bombers (K Smith and D Willoughby). Monday, September 26: 6pm Seagulls N Golden Roughs (A Thomas and M Cranny): 7pm Coasters v Hootans (A Thomas and D Willoughby); 8pm Saints v On bags (D Willoughby and C Nicholas); 9pm Brendans Rimjammers (G Nicholas and C Campbell). Tuesday, September 27: Arthur Street court, 7pm Breakawaysv Nomads (S Stevenson and C Willoughby); 8pm Billabongs A v Resort Raiders (D and S Willoughby). Wednesday, September 28: 6pm Brendans B v Coasters B (A Thomas and D Willoughby): 7pm Billabongs B v Gadabouts (J Moody and A Thomas); Rpm Trailblazers v Tanhv Roses (K Smith and K Dooley); 9pm Courtcrawlers Pink Galahs (K Smith and K Dooley). and Devils and Scoobs have a bye. r

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16 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 23 - September 29, 1988

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• ABOVE: Yeppoon Cup winner Fiery Batchelor (number 3) was up with leaders at the start of the race while early pacemaker was Gap the Field (obscured). Pictured (front left) are the competitors: Gap the Field (number 5 obscured), Roman Knight (number one), Fiery Batchelor (number three), Melmor (number 6), River Band (number two) and Konedebu (number four).

BEST CROWD IN TWO YEARS FOR RACES Bookies hold $77,000 for Yeppoon meet

THE Yeppoon Cup meeting, backed by Coast business people, brought out the crowd to Yeppoon Amateur Race Club on Wednesday. More than 500 racegoers, the best crowd for the past couple of years, provided the eight bookmakers with a total hold for the day of $77,000. Fiery Batchelor won the 1800m. Yeppoon Panel and Paint Yeppoon Cup by three-quarters of a length but had to wait for the outcome of a protest by the second horse, 5-4 favourite Konedobu, on the grounds of interference in the fmal 100 metres, before picking up the money. The win gave Fiery Batchelor his second feature win in 11 days having won the Trainers' Cup over the same journey as Wednesday at Callaghan Park on September 10. Ridden by John Flanders, Fiery Batchelor is trained by Don Black at Sandringham, a property near the Caves. The six-horse event attracted a lot of attention in the betting ring. Third was River Road, the winner of this year's Rockhampton Cup in June. Almost overshadowing the Yeppoon Cup feature event was the double by Gold Parade in both the first and last races. Ridden by Tracey Winmill in both events, Gold Parade is trained by Tony McMahon, a newcomer to Rockhampton racing. McMahon told secretary Leo Mackie on Monday, at acceptance time, he wanted to support the meeting and said he would start Gold Parade twice if it could be given enough time to recover from the first event. Gold Parade won the Yeppoon Readymix Park Stakes over 1000m easily beating the 5-4 on favorite Karara Prince by one-and-a-half lengths. Third was Lord Dunkeith, a further head away. Gold Parade backed up in the fifth and final race, the BP Yeppoon Ser ice Station Barmaryee Plate Handicap over 1200 metres to defeat Chestnut Gold and Palm Court. Punters who considered Gold Parade a good bet after its first win received top value in the final

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• ABOVE: Yeppoon Panel and Paint's Greg Simpson and Yeppoon AmateurRacing Club member John Millroy present Yeppoon Cup winner's part owner Jessie Black with the trophy. Mrs Black is mother of trainer Don Black. of Integrity. Another feature was that both horse event when it firmed from 4-1 to 5-2 after a started at 8-1 ... relatively unwanted by the puntsensational plunge on the locally-trained Hacer's ers. Pride, which started favorite. The other two events on the programme, the L'Kerokim won by two lengths from the fastYeppoon Butchers Maiden Handicap (1000m) finishing favorite Swiss Franc and Bonny Symand the Yeppoon Tyre Service Park Stakes bol. (1440m) provided another double, this time for Man of Integrity won by a neck from Eins and Rockhampton trainer Lyle Rowe. the 6-4 favorite On the Road Again. He trained both winners, L'Kerokim and Man

Eighth Emu Park village circuit brings runners from wide area EMU PARK'S annual 8.2km village circuit attracted a strong field of 52 competitors from as far afield as Sydney, Warwick and Stanthorpe. Runners also came from Brisbane, Gladstone, Black-water, Mackay, Yeppoon and Rockhampton. Coast runner Bev Laundry successfully defended her title when she was the first female across the line in 33.40mins, slicing 18 seconds off her previous course best. Rockhampton runner David Akeringa was the overall male winner after clocking 26.52mins, one second outside his personal best for the course. Completing the course in 44.36mins was 65year-old Richard Orr, the most senior competing runner. Winning female team was Bev Laundry, Peachy George and Sparkle Furness. The event, in its eighth year, was organised by Mrs Laundry and the S150 raised will go to the Don Ireland Swimming Complex. Results: male 17 years and under, C Edmonston 1, P Murphy 2 and A Prince 3; female 17 years and under, P George 1, S Crawford 2 and S Furness 3; male 18-34 years, D Akeringa 1, J Ford 2, D Eborn 3; female 18-34 years, K Van Earde 1, T Rack 2 and S Orr 3; male 35-44 years, J Fairly 1, M Smith 2, N Burby 3; female 35-44 years, B Laundry 1, S McCormack 2 and A Kleinmeulman 3; male 45-59 years, C Phillips 1, B Mathers 2 and J Cavanagh 3; female 45-59 years, P Gorrell; male over 60 years, R Orr. Mrs Laundry said she was now preparing for The Caves relay which includes five different sporting disciplines - running, paddling, swim-

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ming, equestrian and bike riding - totalling 55km. She teams with Wendy Pilbeam (cyclist), Cassandra Sedgeman (swimmer), Linda Bergin (canoeist) and Sue McCormick (equestrian). Last year the team was beaten by one second into second place andwill be out to avenge and clinch the title. Barry Laundry (swimming) and another Coast resident Max Quewin (equestrian) will also team up with three men Cannon Phillips (cyclist), Butch Matthews (canoeist) and David Baird (running).

Rodney's a champion LIVINGSTONE Shire boasts an Australian Junior Boys Kumite champion in Parkhurst's Rodney Mather son of division 4 Cr Glenda Mather. Rodney, 15, has been learning karate for the past 20 months with the Rockhampton Police Youth Club. He also attends The Caves branch of the club for training. Fifteen boys and one girl from junior to senior competitors attended the Australian titles in Sydney and only two won titles. Rodney also achieved his third Kyi brown belt grading. The titles has also resulted in an invitation to the International Titles in Japan this year. Rodney said the titles had been a good learning experience and felt the competition was excellent.

For all your Company andi Personal Superannuation See CHRIS BULBROOK your Capricorn Coast District Inspector at Yeppoon Courthouse 39 3089 a/h 39 3624

AGES ago I wrote a par about kids today throwing their one and two cent pieces in the gutter after getting them in change. At the time, I was a trifle shocked at the idea of such waste. Well, "Old Baldy" remembered the item this week after his Expo trip and recalled something that made his hair stand on end. Seems he was visiting someone in some part of Brisbane and managed to find a parking space. There was a parking meter and 14year-old son Rhett jumped out to hit the machine with a coin (he saw a poker machine once and lives in hope of a jacicpot!). Anyway, Rhett calls out thathis 10 cents is useless ... the parking meter wanted a $1 coin. Now "OB" has known Rhett for his full 14 years and knows from long experience that if you give Rhett $10 to buy two cans of Coke he'll return with the Coke and change of $5 and tell you how expensive things are these days. So, rather than trust his son, he checked the meter ... and Rhett was dead right, the thing gobbled a $1 coin. Strangely enough, in Brisbane the kids may as well throw their one and two cent coins in the gutter ... and their five cent and 10 cent coins, too. There is absolutely no use fox them. As a matter of fact, when you empty your pockets at the end of a day you only have 20,50, $1 and $2 coins to throw on the dresser. Somehow, Brisbane has eliminated the need for smaller coins. ••• BY the way, Rhett very nearly became a permanent part of the Brisbane scene ... Suzy, "OB" and Rhett were 2.54 centimetring along in Brisbane traffic when the lights went red and the world came to a smoggy stop. Just then, a bloke crossed the road at the lights carrying a bike wheel. At the kerb he stopped, fiddled around, and seemed to straddle it. "OB," (who's a city kid from way back) realised what it was ... the bloke was riding a Unicycle, the one the clowns ride in the cicus. It had a chrome rim, a chrome seat pole and a shiny black seat. Realising Rhett had the camera, "OB" called to him to get a pic Rhett, seeing the chance to put big brother Rhodes (Mirror photographer) in his place, dived out of the van with camera ready to fire. As his feet his the footpath the traffic lights changed ... "OB," reverting to his former city ways, immediately gunned the motor to burn away from the rest of the traffic. Rhett, seeing his meal ticket drawing away, probably never to return, forgot the picture, ran like the proverbial and dived into the van, muttering nice things about his parents such as how much they loved him because they provided him with exercise even in the big city. So, there's no photo of a unicycle! •

• •

SOME people are touchy about accuracy, like the woman who wrote to John Murphy of Yeppoon Travel Agency aver one of the cartoons he used recently to advertise trips to Nev Zealand. The cartoon, strangely enough, fea cured a Kiwi (wonder why) and the Kiwi "thonged" into Yeppoon Travel Agency to buy a ticket. The woman, who lives at Kinka Beach, wrote a very funny letter to John pointing out that "every New Zealander knows that Australian thongs are not thongs at all. They are Jandals. Yes, Jandals. Jandals are made of plastic or rubber and worn on the feet - in the Philippines they are called flip-flops". The woman then went on to say that thongs, "proper thongs, are made of leather. They are Roman-styled leather thongs. That is what thong means," she said, "a piece of leather, wrapped around the foot. We Kiwis know this, and so we correctly called these 'thongs' Jandals." Now, to show she had a very well developed sense of humour, she closed her letter by saying: "Maybe you meant to say that we Kiwis thronged into YTA? Anyway, your drawings are quite good even if you got your research thwrong!" •

• •

JUST a note on the above ... John Murphy didn't write the copy. Believe it or not, "OB" writes the words and a genius with a pot of Indian Ink named Mike West does the drawings ... but that particular cartoon (repeated elsewhere this week) deliberately included the word "thong". You see, "OB" knew it would annoy Mirror sales rep Dave Ruck (who's a Kiwi) so he showed him the rough before it went to Mike West. Rucky immediately pointed out that Kiwis wear Jandals then gave a long -explanation about the word. "OB" lis tened patiently, agreed with every word ... the told Mike to use "thong" just for the hell of it. When the woman's letter turned up, Rucky couldn't believe his luck ... he'd finally won a point. By the way, even though Jandal is correct, wouldn't someone take offence if the next cartoon featured a Filipino woman who "flipflonned" into the travel agency? \ •

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198809sep23ccm  
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