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Hinton proposes curfew for kids YEPPOON could be one of the first communities to adopt a new State Government youth curfew scheme under a plan being developed by Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton. Under the scheme, all children under the age of 15 on the streets after 1 1pm, may be detained by police and their parents contacted with a view to their immediate return home. Mr Hinton said he had discussed the issue with Family Services Minister Craig Sherrin. "He is keen on the concept for Yeppoon if there is both police and community support," Mr Hinton said. "Consequently, I am now seeking feed-back on the concept and if there is apparent community support I will invite Mr Sherrin to a public meeting at which a decision to proceed, or not, would be made. "I have also contacted Yeppoon Police where the initial reception has been positive. "I recognise that Yeppoon is very short of police officers, as are most centres, and this additional task could be a successful lever to obtain the services of other officers in Yeppoon." He said he wanted to stress the curfew decision would be a community decision, with police approval, and would be on a trial basis of possibly three months. Social problems and family problems in the community were growing, particularly among juveniles and must be addressed. He said it was the responsibility of parents to play a major role in curtailing this problem. "A curfew programme could jolt some paretns into the realisation that their responsibilities must be faced," Mr Hinton said. The State government was grappling strongly with the onset of social problems in society, "largely brought about by increasing poverty due to the Federal Government's economic collapse". "Most parents are working part-time at night, neglecting the upkeep of their children in their efforts to provide food and high rental or mortgage payments for their families with juvenile crime, vandalism and social problems such as drug abuse and broken homes leading to a hopelessness as a result," Mr Hinton said. "Violence at home, largely because of economic stress, is on the increase. To this effect, the State Government recently introduced laws whereby the police can detain for up to four hours, a husband considered a possible physical risk to his family. No criminal record will be established." Mr Hinton said most women who experienced violence did not want to break up the family, but simply wanted the violence to stop. "These measures, including seizure of firearms, will go a long way to prevent this," he said.

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• ABOVE: First Emu Park guide Leanne Tennent gained her BP award and Region Commissioner Heather Tennent presented it to her at a special fitnction. The Baden-Powell award - the highest award pres'ented to guides - can't be achieved until afterthe age of 13 years. A guide has to work her way through the fields of communication, homemaker; comnzunitv service, self-reliance, knowledge and understanding of the guide movement, ability to cope in the outdoors and exploring the arts. It can take up to four or five year to attain.

Chamber has 10-point plan CAPRICORN Coast Chamber of Commerce and Industry president John Jackson and executive members will be putting a proposal to members and visitors next Tuesday which is designed to make future meetings more interesting ... and educational. A 10-point plan has been discussed and will be put to the meeting, which starts at 6.30pm at Bayview Tower, to be adopted for the year. The 10 points have been broken down into further points which are certain to create intense discussion. Mr Jackson has a proposal that is designed to increase business between chamber members. Members will be given time to detail their products and make a special offer which will be avail- able to other members. In Sydney and Melbourne "Let's make a deal" sessions also involve time being provided for people wishing to invest, or for others seeking investment, to detail what they are looking for. In response to many calls in the past for training workshops, the new chamber executive pro-

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poses a variety of sessions which include training in writing marketing plans, sales promotions, growth opportunities, ideas for collecting bad debts, phone selling and direct marketing, merchandising and display, financing your business and investment tips. These workshops need input from members so that the first courses are the ones most people want. They will be held at times convenient to members. The chamber also wants to set up liaison teams with Key Coast Industry Groups. Mr Jackson said the idea was for members who were parts of other industries, to report on their field to the chamber. The idea is that pineapple, fishing, tourism, manufacturing, liquor and other industries have representatives within the chamber of commerce so that other chamber members can be aware of activities outside their own special area of concern. "It may be that one member reports on the Tanby Road area and another on Normanby Street," Mr Jackson said.

"There may be occasions when there is nothing to report and, at certain times, there will be problems that chamber members can discuss, advise on, and give support to solving." The proposal also calls for chamber involvement on jobs and job training for Coast youth. Mr Jackson feels the chamber could be in a position to offer advice to young people by taking them into businesses to see how they are run. "Someone interested in a particular field could be shown the job from the inside for a few weeks," he said. "It's a way of keeping our young people and our entrepreneurs on the Coast rather than moving to other areas. "After a few weeks, the person could be given a certificate to show a future employer." This same scheme could be used as incubation for new businesses. People who are interested in going out on their own could be encouraged by seeing the task ahead from the inside. The chamber will also discuss joint projects with other business bodies such as chambers of • CONTINUED ON PAGE 8

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2 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1 - September 7, 1989

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DO you know where your children are at night? Are you aware that you could spend tonight, or some other night, at the police station while your children are interviewed? This is the message this week from Yeppoon Police officer-in-charge Sgt Ic Ken Tanzer who said underage people were still being found on various licensed premises. "We will be continuing to have them appear before the court for these offences," he said. "If any parents have queries about whether this children can attend licensed premises please phone us (39 1400) and we will be only too happy to help." SgtTanzer said he remembered one father who phoned because he was "being howled down" at home by his teenage daughter, and his wife, because he would not let the girl attend licensed premises. "Both his wife and his daughter were saying 'everyone goes' but the father said it was against the law," Sgt Tanzer said. "He was right and he was trying to get across the message to his daughter not to be influenced by people who had little regard for the law." Police are keeping an eye on underage activities and parents whose children are involved could well wind up with a phone call late at night asking them to "come down to the police station". He produced a form that hotel licensees require people suspected of being underage to complete. Headed Certificate as to age under Section 61A (Liquor Act 1912-1984), the bold print at the bottom of the form states: A person who fails on request to furnish a certificate as above or furnishes such a certificate that is false or misleading in any material particular shall be liable to a penalty of up to S200. His message to parents is part of the on-going campaign by Yeppoon Police to make the community aware of local activities. Sgt Tanzer wants members of the public to contact police should they see anything they consider suspicious. There have been phone calls in the past fortnight and police have been given information on "various matters" that have been of concern for some time. "The information may fit a piece in the jigsaw," Sgt Tanzer said. In the past week, a 16-metre bait net was stolen from outside a caravan at Beachside Caravan Park and money was stolen following a break and

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entry at a home in John Street, Yeppoon. The money was stolen between 9pm Friday and 3.15am Saturday. Another area of concern for police is the danger children face on bus stops waiting for school buses. "There's a combination of dangers at bus stops," Sgt Tanzer said. "Children playing can forget they are near a main road and run out into traffic chasing a ball or each other. "The other danger is from motorists speeding and overtaking along the road and not aware that a child could dart out in front of them." He asked parents to speak to their children about the danger they faced at bus stops and to impress on them they should be well behaved. One of the problems was children saw their bus approaching and started pushing to be first on it and they could fall in front of the wheels. He asked motorists to slow where they saw children congregating and to approach bus stops with caution.

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Theatre classes prepare 2 plays AS part of their major assessment for year 12, Yeppoon State High School's two senior theatre classes are presenting two plays on Wednesday and Thursday nights, September 6 and 7. 'Just Equal', written by Dennis Betts and directed by student Rachel Twidale, presents the fight for equality between males and females. 'Punch Loves Judy', written by Michael Doneman and directed by student Charlene Benson, is centred around family life and different styles of families. As well as having roles in the two plays the students are handling the backstage jobs. The performances are each of about 40 minutes duration and will be held in the high school's theatre rooms at 7pm. Admission is S2 for adults and Si students and pensioners. Tickets are available from the high school office, 39 1815.

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Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1 - September 7, 1989 3

Hinton: Pivot has advised State Govt of expected OK for sand mine PIVOT Group has advised the Queensland Government that it is confident of approval by the Federal Government on its application to sand mine leases in Shoalwater Bay Army Training area and expect approval to be official by the end of this month. Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton said on Wednesday the expected rapid approval by the Federal Government of Pivot's Environmental Impact Statement was a surprise to the State Government. He also announced Pivot had agreed to his demand that Pivot fund full construction costs of the Byfield Road for 80km north of Woodbury Road that will be used for haulage. Construction is to be to standards demanded by the Main Roads Department to withstand heavy truck speeds up to 100km/h, except through the Byfield township. The company responded after stating in its supplementary EIS that the road would be constructed by the MRD but the department has subsequently advised the company that this was not the case. The company also responded, following . statements by Mr Hinton about the allocation of $500,000 for construction of 2.3km of 8metre paved road between Polka Creek and Byfield Creek within the township of Byfield, that the road would not be of a standard that would carry sustained heavy truck traffic as required by them. Mr Hinton also said he did not believe the Federal Government would easily sacrifice environmentally sensitive areas such as Pearl Bay and Freshwater Pensinsula for mining. "It seems my information that the company • was merely chasing compensation was wrong and I apologise for any confusion caused," Mr Hinton said. "If Pivot's claims are now valid then the approval for mining leases is imminent and mining could start within 12 months ... by October 1990. "Pivot has engaged a firm of consulting engineers (Weathered Howe of Brisbane) to design the Byfield Road for construction and anticipate theywill be inviting tenders from national contractofs for the construction." Mr Hinton said until these commitments Were confirmed, the allocation of $500,000 by the State Government for Byfield is suspended because the company will meet the full cost of the road through the town. "We will be spending our $500,000 south of the Woodbury turn-off to upgrade the Farnborough/Byfield Road, widening narrow sections, because this would not be on the proposed haul road. The area for expenditure is yet to be specified," he said. "The funds will not be lost to the road, that is certain. This work will start as soon as the Farnborough school section is complete and will be done by Livingstone Shire Council work gangs as previouSly envisaged. "If the Pivot project comes to nothing, then I assure the people of Byfield that the $500,000 allocated to Byfield will be replaced," Mr Hinton said. "Regarding my concerns about the Byfield Primary School and its close proximity to the road with noise and danger factors involved, Pivot has apparently agreed to relocate the school and pay all costs including resumption costs." Mr Hinton said the speed of the Federal Government's approval for the sandmining had been staggering. "That is, of course, if Pivot's claims prove correct," he said. "My demands for infrastructure works are being satisfied by the company and presumably so will those of Livingstone Shire Council. "The environmental decisions in Shoalwater Bay are the Commonwealth Government's alone. The State Government is greatly concerned but has no say so far as the mining leases are concerned. "I thought it astonishing that Senator Richardson, on his recent visit, made no comment on the project. But he attacked the RZ Mines project which is not scheduled for action until at least 1992. "He did not even mention Pivot when apparently negotiations were already well advanced." Mr Hinton said he was concerned for the Byfield and Farnborough communities and for their treasured lifestyle but also recognised the importance of the project to the local economy and employment. "Much still needs to be sorted out, but the future negotiations are largely in the Federal Government's court."

Pearce takes firm stand against mining in Byfield National Park LABOR candidate for Broadsound Jim Pearce has taken a firm stand against sandmining the Byfield National Park. He said the prospect of a Goss Labor Government is the most likely election result and he is determined to stop any destruction of coastal land, especially in national parks. "I believe Capricorn Coast residents have been conned by RZ and their apparent agent, Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton," Mr Pearce said. "I have had a close look at the proposed operation and I can't see any lasting benefit for the Capricorn Coast, and, in particular, Yeppoon. "There is economic benefit in the establishment of a national park. Our natural environment is the resource which offers the greatest economic advantage if it is managed and promoted," he said. "The social and environmental cost of the RZ sand mining would be enormous. They may as well go somewhere else. They can forget about the Byfield area. "We are firmly committed to a ban on any mining in national park areas," Mr Pearce said. "When elected we will proceed to gazette all stages of the national park." He said the current plan was to create an operation which will move through vast areas of land. "Artificial lakes will be made due to water disturbance and an enormous dredge, the size

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of a battleship, will slowly churn across the landscape. "The heavy metal will be extracted and piped out to sea where it will be loaded into a container vessel waiting offshore. "This vessel will transport the product to Gladstone for processing," he said. "With relatively little benefit to Yeppoon or the Capricorn Coast, I wonder why Denis Hinton supports this project. "The local area and economy will benefit more from a national park than from a sandmine. We will gazette a full national park and Labor in Canberra will not issue export licences for the RZ mineral sands."

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JUSTICE FOR ALL CAMPAIGNING throughout Broadsound, I am alarmed at the number of people who claim they have been 'got at' losing thousands of dollars because ofpolitical interference. The rights of citizens in Queensland are under constant attack and have been increasingly eroded by the National Party Government. This State Government has not adhered to the rule of law to often acting as if it is above the law. A Wayne Goss Labor Government is the only real chance the people in Broadsound have to clean up the system that has been allowed to spread like a cancer. As your local representative I will be available to represent all the residents of Broadsound. I can be even-handed because I owe no favours. I am beholden to no-one. Feel free to contact me if you have any real concerns, 58 1694 or 33 6649.

Wright: Pivot decision soon MEMBER for Capricornia Keith Wright said this week the Federal Government was still considering Pivot Group's environmental impact statement for Shoalwater Bay and a decision would be made some time in September. "If the environmental impact statement lacks integrity then the decision should be `no' but if it is a fair and proper environmental assessment of the impact of the mining proposal, then it should not be unnecessarily hindered," Mr Wright said.

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4 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1

Church to start by Christmas A CHURCH of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints branch will be established on the Capricorn Coast before Christmas. The branch, based in Yeppoon, will include the coastal area and hinterland with meetings at the CWA hall on Sunday afternoons. A branch consists of an appointed president, councillors, children's and youth organisations, women's and men's sections. A women's section has been meeting in Yeppoon over the past two years. The formation of the new branch also includes two missionaries. It is the first time Mormon missionaries have been based and will live on the Capricorn Coast. Missionaries leave their homes for two years to share their religious beliefs. They save and work to pay their own way and are not allowed to work while on missions. Elder Cory Thomson from Utah, USA, has been in Australia one year and transferred from Ipswich to the new branch on the Coast. Elder Danny Mose, a Samoan from New Zealand, has transferred from Townsville after 15 months in Australia. Elders Thomas and Mose have organised a street display in front of the A K Findlay, James Street, building today (Friday) and tomorrow from 10am. The stall will also be manned by other missionaries from Rockhampton. The display of posters, free pamphlets and books is for Capricorn Coast residents to meet the new Mormon missionaries.

Writer's query I RECENTLY received my rates notice for a block of land I own in Emu Park. I noticed a large increase and on examining it more closely I discovered it had a S67 sewerage charge tacked on it. Now, to the best of my knowledge, there was and still is no such service so I rang Livingstone Shire Council concerning the charge. ' They told me that in three or four years sewerage was to be connected but until that time the ratepayers will pay half the charge to re-pay a loan council took out for the project. How can we be expected to pay for a service that doesn't exist yet. At S67 for each six months for three or four years, that is a lot of money. I am an invalid pensioner and I find it hard to, afford the exorbitant rates as it is. I couldn't waste S67 on anything for myself unless I absolutely needed it. I feel that my thoughts on this matter will be reflected by other ratepayers in Emu Park.

- Michael Robinson, 255 Mason Street, North Rockhampton.

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September Programme}

Bronze awards for 11 students

• ABOVE: Ursula Edwards (seated) and Tanznzy Dean are Livingstone Jlure Council's former trainees and council is looking for two more. Accountant Denis Murphy is showing one aspect of the girls' work.

Council seeks two trainees TWO young Capricorn Coast residents have the opportunity to work at Livingstone Shire Council under the Australian Traineeship Scheme. Council employed Tammy Dean under the scheme in mid 1987 and Ursula Edwards in December 1987. "Another girl trained with us, but has since left the area," shire accountant Denis Murphy said. The girls were trained in the Local Government section of the traineeship scheme. "We are looking for two more young people to be trained under the same section. "One will be trained in the computer services section of the finance department and the other will learn general office duties in the same department." Any young person interested in applying for the jobs must go to the CES in Yeppoon or Rockhampton and ask about the traineeship positions vacant at Livingstone Shire. "They must not apply to council. The application must be through the CES office," Mr Murphy said. "Contact should be made with the CES at least by Wednesday, September 6. "It is the first time a local person has been offered the opportunity to be trained and then work in the EDP (electronic data producing) field here on the CoaSt. "EDP covers mapping, records management, office automation and financial systems. "Council would have the biggest computer operated business on the Coast and some young resident has the chance to learn, work and stay on here instead of having to move away. "The traineeship scheme is giving local people the chance to gain skills in their own area and it meanswe won't have to look outside the shire for employees in that section."

Exhibition of Capricorn Coast Art & Fashion to be held at "Salferino" — Clermont

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 17 An Evening of Music 7.30pm, Refreshments, Bookings 39 3454

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24 "just Dreaming" An exhibition of oil paintings by Aboriginal Artist Faylyn Cooke Refreshments 10am-4pm Traditional Music

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29 Exhibition Savemore Centre Lions Wine & Cheese Pineapple Festival

Gallery Hours 10am-4pm daily

DISASTER struck Yeppoon Scout Group on the weekendwhen a grass fire burned out their weekend camp at Mt Wheeler. The 12 boys and their two leaders were on a hike around Mt Wheeler when informed by a passer-by their camp was on fire. They managed to stop the fire from spreading to a nearby property owned by Chad and Pat Dungey. The scouts lost uniforms, two large scout tents, sleeping bags, personal clothing, backpacks, scout equipment, ropes, utensils and cooking equipment in the fire. "We have estimated the loss at about S7000," Yeppoon Scout Group chairman Shane Steele said. "The boys and their leaders were left with only what they were wearing. Scout leader Brett Odell said the equipment had been built up over a number of years and had mostly been funded by Yeppoon community generosity. "The loss of so much equipment is a blow to the leaders and scouts. We have to look for-

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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9

ELEVEN Yeppoon State High school students were presented with bronze certificatesin the Duke of Edinburgh's Award scheme. The bronze certificate is the first level in the non-competitive scheme which encourages people between 14 and 25 years to plan activities in their own time, with guidance from committee members, in service, expedition, skills and physical recreation. The activities are aimed to be challenging and to broaden the candidates existing knowledge. Haydee Clark, Helen Cook, Benjamin Cue, Belinda Hall, Robyn Letchford, Jody William Ohl, Damien Searles, Daniel Stonier, Nicky Walls, Ian Watson and Graeme Welch received their bronze award certificates at a recent presentation held at Rockhampton's Leichhardt Hotel. "The students showed persistence, endurance, confidence, leadership and physical fitness in attaining the bronze award and are congratulated on their efforts," Rockhampton and District Award Committee secretary Ian Whitehead said. "Their challenge now is to go on and complete the silver and gold levels."

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ward and start again," Mr Steele said. "If anyone has any camping or cooking equipment they no longer need, please consider us. The boys would appreciate any donations or extended loans." Shane Steele can be contacted on 39 1769 after hours.

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THERE are 37 boys involved in scouting in Yeppoon ... 20 cubs and 17 scouts. Yeppoon Scout Group leader is Russell Evans, scout leader is Brett Odell, assistant scout leader Carl Hudson; cub leader David Murray, assistant Suzanne Sheard. The cubs meet on Mondays from 7pm to 8.30pm and scouts on Thursdays between 7pm and 9pm at the scout hall, Rose Street, Cooee Bay. Yeppoon Scout Group has a committee led by chairman Shane Steele, secretary Carol Williams and treasurer Bob Walls and committeeman Mery Leslie. They meet on the last Wednesday of each month at 7.30pm.

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Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1 - September 7, 1989 - 5

In these times of ravel disruptions...

John Coutts...he made you feel good to be alive JOHN COUTTS, 27, the man who gave the Capricorn Coast smiling driving licences, was buried on Saturday ... and mourners turned out in full force to pay their last respects. His funeral was an emotional event attended by so many people from all walks of life that mourners spilled out of the Sacred Heart Church into the garden. His accidental death last week at Proserpine, killed by a loader, shocked everyone. News of his death spread quickly on Friday morning and a sense of loss was immediately evident. There was a general feeling of sadness that such a "boner boy," such a "nice bloke," such a "happy fellow," had died. John Coutts was one man who was loved by everyone he met. His smile was infectious. His booming voice was always cheerful. He had a variety of jobs in and around Yeppoon and came into contact with almost everyone at some time. Working at Yeppoon Police Station until just a month ago, John was responsible for photographing drivers for their licences. Father Noel Milner, who officiated at Sacred Heart Church on Saturday morning, s aid John's happy manner and sense of humour had resulted in everyone's licence having a smiling picture ... "it must be the only town where so many licences have smiling faces". Stories about John Coutts abound ... and every story is funny. He spread smiles. He spread a feeling that it was good to be alive. John Coutts will be missed by his young friends who rode their motor-cycles in tribute to his own prowess; by older people who, like the younger ones, openly wept at his funeral ... and by his family who knew John better than any of us. Perhaps this statement by a leading citizen best sums up John's life ... "I never heard anyone speak against him".

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Travel Agent! • ABOVE: Blue Nursing Sister Helen Murphy received the keys for the new Toyota Corolla from Yeppoon Lions Club president Don Knowles.

Lions offer $6 to children who buy a cycling helmet YEPPOON Lions will give S6 to every schoolage cyclist who buys a safety helmet from today until a date to be announced in the New Year President Don Knowles said club members were concerned about cyclists riding their machines in ever-increasing traffic without protective head gear. "The safety helmets are an essential piece of equipment for cyclists, as much as brakes and reflectors," Mr Knowles said. "Considering a helmet can save a cyclist from maiming for life, or death, they are an inexpensive item ... and the Lions' S6 cash-back offer is designed to make them even more affordable." Yeppoon Lions' 56 offer is open to Capricorn Coast children attending Byfield, Farnborough, Sacred Heart and Yeppoon Primary Schools and St Ursula's, St Brendan's and Yeppoon High Schools. Mr Knowles said these were the schools covered by the Yeppoon Lions Club district. He issued a challenge to Emu Park Lions to match or make a better offer to children at-

tending Keppel Sands, Coowonga, Cawarrai, Mt Chalmers and Emu Park Primary Schools. The first hand-over of the S6 to new helmet owners will be held at Saturday, September 16, when the Lions, together with Yeppoon Police, hold a Bicycle Safety Day. Mr Knowles said he would have further details on where the Bicycle Safety Day will be held next week. "Parents or children buying a safety helmet from today (Friday, September 1) must ensure the helmet is manufactured to the correct Australian standards and keep their purchase receipt for the S6 cash-back," he said. The Lions have embarked on the S6 offer without knowing how much they will have to give away ... but no-one is worrying. "The more money we give away the greater number of cyclists who will be protected against crippling head injuries," Mr Knowles said. As well as the Cycle Safety Day on September 16, others will be held in December and January.

Denhanns Supermarket Yeppoon

Yeppoon Travel Agency clients have been sent to their destinations by alternative means, or routes, with minimum fuss. Instant refunds of airfares were available because the booked locally. They received personal attention to their requirements. Travel Insurance took care of any possible financial loss or curtailment expenses (additional accommodation costs while awaiting transport). Thistime, AND next time, deal with. your IATA-AFTA accredited agent:

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6 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 7 September 7, 1989 ARE you punctual, reliable and courteous? Would you like to be a lollipop person at the intersection of Braithwaite and Tucker Streets to help Yeppoon Primary School children cross the road safely? The Transport Department supplies uniforms and it's a paid job. Application forms are Phone 39 6254 available from the school ... include a medical or 39 6593 certificate. Ring 39 1155 for more information. *** Pastor Ernie Peters YEPPOON Pensioners League will run a bus to Rockhampton on Thursday, September 14, leaving Yeppoon Railway Station at 9am. The 10am, Ycppoon CWA Hall fare is S3 return and seats may be reserved by phoning Bill Shuttlewood, 39 1340. 6.30pm, Yeppoon CWA Hall *** J MACKAY, green A15, won Yeppoon Hospital auxiliary's Savemore raffle and J HorDonna Molloy's nung, red 525, won the fruit andvegetable tray. *** EMU Park Nursing Mothers' meeting topic • on Thursday, September 7 is 'What's in a nappy?' The venue is 7 Evelyn Street, Zilzie at 9.30am. Phone Di for inquiries about nursing mothers or if you need transport to the meeting 39 6618. 17 Hill St (Opp. La Bamba) *** FOR richer, for poorer, in sickness and in Mon-Sat 8.30am-5.30pm Ph. 39 4720 health was the introduction to an adroitly and well reasoned speech by Joanne Madden at a recent Forum meeting. It raised the vital areas of paternal provision during and after marriage where separation may be an issue. New member Inger Soldal made an excellent five minute speech and was followed by Jackie Hole and Billie Sinclair. Limited Offer Sharon Croese was in the chair. Rae Cowie for This Week & Next Week! ,attended as a guest. The vote of thanks was given by Joan iNhyte and Glenys Cummings who also, as guest, gave the critique. .The next meeting is on September 27 at Yeppoon CWA Hall, 8pm, and speakers Jenny Curtis, Anne Owens and Sharon Croese will take members and guests 'around the world'. Guests are welcome. Inquiries to Anne 39 6560, Jan 39 2130. *** PENNY Stephens guessed the Friday ladies name the doll competition ... Beatrice. Four people picked the right name, so there was a draw for the winner.

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■ ABOVE: Photogenic Sandra Mackie celebrated her 21st birthday on Saturday night. She is pictured with her parents, Bill and Jennifer Mackie. BASKETBALL for women on Tuesdays from 9am to noon at Cooee Bay stadium. The last game will be played September 5 and starts again on September 26 (school holiday break) and then games will be from 9.30am to noon. Beginners are welcome to join experienced players. Contact Lynda Thomas, 39 6687. *** BECAUSE Emu Park RSL is being renovated the September 16 social has been cancelled. *** A JOKER from the above orgthlisation left a note: As our treasurer has sustained a broken leg, he will not be able to balance his budget ... only has fingers and not enough toes. ***SCHEDULES for St James Guild Flower Show and Fete on Sunday, September 23 are available from J Preston, 39 1951. *** THE United Nations has declared September 8 International Literacy Day. The Bahai Community invites interested people to join them and guest speaker Brenda Barry (the Coast's literacy tutor) at 1.30pm on Friday, September 8 at Nancy Balsys home for prayers and meditation as well as practical thoughts on helping the world community achieve this important goal. 1990 has been declared International Literacy Year ... we need to plan newways now so we can be involved in helping. Phone 39 6454 or 39 7540 for directions to Nancy's home.

THE Blackall smorgasbord dinner is at the Queensland Railway Institute, Rockhampton or. September 23. The cost of 512.50 is to be paid when booking. A bus will depart from 22 Adelaide Park Road at 6pm. Interested people contact Milly Hawkswell, 39 1796. *** WILL Yeppoon Pensioners League members please note that because of the Pineapple Festival the league's monthly meeting will be brought forward a week to Thursday, September 21. The hall has been prior booked. The social will be held as usual on the second Tuesday, September 12. *** WRITERS, your deadline to have that story, poem or article included in Capricorn Coast Writers Club next book has almost ended. Manuscripts must be submitted to the editorial panel by September 15. You can leave them at Yeppoon Travel, Savemore, addressed to the 'Editorial Panel' if you are unable to go to the next meeting on September 5. Club membership is S5 per year - a member's only expense - and members receive a free copy of any club publication which includes their work. All members, intending members and people who wish to submit to the book are invited to the club's workshop in Yeppoon RSL Hall at 9.30am or the meeting at 10.30am on Tuesday, September 5. There is also a discussion from 11.30am to noon. A copy of guidelines for submitting manuscripts is available on the day.

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Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1 - September 7, 1989 - 7

Sun'

Children's Entertainment

Children's Parties

(Children half price) Kanangra Friday Night Tanby Rd South: 39 7144, 39 6627

after school/ Sat. a'noon

Caplan/tit Csaattiite LAPIDARY Club members are invited to a general meeting at the club's Yeppoon Showground workshop on Saturday (tomorrow) at 1pm. Anyone interested in gemstone cutting is welcome to the club any Saturday from 1pm to 5pm. ••• BUSY couple of days. Scope's Man of the Year raised $1000 for Life Education on Saturday night and Giggle Gossip has 5273 from the 100 women who attended the special 6th birthday celebrations, a la parisienne. ••• YEPPOON Hospital auxiliary annual meeting is on Thursday, September 7 in the CWA Hall at 7.30pm. Articles made by Capricorn Coast people for the nursing home and hospital will be on display. ••• THE August St James Guild cent sale was an interstate affair at one table where five women were from Victoria and three from Adelaide ... and they won prizes from the cent sale table. Competition winners: Mr Cotton, Mrs Prowse, Mrs Jordan, Mrs Lewington, Mrs Lederhose (all from Yeppoon). Mrs Dodge of Victoria won the lucky door. Next cent sale on Wednesday, September 27. ••• THREE new members were admitted to Yeppoon Pensioners League at the August meeting. They were Emu Park residents Frank and Lynda Leech and Steve Cowie of Yeppoon. Lynda is conductress and accompanist of The Entertainers, a singing group which performs at the league's monthly socials. ••• A STREET stall has been organised by Red Cross Capricorn Coast branch on September 22 outside Findlay's at 8.30am. Contributions of cakes, fruit, vegetables and arts and craft can be left at the stall on the day. RED Cross Capricorn Coast branch meeting is on Friday, September 15 at 1.30pm in Ycppoon RSL Hall.

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DATE CLAIMERS ... Sunday, September 3. Sunday Night Live at Koppel Bay Sailing Club, 7pm. Keppel Bay Folk Music Club and music by Kooka Bros. Saturday, September 9. Cent sale, 2pm. Senior Citizens Benevolent Housing Society. Yeppoon Showground tearoom. ••• Monday, September 11. Spring Fair, Emu Park Bowls Club, 12.30pm to 4.30pm. St Vincent de Paul fashion parade, stalls, face painting, games, garden hints. ••• Saturday, September 16. Spring Fair, Emu Park Catholic Church, Archer St. 9am to noon.

Kanangra: 39 7144, 39 6627 •

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**

Friday, September 22. Street stall outside Findlays 8.30am for Red Cross. ••• ' Saturday, September 23. Spring Fair, Yeppoon Town Hall, 2pm. St James Guild. 4, 444

Saturday, September 23. Pineapple Festival Ball, Yeppootx Town Hall. ••• Wednesday, September 27. Cent sale, St James Guild, Mary Street hall. ••• September 27 to 30. Capricorn Coast Society of Arts Pineapple Festival Art Exhibition, Yeppoon Town Hall. ••• Sunday, October 8. Annual reunion St Faith's past pupils. Service in St James Anglican Church, 10am, noon lunch at Kanangra. ••• Saturday, October 141 Cent sale, 2pm. Senior Citizens Benevolent Housing Society auxiliary. Yeppoon Showground. ••• Saturday, November 11. Cent sale, 2pm. Senior Citizens Benevolent Housing Society auxiliary. Yeppoon Showground. ••• Saturday, November 25. Christmas Fair and garage sale, Beaman Park for Uniting Church. ••• THE annual conference meetings of the Independent Baptist Fellowship of Australia is in the Braithwaite Baptist Church from September 8 to 11. Guest speaker is Rev Hershall Case of Brisbane. Meals are available at nominal cost and children will be catered. An invitation is extended to all who care to attend. ••• GAIN confidence and skill with speaking and meeting procedure at Toastmasters ... every first and third Wednesday, Yeppoon CWA Hall, 7.30pm. Inquiries: 39 4011. Guests welcome. ••• HAVE you considered reading the Bible for yourself? There is a group of women who are ... they meet at 24 Rawlings Street, Yeppoon every Friday morning at 9.30am. Women from all denominations attend and a warm welcome awaits anyone who would like to go along. For information, Leona McCamley, 39 2100. ••• ST JAMES Guild's Flower Show and Spring Fair is on Saturday, September 23 in Yeppoon Town Hall at 2pm. There are trophies in flowers, needlework and cakes and a cash prize for james and pickles as well as trophies for most entries in each section and most successful exhibitor overall. A family pass on Victory is the lucky door prize. Information is available from J Preston, 39 1951.

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8 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1 - September 7, 1989

APPEAL TO PAY OFF INFORMATION CENTRE TWO-THIRDS TOWA • By John and Suzy Watson

P.O. Box 166, Yeppoon, 4703. They can also be left at Brian Hooper Real Estate or at the Information Centre. Mr Hooper reiterated his, and the CCTO's. commitment, that every cent pledged would be paid directly off the CCTO Information Centre Loan Account to reduce the principal. "The quicker the principal is reduced, the less interest that will be paid meaning more value from every donor's dollar," Mr Hooper said. "In addition, the CCTO's monthly loan repayment of $1000 will continue in accordance with the terms of the loan. "This means the money raised in the appeal will actually increase the value of our $1000 payments because more of that money will come off the principal as well." (The CCTO made $1000 payments from early this year until the annual general meeting and paid only S158 off the principal. That is the reason for this appeal.) Mr Hooper said to safeguard donors' interests should anything happen to the present executive, a motion would be passed at the September 12

THE Capricorn Coast has responded magnificently ... in just three weeks, 65 people have come forward and offered to pay $5 a week of the CCTO Information Centre. That means the Capricorn Coast Mirror's appeal to pay off the CCTO's Information Centre is twothirds subscribed ... a total of 100 pledges (and cheques) are needed. Cheques already paid in now total $6970 and an additional 15 pledges this week, to a total of 65, means a total of 533,800 has been pledged against the Information Centre debt. Because of cheques that have already been paid in, plus one $1000 CCTO monthly payment that has been recorded, the debt now stands at S46,036.70. That's a long way down from the S54,800 balance at the start of this financial year. CCTO chairman Brian Hooper, and CCTO management committee members, have been contacting other businesses but as always, time is short because each person has their own business to look after. It would help if donors sent cheques to CCTO,

Sandy's

management committee meeting that "all monies received from this appeal will be paid directly to the CCTO Information Centre Loan Account and that the CCTO will continue paying its monthly $1000 loan payment in accordance with the terms of the loan". This appeal calls for tourism operators and businesses to pay $5 a week for the next two years toward the Information Centre loan. To make collection easier, it is suggested cheques be made payable to: CCTO Information Centre Loan Account, P.O. Box 166, Yeppoon, 4703 ... and that amounts of $65 (13 weeks) $130 (26 weeks) and $260 (one year) be paid. Mr Hooper said the CCTO was also happy to accept smaller payments should contributors so wish. The following 35 businesses have paid cheques to the value shown toward the appeal for this year and have given a commitment to 'complete their total $520 donation due over the two years: • Capricorn Coast Mirror —John & Suzy Watson — paid $260. •Capricorn Printing—Terry & Cheryl Simpson

— paid $260. • Seaspray Waterfront Holiday Units — Blossom Hooper — paid $260. • Poinciana Caravan Park — Doug & Sylvia Belot — Paid $260. • Bay Vacationer Units — Peter & Yvonne Motton — paid $260. • Driftwood Motel — John Allen — paid $260. • Reef Seeker — Helen Jackson — paid $130. • Victory'— Helen Jackson —paid $130. • Capricorn Newsagency — Ian & Colleen Graham — paid $260. • Capricorn Cabs —PW&SC Denning —paid $260. • Maguire & Associates Solicitor — Tom Maguire — paid $65. • Brian Hooper Real Estate — Brian Hooper — paid $260. • BP Yeppoon - Russell and Judy Sait - paid - $260. • Yeppoon Video Centre and Yeppoon Computer Centre - Colin and Barbara Driscoll - paid $100. • Hacienda Units - Bill and Dell Mackie - paid

ALL TAKEWAYS

CAFENormanby St, Yeppoon Coast chamber Open from 7.30am 7-days-a-week SIT DOWN MEALS

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head seeking input from all members for 10-point plan • CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

commerce in Emu Park and Rockhampton, where common business objectives could be set. "Topics such as this need input from members," Mr Jackson said. "It's no use a few people coming up with ideas if the bulk of members aren't interested or don't have any input. "The chamber is for all business people ... not just the people who accept executive positions." Promoting.Coast businesses is a topic that Mr Jackson wants to create a lot of discussion. "Do we hold a Trade Fair? Do we hold a different type of fair? Whatever we decide, we have to decide who is going to be responsible," he said. "If we decide to back a project we must follow through and ensure that what we do becomes a successful promotion for Coast businesses." There will be further discussion on the Pineapple Festival, increasing membership, possible guest speakers for the future, the chamber's sign in Beaman Park and any other business members address. "This is the first meeting for the new executive and it needs support from Coast business people," Mr Jackson said. "Everyone will have their chance to have their say because this chamber operates for Coast businesses. "The objective is to increase business and business opportunities on the Coast. That objective needs the attention of the present business people."

• ABOVE: Man of the Year contestants: Bob Jeacocke, Alan COUC0111, compere 1 Knowles, Jim Bartlett, Cam Schroder, Robin King and Ken Jones, seated is Ross Dick!

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Dining out on KANA the Capricorn Coast

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• ABOVE: Yeppoon Lions Club presented $1000 to Life Education at Scope's Man of the Year on Saturday night. Pictured are Lions Alan C011C0171 and Doll Knowles.

Are you a visitor? Do you need Informati The CCTO

i-aiii-oPm Mon

,

16am-2.30pm Sat, Sun &

The Information Centre is staffed by volunteers 7 days a week from 9am to 5.30pm. • We give qualified advice • We plan your itinerary • We make your bookings Drive in and see the pictures, the brochures, the video Phone (079) 39 4888 This advertisement inserted Free by the Capricorn Coast Mirror


Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1- September 7, 1989 - 9

the 4-0

RD TARGET A MAGNIFICENT RESPONSE (Appleton & Widdowson) • Keppel Bay Motors c1.•60Capricorn Diesel Services Pty Ltd - Sue and $260. (Bill & Barbara Ward) • Stewart & Brumm • Scoffm, J & Y. Jewellers _ John & Yvonne Bob Waddell - paid $260. • John and Marguerite Richardson - paid $60. • Kanangra Restaurant - Liz Pilbury and Brad Flesser - paid $520. • Capricorn International Resort - Iwasaki Sangyo Co. (Aust.) Pty Ltd - paid $260. • Blue Anchor Motel - Don Machan - paid $260. • Beryl and Maurie Cagney - paid $260. • Seven Dwarfs - Brian and Beverley Gilligan - paid $260. • North Keppel Island Resort - Naiomi Hehir and Peter Hayward - paid $260. •Cooberrie Park - John & Pattie Shannon - paid $65. • Keppel Island Water Taxi - Bob Goodger paid $130. • Capricorn Water Slide - Harold, Joan & Kevin Dobby - paid $260. • Paul Watts & Associates - Paul & Rhonda Watts - $260. • L.J. Hooker - Nick & Dora Callianiotis - paid

Chemists (Duncan Stewart & Kevin Brumm) • Stickey & Associates Solicitor (Warren Rinkevich) • Denham Bros. Limited, Savemore • Como Holiday Units (Horst & Fay Simon) • Strand Hotel (Peter Green) • Jim Pearce, ALP candidate for Broadsound • Yeppoon Butchers, Pat O'Brien • Yeppoon Charity Market • Club Hotel (Norm Marsden & Margaret Hoare) • Mach 1 Panels (Mick McConnel) • Cooee Bay Marine (Vince & Lesley Welsh) • Yeppoon B ackpackers (Tony Millroy) • Railway Hotel (Ron & Jan Schmidt) • Anonymous (Used to own one of Yeppoon's first grocery stores) • Dr J Davies (Johnathon & Janet Davies) • Billy the Mountain Entertainment (Bill Ludwig & Pauline Gallie) • Tanby Roses (Keith & Janice Hendy) • Dr Ramiah & Dr Donohue's Surgery •

Scoffm -paid $20. •Bennetts Menswear - Tony Bennett - paid $5. • Ken Jones Marine - Ken & Rosemary Jones - paid $5. • Elgan Units - The Nagle Family - paid $260. •Sunlover Lodge - Wolfgang & Brigette Bielharz - paid $65. • Whites Tourist Services - Ruth & Trevor White - paid $65. • BP Yeppoon - Russell & Judy Sait - paid $260. The following 30 businesses and individuals have pledged donations of $520 over two years: • Kempsea Car Park (Arthur & Betty Ware) • Coastal View Tours (John Dowie) • Denison Star (John Donkin) • Sandy's Cafe (Frank 1Cnobel) • Keppel Barge Service (Ken Woods) • Capricorn Palms Caravan Park (Richard & Jeanette Cavanagh • Bee Bops (Helen Bayne) • Capricorn Reef Diving (Rob Frietag) • Capricorn Fruit Supplies (Betty & Dick Tyrer) • Old Glenmore Homestead (George Birkbeck) • Barrier Reef Backpackers

As each cheque in paid to the appeal, it will be acknowledged in the payments list and will continue to be published in future editions ... so please send in your cheques!

Skills course for jobless A SIX week full-time retail skills course for Capricorn Coast unemployed is being held at Bayview Tower by Concept Training. The course is the result of initiative undertaken by Rockhampton CES and funded by the Employment, Education and Training Department. A major emphasis of the initial part of the course is personal effectiveness in the areas of self-confidence and communication skills. Customer relations in providing old-fashioned service is also an important component. The main thrust of the retail course is on obtaining the necessary skills and knowledge needed to find full time employment in local industry.

y0

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Causeway Lake Store Large Range of Takeaway Food Bait • Fishing Tackle Petrol • Ice • Groceries • Milk Smallgoods • Cold Drinks

Remember, the Fishing's Great at the Causeway Lake!

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

• ABOVE: 1989 Scope Man of the Year is Bob Jeacocke. He is pictured preparingfor aerobics.

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VICTORY • ABOVE: Lyn Stephens wendt as a special reporter to judge Scope's Man of the Year on Saturday night.

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• ABOVE: Ross 'Nome Dickson en- • couraged everyone to .... at Scope's Man of the Year on Satardav night.

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10 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1 - September 7, 1989

• ABOVE: Chef Gordon Hawkslev is pictured with his grandson Michael, "14 months, at Giggle and Gossip's 6th birthch, at The Lantern Restaurant.

Underneath the Lantern

ABOVE: These can-can parisienne's entertained guests at Giggle and Gossip's sixth birthday on Monday.

Underneath the lantern where the dogs have been darlings you remember when the streets were clean it was our council who said we'd pay if our doggies behaved this way Oh what are we to do with the doggie poo Now we have to pay a very hefty fine if your doggy's caught sniffing the tail of mine it's going to cost us 500 bucks if they catch our ugly mutts Oh what are we to do with the doggie poo You can't take your doggies down along the beach if your doggie isn't on a leash and if the dog catcher takes him away no bloody obscenities are you allowed to say Oh what are we to do with the doggie poo You used to give the burglars a very nasty fright when your doggies barked at him at night oh why are these by-laws so damn rash is it because council needs the cash Oh what are we to do with the doggie poo

• ABOVE: State opposition leader Wayne Goss' wife Roisin visited the Capricorn Coast on Wednesday. She is pictured with Ann O'Brien (left), candidate Jim Pearce and Moll' Crawford (right).

COAST LITTLE ATHLETES THIRD IN ZONE MEET THIRTEEN Capricorn Coast Little Athletics members and parents attended the Zone Inter-Centre Games which were held in Blackwater on the weekend. Capricorn Coast was placed third in the competition, competing against North Rockhampton, Callide Valley, Clermont, Springsure and Emerald Centres. Excepting under 7 and under 8 age groups the first, second and third individual placings from the games are eligible to compete in the State championships, which will be held at the QE2 Sports Centre, Brisbane, on March 17 and 18 next year. The centre will be holding a monthly meeting at Apex Park on Saturday at 1pm. "Parents of members,your attendance is requested," the publicity officer said.

Clancy Alexander, under 7, third in 70m, 100m, 200m and shotput and fourth in long jump. Terry Boon, under 7, first in 60m hurdles, 70m, 100m, 200m and second in long jump. Adam Blyth, under 8, third in shotput and 200m, first in discus, sixth in 100m and seventh in long jump. Ryan Scott, under 8, first in long jump, second in 70m and 100m, third in shotput and fourth in discus. Cassandra Boon, under 10, first in long jump, second in 70m and 60m hurdles and fourth in 100m. Gina Freeman, under 10, second in long jump, fourth in 70m and 200m and sixth in 100m. GregoryScott, under 10, first in triple jump,

long jump, discus, second in shotput and fourth in 100m. Justin Edwards, under 11, was first in shot put, second in discus, 1500m walk, third in javelin and eighth in long jump. Julianne Graff, under 10, was third in 400m, seventh in 100m and 200m and eighth in long jump and shot put. Geoffrey Boon, under n, was first in 800m, 60m hurdles and second in 100m, long jump and triple jump. Emma Hoakinson, under 12, was first in 60m hurdles, triple jump and second in 100m, 200m and long jump. Paul Scott, under 13, was first in 100m, triple jump, long jump and second in discus and shot put. Richard Benson, under 14, was first in the 1500m walk and triple jump, second in the 400m and high jump and third in the 800m. There were records broken and Personal Best Performances among these results.

There's a new by-law that's recently been made that says our doggies have to be spayed oh what has happened to our democracy next they'll want to fix you and me!! Oh what are we to do with the doggie poo Now I have the answer I think you'll all agree we lock up all the councillors and throw away the key we can't afford the fences and the front yard gates we're flat out paying the council rates Yes that's what we will do. Yes that's what we will do.

- The above poem/song was contributed by Chi Chi Murray and swig at Monday's Giggle and Gossip •

Saturday 2 singersllive music

Serenade

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Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1 - September 7, 1989 - 11 vlsommemomu

al

k,

CPRICORN COAST MIRROR CLASSIFIEDS - Phone 39 424473 Capricorn Coast lei

W.) 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 member 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: i s, or is likely to be, misleading or deceptive: is i n full or, in part, defamatory. in breach of opyright, trademark or other intellectual or i ndustrial property right: is otherwise in breach of any provision of any Statute. Regulation or rule of law. The Advertiser acknowledges that he is aware that the publishers of the Capricorn Coast 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 anyadvertisement or any delay in publication or cancellation of the advertisement. While every care is taken with all Displayand 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 classificat ion or for any error or inaccuracy in advertisements placed by telephone. •. . . .„...

BIRTHDAY GREETINGS

COMMUNITY NOTICES ADULT literacy: reading, writing and spelling classes. Free tuition. Ph Brenda Barry, 39 4304. AGORAPHOBIA (extreme anxiety). Contact Mary, Community Health. Phone 39 1469. DIABETIC Group, ph Colleen Bignell, 39 3141. COMPASSIONATE Friends meet Wednesdays. 4pm, 14 Higson Street, Emu Park. Inquiries, Eleanor, 39 6152. CHRISTIAN meditation group meets every Tuesday, 7pm for Christian Meditation at Benedictine Monastery, 56 Old Scenic Highway, Lammermoor Beach. All welcome. THOMAS Bilney Society meets Fridays, 7.30pm. Christian fellowship & studyof Reformation theology relative to principles, privileges & responsibilities of our Protestant Heritage. 21 Jarman St. Yeppoon. Inquiries Ron, 39 4582. BREASTFEEDING information. Nursing Mothers Association. 39 1095, 33 4139

PUBLIC NOTICES INSTITUTEstudent has car space available daily. Kinka Beach via Yeppoon. If you need a lift, ring 39 6476 after 6pm. HALL for hire. Centre Yeppoon, ideal for all organisationsand mostfunctions. Reasonable rent. Phone Pauline, 39 3252. COUNCIL OF THE SHIRE OF LIVINGSTONE PUBLIC NOTICE LOCAL GOVERNMENT ACT 1936 to 1986 APPLICATION FOR TOWN PLANNING CONSENT

NOTICE is hereby given that an application has been made to the Livingstone Shire Council for its consent under Chapter 49 of the Council's Bylaws dealing with Town Planning. Details of the application made to the Council are as follows:(1) Postal Address and Real Property Description of the land to which the application relates or applies: 1 A Caroline Street. Lot 2 on reg plan 14009. Parish of Yeppoon. (2) Area of the land: 805m2. (3) Length of Road Frontage (each road where applicable): 20m Caroline Street. (4) Nature of Proposed Use: Home occupation (hair salon - 3 mirrors & 2 basins). (5)Where applicable - the building dimensions, the gross floor area, and the number of storeys: Hair salon area 28m2 at ground floor. (6)Number of motor vehicles for which parking provision is to be made on the land: Three. (7) Number of employees proposed to be engaged on the land: One. (8) Nature of any machinery proposed to be used on the land: Normal domestic & hair dryers. (9) Zone in which the land is included: Res 'B'. 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 18th September, 1989. Objections to the granting of the application shall be lodged with the Shire Clerk on or before the abovementioned date. Everyobjection 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: 780 COUNCIL OF THE SHIRE OF LIVINGSTONE PUBLIC NOTICE LOCAL GOVERNMENT ACT 1936 to 1986 APPLICATION FOR TOWN PLANNING CONSENT

Happy 40th

COL EDWARDS August 31 Didn't get a flat in those days! 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 34 4130. CHILDBIRTH classes, books and videos. Contact sw & Pregnant Parents' Support. 39 4523. meets Uniting Church Hall, Arthur Street, Yeppoon, 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 2241. ALCOHOL and Drug Information Service 008177833 (the price of a local call), 7 days-a-week, 24-hours-a-day.

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 Bylaws dealing with Town Planning. Details of the application made to the Council are as follows:(1) Postal Address and Real Property Description of the land to which the application relates or applies: RP 11016. MS76, Emu Park Road, Rockhampton. (2) Area of the land: 41.19 hectares. (3) Length of Road Frontage (each road where applicable): 600m. (4) Nature of Proposed Use: Caretakers residence. (5) Where applicable -the building dimensions, the gross floor area, and the number of storeys: 1 storey. 11.600 x 10.800. 83m2 floor area. (6)Number of motorvehicles for which parking provision is to be made on the land: One. (7) Number of employees proposed to be engaged on the land: Nil. (8) Nature of any machinery proposed to be used on the land: Nil. (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 22nd September, 1989. 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: 781

PUBLIC NOTICES

POSITIONS VACANT

DONKEYS FOR SALE Contact:

Wayne Bennett Brisbane or Theo at Emu Park

PERMANENT weekend cook for QCWA Sunset Lodge, Emu Park. Award wage. Phone 39 6481. PERMANENT shop assistant required in takeaway, aged 15, 16 or 17. Apply CES Yeppoon. Phone 39 2401. PERSONS required to teach Adult Education courses at the Capricorn Coast TAFE Centre. Phone Sarah, 9am to noon, 33 6200. for details.

HOUSEKEEPER

JAMES .BUBB & CO PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS are open 5 days-a-week and offer

ACCotiritirig• 04:41.05Ad

TaiatibitServices 74 James Street Phone

(next to the Rock)

39 1277

Office hours: Monday to Friday, 8.30am - 5pm

ADVERTISEMENT

Denis Hinton your Local Member for

Broadsound Denis Hinton is unavailable for appointments or engagements. The office is open. 1st Floor, Seaview Arcade, Anzac Parade, Yeppoon (079) 39 2352 •••

39 2212 Parcel Delivery Burton's

R'ton/Yeppoon, 4 times daily Yeppoon/Emu Park, once daily

Hempenstall, Noyes & Associates * Public Accountants (C.P.A.) * Taxation Consultants Anzac Parade, Yeppoon 39 3740

T. S. CALLAGHAN & Co CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT All tax work done by Tom Callaghan who has 30 years' experience in - Taxation Law and Practice for Primary Producers and Small Business

28 Rosslyn Street Statue Bay

33 6211 33 6174 Emu Park Living Word Centre

Wanted, part-time person for cleaning, ironing - private home - 2 days a week. Also will be required to live-in on occasions to mind 2 boys aged 14 and 12 when parents are required to go interstate on business. Character references required. Apply Mrs N Hehir, 39 4933.

TRADEWORK ANTENNA installation, TVand Video repairs. Les McDonald, 39 3133. Mary Street, opposite Post Office. CASSETTE, Radio, Stereo. TVand Video repairs. Frank Richter. phone 39 2330. CONCRETING foundations. house floors. suspended floors. driveways, exposed aggregate. Col 39 4066: Mal 39 1247. DRESSMAKING done at reasonable rates. Phone 39 4604. ask for Wendy anytime after 6pm. FURNITURE repairs, restorations. craftsmanship assured. Single father's plea for work. 34 4210. LANDSCAPING. rock border edging, paving. retaining walls. Free quote. 39 6921. PLUMBING and drainage on the Coast - D and K J Harding. Lammermoor Beach. 33 6396. PLUMBING and drainage problems? Call Garry Bettiens. 39 7988. REFRIGERATION and air-conditioning mechanics available at H W Findlay's. 39 3266. ROOF and gutter repairs or renewal. Phone Garry Bettiens. 39 7988. SIGNWRITER has brush will work. (G')Day. phone 39 4648 a/h. SLASHING - allotments, Emu Park. Kinka. Zilzie area from $25. Phone 39 6237. SLASHING: Yeppoon and surrounding area. Phone 39 1406 or 33 6472 a/h. TELEVISION, Video. Audio and Antenna repairs. Frank Richter. phone 39 2330. TREE lopping. plumbing. drainage, repairs, renovations. Phone 33 6478. Phone 33 6478. VIDEO. TVand Audio repairs. Antenna supply and installation. Frank Richter, phone 39 2330.

Emu Park PANEL & PAINT Smash Repairs • Rust & Restoration Insurance Work • Windscreens

Bernie Wells ga 48 Nelson St '6 /

64361

DARRELL WEBB

Radiator We

R_R rcEopnAEIRss&

OAT, MIS

& ELECTRIC

Capricorn Radiators 53 Tanby Rd

39 4810.

VIDEO TV & AUDIO REPAIRS FRANK RICHTER

39 2330

P and J Caterers

Weddings • Functions • Parties • Bulk Cooking AT PRICES YOU CAN AFFORD

39 4215 or 39 7587

Charismatic Meetings 10am Sundays Emu Park CWA Hall Inquiries, other meetings: 39 6014

EXPRESS Parcel DELIVERY 5'nens/YdPa?ly 22 1789

Coastal Carriers

Capricorn Home Deliveries Fresh Fruit & Veg Honey and Taffy's Soft Drinks

39 4985

WANTED TO BUY WANTED to buy old furniture, any condition. Top prices paid. Phone 39 1380 or call Ross Garage, Yeppoon. CARS, utilities, commercial vehiclesand machinery for wrecking. Ph 39 4633 b/h, 39 4304-s/h. OLD fashioned furniture, china bric-a-brac and jewellery. The Shed Antiques, Savemore Centre. Phone 39 4532 or 39 3442.

• WEDDINGS • • PORTRAITS • NOEL NAUMANN PHOTOGRAPHY PHONE 34 2896 MARINE HAINES Hunter 4.6m. canopy, side curtains. fully equipped. VGC. 105hp motor. With trailer. $395c ONO. 39 1955 or 39 1774. MERCURY outboards. Quintrex aluminium trihulls. Ken Jones Marine. Yeppoon. 39 4002. BOATIES! Charts, instruments. self-teaching videos (navigation, first-aid, marine. rade). books. magazines. Yeppoon Newsagency (nearest beach). 39 3377.

TRAWLER OPERATORS 74Bearing Service Centre

La

CQOEE BAY MARINE YolLTZ13Y91:116)75


12 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1 - September 7, 1989

AROUND YOUR HOME

C ALL

-IF WE CAN'T HANDLE IT ... NO-ONE CAN!'

PAINT! G & Heat reducing coatings

KEITH BECK

For all your Concrete needs on the Coast

///

"Better ring Yeppoon Glass & Door Centre 39 1840

YEPPOON READYMIX

Sand and Gravel Supplies ALL AT THE SAME LOCATION • Loader Hire • Truck Hire •

3\-."

(Member of QMPA)

a/h 39 7622 or 34 8139"

Cnr Tanby Rd & Charles St

39 7753hZ„

39 1813

MASTER

or

CAPRICORN ROCKBLOCK

PAINTER George Barrett & Co • All types of Painting •

HIGH QUALITY

Re-Paints Specialist • FREE quotes

Masonry Blocks

All hours

39 1679

Answering Service

WESTERLAND ROOF SERVICES • All Painting • Re-Roofing • • De-Rusting • Gutter Sealing • FREE QUOTES

Local Manufacturer in McBean St Ph John Newton 39 3893 • SERVING CAPRICORN COAST •

D & H E Woodward 39 1764

Tom Porter's CAPRICORN CONCRETORS L17tYd

33 6836 1St Class TRADESMAN TILER

• Interior • • Exterior • • Free Quotes •

Specialising in Pools, Spas & all Ceramic Tiles

Allan 'Happy' Warren 39 3113 '17 years on the Coast'

PAINTING Interior • Exterior • Roofs 39 2205 or 39

22 3256 28 9852 a/h

YEPPOON KITCHENS

Mike Stokley

1275

PAINTING WALLPAPERING

47 TANBY ROAD, YEPPOON 39 2419 CABINETMAKERS Modern Custombuilt kitchens Attractive aluminium awnings & blinds

Reg. Builder

391513

Vince

PLASTERER New houses • Repairs • Renovations

Workmanship Guaranteed

TRENCHING Tell the Coast about your business in this space for $9.90 Phone 39 4244

Phone anytime

Reg

Denis Schofield Renovations • Concrete Work • New Homes

39 3680

39 6408 Graeme's Plumbing & Drainage Service Ph 39 3807 at 7-7.30am or 6-6.30pm For Services at a Fair Price!

39 1282

Builder

22584/G5H1

Houses • Extensions • Renovations

DAVID WILTSHIRE

Industrial • Residential • Commercial Suspended Floors • House Floors Patios • Driveways • Foundations

Hannan

a/h: 39 7622 34 8139

REASONABLE RATES • PROMPT ATTENTION

WALLPAPER & PAINTING

19 1/2 Years in Yeppoon

YEPPOON GLASS DOOR CENTRE 53 Tanby Road 39 1840 AND

now available from your

OPEN SATURDAY MORNINGS

39 4959

• GLASS & GLAZING • Shop Fronts • Exchange Windows • Emergency Repairs • Aluminium windows & doors • Flyscreens • Security doors • Shower screens • Mirrors • Mirror robes • Glass cut-to-size • Roller doors • Tilt-a-doors • Tiles & acc • Aluminium awnings • Vertical drapes

39 4410 a/h

Phone

39 2188

Quotes Available

PLUMBER DRAINER Maintenance • Renovations • New Work

Phil Munro

33 6714

PLUMBER DRAINER R A and T A Jones Phone 39

6714

Reliable & Professional

COMPLETE GARDEN CARE • Mowing Large or Small areas • Trees & Hedges Lopped & Trimmed Rubbish Removed

PHONE RUSSELL GAUDRON 39 2298

• Gardening, Tree Lopping, Rubbish Removal, Lawns, Vacant Allotments • Including New Look Landscapes, Paving, Stonework, Waterfalls

Phone 33 6245 or 28 1732 (21308H5)

• Houses • Extensions • Renovations • New Work • All types • TREVOR SIMPSON

:19 6353

A/H: 39 6734

•ej `,

• •Decorative Secure

/

e• DOORS & 0 WINDOWS a

0 A74 4111. 111'

A.

WO • Won't Rust ll el va r MADE-TO-MEASURE S

jA

T&T

-9 . 4,

Aluminium Awnings & 01 Holland Blinds A. VA

Nv Central Coast .7 .0 Insect Screens.. 0‘40

FREE QUOTE

-&....

39 4318

St

0

4.6

ELECTRICIAN 0 RICHTER ELECTRIC O COMPANY Phone

Installation Maintenance • Pensioner Discounts

STEVEon 39 3646

( AROUND YOUR GARDEN )

Yeppoon Yard Maintenance

Reg.BUILDER

***

n SECURTY

YOUR business could appear in this section every week for as little as $5.90 — Ph 39 4244 THIS SPACE IS $9.90

TREE LOPPING

39 7646 Kevin Pearce

SAVE $$$ buy LOCAL TREATED PINE LATTICE ALSO SPECIAL SIZES MADE-TO-ORDER

39 4937

CAPRICORN TREE LOPPINQ, SERVICE Beat the cyclone season For FREE quote, phone ...

39

7530


Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1 - September 7, 1989 - 13

Full bowls day Swans A grade and Reserves Scenic course to ,and a cent sale minor premiers...now for semis attract runners INDOOR bowlers from Mt Morgan and Yeppoon joined Singing Ship Indoor Bowls Club members on Sunday for a full day of triples bowls and a cent sale. The day's proceeds, S350, went to the Capricorn Coast Blue Nursing Service. "We thank the visiting bowlers for their support and also Millroys Store, Emu Park ESSO and Greens Hardware for their donations," Singing Ship Indoor Bowls Club publicity officer Iris Smith said. The winners were Harold Dobby, Nancy Luxmore and Syd Wall. Runners up: S Bond, K Degraff and Billie Sinclair. Sportsman's prize went to Ruby Gray, Bev Farrow and Iris Smith. The fruit raffle was won by Bill Cole of Mt Morgan and Phil Morris of Emu Park was the winner of the petrol raffle. Second prize, a hand-knitted jumper, was won by Charlie Stratford of Emu Park. Another round in the cock and hen of the walk was played, with Trevor Gardner defeating Lloyd Stewart and Avis Mallory defeating Esme Johnson. Saturday, tomorrow, is meeting day starting at 1pm followed by the usual afternoon of bowls. The club plays on Tuesdays and Saturdays from 1.30pm in the Emu Park Cultural Hall.

SWANS A grade and Reserves both end home and away matches as minor premiers and both go into semi-finals at Stenlake Park against Wandal on Sunday, September 3. The boys beat Parkana 22-16-148, 8-7-55. It was a pleasing aspect to see the boys back playing as a team and playing great run-on football and direct passes from one to another. It was hard to pick better players but David Bibby played his best game for the year, well supported by Mark Taylor, Lank Lacy, Steve Lauritz, Nic Basham, coach Steve Burns and David Chapman until injured. Chapman played a great game and everyone was upset when he left the ground after a severe knock which later proved to be a broken jaw and collar bone. All will be relieved to know he is on the mend now carrying 'plates' in his jaw. He'll be there cheering the team along in the finals. The A Grade goal kickers were David Bibby 4, Troy Tomkins and Steve Lauritz 3, Aaron Thompson, Dale Wetzler, Marty Kavanagh and Nic Basham each kicked two and Danny Bromley, Greg Williams, Rod Chapman and Bryan Cruikshank 1. The Mug and Hogue and Browne award

went to David Bibby, Pacific dinner for two went to Steve Lauritz, The Annies Pies award went to Mark Taylor and the Murphs Sight 'n Sound award went to Les Lacy. It was a great game by the reserves winning 16-10-106 to Parkana 3-1-19. Robin Masek was an inspiration to the team and supporters alike with his talk and encouragement. JR played a good game again and was ably supported by Sean Chamberlain and Russel Frew. Seven goals by Brett Lord saw him leader of the league ladder in goal kicking at the end. The reserves goal kickers were Brett Lord 7, Russell Frew 3, Sean Chamberlain and Mark Van Gestel each kicked two goals and Robin Masek and Mark Wetzler each kicked one goal. The mug award went to Sean Chamberlain, Pacific dinner for two went to John Heathcote, Kristins haircut went to Robin Masek and the Bay Vacationer award went to Russell Frew. Semi-finals will be played on Sunday, September 3, (note change from Saturday) against Wandal at Stenlake Park, reserves at 12.45pm and A grade at 2.30pm.

THE ninth annual Emu Park Village Circuit is on Sunday September 17. The 8.2km scenic course winds through the Emu Park hills from 8am and runners from throughout Central Queensland are expected. "Because the Village Circuit is held during the school holidays there are usually quite a few visiting runners from all areas of Australia." organiser Bev Laundry said. The 1989 sponsors are Barry Laundry, AMP with the proceeds going to the nearly completed Don Ireland Swimming Pool Complex. To satisfy as many people as possible, organisers have continued the fun walk. It is over the same 8.2km circuit and starts half an hour before the runners. "The beach fun run starts at 9am. It is a 4km return jog along Fisherman's Beach and is planned as a family activity." Nominations for the fun run is S4 and beach run, Sl. Timed results are issued to all finishers in the fun run. Categories in the 8.2km Village Circuit: first male; first female; male 18-34; female 18-34; male 35-44; female 35-44; male 45 and over; female 45 and over; male 60 and over; female 60 and over; junior male 17 and under; junior female 17 and under; male team of four; female team of four; fun walker.

„ „RICORWCOAST MIRRORCLASSIFIED&:...iiiPhOne 39 4244' FOR SALE

FOR SALE

SHARE

ROOMS TO LET

THREE combindation wardrobes $80 each and one white cupboard $40. Emu Park. 39 6760. CLAY POTS, large range of new stocks now available. Colonial Gardens, Rockhampton Road, Yeppoon (opp golf course). 39 4078. CONCRETE paving slabs. 6 different sizes. Now available locally at Capricorn Rockblock. 39 3893.

FERNS: new consignment. Just arrived. Open Saturday, Sunday. Budget Nursery, Coorooman Creek, Emu Park/Rockhampton Road. BREAKFAST table and six chairs. Good condition. Phone Ron, 39 3300. GREENHOUSES locally made with 70% shade cloth. Two sizes. Phone 39 4295. KITCHENMAID 150 (bar) fridge $130. Good condition. Phone 39 6817 after 2pm Saturday. ROCKY Bike Wreckers, 307 Bolsover Street ... always buying bikes. 22 5499. WOODEN trailer for sale. 12 Hutton Street. Phone 39 2482. HERBS. Large range available Yeppoon flea market, in pavilion. Orders taken for rare and unusual herbs. 7am - 10am. STOVE elements, drip trays and chrome rings ... sales and service. Yeppoon Electrical Service. Phone 39 3835. LAMBSKINS, cookbooks, mehtais, lambskin toys ... from Nursing Mothers. Debbie, 39 4468.

WANT persons to share large house, central Yeppoon. Beautiful sea views. $45pw. Half electric. 39 4313. 34 John Street.

BUDGET accommodation, beachfront Zilzie from $8 per person overnight. Phone 39 6223. COLONIAL home - central Yeppoon - prefer employed - all amenities - reasonable tariff. Phone 39 4107

FARMERS •FARMERS Bearing njService Centre

re

COOEE BAY MARINE

9 14175 YEgOlCinY

Old Barn

Furniture -

The

39 3119

Secondhand/New Fridges, Freezers, Washing Machines.

Good Gift Items, Tools, Elec. Saws, Drills & Sanders

Lock-up Consignment

A/H 39 3773 Yard now open for ARTHUR STREET Large Vehicles YEPPOON

YELLOW DOOR Book Exchange

15 James

St 39 4805

Trading in Secondhand Books

Coastal LP Gas Supplies

EL-GAS 39 1406 33 6472 a/h

YEPPOON MOON -SAT HIRE SERVICE Cement Mixers • Wheelbarrows • Chainsaw Trestles & Planks • Generators • Spray Guns Lawnmowers • Garden Tools • Elect Tools

51 Tanby Rd (next to Cooee Bay Marine)

39 4930: a/h 39 7969 Tables & Chairs • BBQs • Party Lights Bunting • Disposable Dinnerware Highchairs • Folding Cots

PUMP REPAIRS PUMP repairs on site or workshop byour qualified staff. A.I.S. McCracken Sales Pty Ltd. Ph 392277, 39 7115 a/h.

PLUMBING SUPPLIES PLUMBING supplies better than Rockhampton prices. A.I.S. McCracken Sales Pty Ltd, 24 Tanby Road, Yeppoon. 39 2277, 39 7115 a/h.

LBOBCAT

URGENT: young lady with baby and dog needs small farmhouse or housekeeping job on acreage. Phone 39 1440. THREE bedroom furnished house wanted. Willing to rent between 6to 12 mths. Applyat 30 Todd Avenue, Yeppoon.

GARAGE SALES SATURDAY, 8am-3pm. Bedroom suite, organ washing machine, table & chairs, electric applianae, crockery, pots, pans, other items. 11E Rockhampton Road, opp Lantern Restaurant. GARAGE sale: 40 John Street. Saturday/Sunday Rega turntable: lounge suite; plants and more. SATURDAY: 54 Higson Street, Emu Park. SATURDAY: 34 Park Street, Yeppoon. SATURDAY/Sunday: bedroom suite; dble bec and base; bedhead, three drawers each side; twc wardrobes; dressing table with six large drawers: five seater lounge; phonetable; washing machine tw;n tub; welder; tools; fans; louvre door ward robe: stained glass. 22 Pattison Street, Emu Park Phone 39 6735.

BINGO MONDAY: 1.30pm, Yeppoon CWA Hall. Junior Sports Ass'n. $100 jackpot. Promoter: Lyn Stephens. Permit No. 3872. MONDAY: 7.30pm, Yeppoon Town Hall. Yeppoon Golf Club. Promoter: E Nankivell. Permit No. 823804. WEDNESDAY: 7.30pm, Keppel Bay Sailing Club. Promoter: A Tranent. Permit No. 823049. 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. B23686. SATURDAY: 7.30pm, Yeppoon Town Hall. 5 Jackpots totalling $1000. Best chance $100 in 60 calls. Olympic Pool Appeal. Promoter: Brian Dorey. Permit No. B23737.

WANTED KNOWN SALARYand Wage returns $40 at Ray Smith &Co - TaxAgent, 1 Normanby Street, Yeppoon. Phone 39 2224. No increase from last year. SIGNWRITER has brush will work. (G')Day phone 39 4648 a/h. THREE acre horse paddock available,3km from town. Phone 39 3946.

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14 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1 - September 7, 1989

Pineapple fours at Yeppoon golf THE Pineapple foursomes were played at Yeppoon Golf Club on Friday. S Haskins and J Keyes won the 27 hole gross with 133 and R Cerrone and D Bancroft 137.27 hole nett winners were T Gurney and G McCrory with 103.75. 18 hole nett: S Zimitat and V Pickering 68.5; 9 hole, J Currie and R McCluckin, 32.25. Pinshot winners: S Hennessy, A Barrow, T Rumpf, B Daniels, V Cox, B Taylor, A Richardson. D Meldrum, J Leydon, G Burrows, R Cerrone and D Bancroft. Proshots: P Harris. B Bartley, K Davidson, NI McCurley. Teams events: G McCrory, T Gurney, S Zimitat and D Pickering. Thirty veterans lined up to play on Thursday, including visitors Elsie and Gerry Condrin of Pine Rivers and Mr and Mrs Mario Manzutto. Trophies were donated by Ken and Shirley Kennedy. Ladies: S Kennedy 25, N Clarke 25 and E Woodbridge 23 on countback. N Clarke won the pinshot. Men: E Shields 27; M Manzutto 27 on countback; E Richardson, A Pickering and F Chudleigh, on 26. T Longton won the pinshot. Associates played a stableford for club trophies on Saturday. Shirley Burton won followed by E Huszak and G Dawson. Pinshots: V Caseleyr, S Burton and P Drillis. Proshot to R Norton. Members played a four ball aggregate stroke forJoe Garvey and Alan Gabel trophies. P Turnbull and B Watt 126 nett, D Lee and J Cameron 133; B Moses and R Kerr, K Dean and C Cooper, A Winter and R Milne, each 136; H Hall and M George, S Thorne and M Jeffery 138 each and NI Brennan and G Ramke 139. Pinshots: P Boon, P Green and NI Brennan who also won the McWilliains pinshot. The proshot went to A Ritchie. Sunday's ladies' pinshot winners: NI Dempsey, J Thomas, S Benton and J Gambling. Members played for 4bbb mixed stableford for Michael and Margaret Prior's trophies. R Kerr and S Burton 48; A Ritchie and M Prior 50; T Gray and M Dempsey 47; D Cardillor and N Hunt, C and S Hennessy, C and D Haddow, E Huszak and V Hannan, 46 each. Pinshots: R Kerr (2); G Dawson. Leftovers: J McDougall 62. B Jaques 64 and J Barnes 66. The ladies played a four ball aggregate stroke for the S Haskins and J Keyes trophy on Tuesday. Winners: L McCamley and A Barrow, 134 nett; C Moss and M Sherlock 135; S Hennessy and J Gambling 140; K Jeacocke and G Dawson 142. Stroke round: L McCamley 65. Pinshots: silver, L McCamley; bronze A, P Harris; bronze B, C Moss. Proshot: P Harris. Birdsnest, F Yesberg.

Bisque Par event at Emu Park golf THE Bisque Par winner on Thursday, August 24, was B Craike (visitor) with +7, associate 0 R Phillips +5. Pinshot went to M Thompson. On Sunday, August 29, mixed agg. stableford for D and T Campbell Trophies; winners were E Hallett and P Barker 91 points. Runners up were A Lewis and G Hicks 87 points, T Barker and B Taylor 86 points and L Taylor and O Phillips 84 points. Mystery hole was won by E Hallett; pinshot by L Taylor and P Barker. On Saturday, September 2, at 10am, Associates annual general meeting and election of officers for 1990. Competition at noon, 4BBB/ VSS Draw for partners. At 9am, Sunday, September 3, members' annual general meeting and election of officers for 1990. All members are asked to attend. Competition at noon, joint presidents' day. On Thursday, September 31, Dot Frisby's trophies for stroke event.

â&#x20AC;˘ ABOVE: Thirty-five St Ursula College students represented their school in the 1989 Capricomia District Secondary Schools Athletics Carnival and scooped the pool with 539 total aggregate points.

St Ursula's 1st in district carnival ST URSULA'S College was placed first in the 1989 Capricorhia District Secondary Schools Athletics Carnival in Rockhampton. The school scored 539 points with Rockhampton Girls Grammar School second, 528 and a half and Yeppoon High third with 499. Firsts were awarded to: Louise Clare, hurdles; Kate Perkins hurdles and long jump; Dot Shilvock 100m and 200m; Brooke Wildin, 100m, 200m and 400m; Tamara Leceij, discus; Pam Fallis, javelin; Elizabeth Cook, high jump; Deidre Witt, 200m; Megan Clarke, long jump; Michelle Moretto, shotput; Leigh Bassett, shotput; Dot Shilvock, Therese Shilvock, Andrea Verscharen and Julieanne Locker, 14 years relay. Second: Leigh Bassett, discus; Jo Johnston, long jump; Louise Clare, long jump; Louise Bowman, hurdles; Trish Hannan 100m and 200m; Julie Cook, high jump; Kate Perkins

200m; Sharon Tauvasa, 200m; Tamara Leceij, javelin; Jenny Stephenson 3000m; Megan Clarke, Melissa Cullen, Deidre Witt and Irina Toon, 13 years relay; Trish Hannan, Michaela Ufer, Melissa Brownlie and Sharon Tauvasa, senior relay. Third: Tamara Leceij, shotput; Gabrielle Callaghan, hurdles; Therese Shilvock, 100m and 200m; Sharon Tauvasa, 100m; Megan Clarke, high jump; Trish Hannan, 400m; Leonie Besley, 800m; Elizabeth Cook, 3000m; Louise Clare, Paula Moller, Sophie Reynolds and Brooke Wildin, 15 year relay. Fourth: Megan Clarke, hurdles; Irina Toon, hurdles and 100m; Elizabeth Cook, hurdles; Leonie Besley, 1500m and 3000m; Terri Green, 200m; Pam Fallis, shotput; Kate Perkins, 400m; Leigh Bassett, javelin; Julie Cook, 800m; Kylie Heeb, Julie Cook, Kate Perkins and Terri Green, 16 years relay.

YIBC well placed for victory in this year's RDIBA winter fixtures ROCKHAMPTON and District Indoor Bowls Association winter fixtures is one of the oldest competitions conducted by the association. Yeppoon Indoor Bowling Club first contested this event in 1970 and was successful in taking out the trophy at the first attempt. Originally for teams of six, the fixture is now competed for by teams of four from association affiliated clubs in Rockhampton and district. Nineteen years later, YIBC has had many successes in this and other association-sponsored events. This year, prospects have never looked brighter for the club to take out yet another winter fixtures. YIBC has two teams entered in this year's winter fixtures - number one team comprising Vi Robson, Mavis Brown, May Brickett and Cec Brown and number two comprising Ken, Lois Brackett, Arthur and Bonnie Atcheson. While no one team has had mixed fortunes, the Brackett and Atcheson combination have had a perfect run, winning all seven games so far played. In the interim, this fours combination have been successful in winning the Rock Fours and last Sunday were in top position in the CQ Open Fours championship, receiving a forfeit and winning their three remaining games 10-6, 10-11, 11-10.

This should put this combination at the top to emulate the winning performance of the 1970 team. The final of the winter fixtures will be played in Rockhampton at association headquarters next Saturday night September 9. YIBC has two teams in the MacNevin Shield which will be played in the Association Hall in Rockhampton on Wednesday, September 20. This fixture is club nominated and further teams are invited to nominate. The John Black Trophy will be played on Wednesday, September 27, for club nominated teams of six, and nominations are invited from YIBC members. This will also be played in Rockhampton. Callide Valley visit YIBC on Sunday, September 24, to play the second game for 1989 in Ye Olde Davis Cup fixture, which is an annual encounter between YIBC and the Valley. YIBC will visit Rockhampton clubs St Mary and Koongal on Wednesday night, September 20. Names are on the board. Residents' afternoon will be held on Sunday October 1, when members and visitorswill play for trophies given by YIBC president Bernie Robson. Because this is a bowls barbecue afternoon and numbers are required for catering purposes, the book will be opened on Wednesday, Ssytember 13. Please place your name in the book if you are attending.

Junior basketball SUNDAY's under 8s junior basketbi. game saw some of the more timid players becoming involved in the action. Especially notable were Ellen O'Rourke, who had several jump balls, and Melanie Elstob, who displayed good control when dribbling and attempted many shots at goal. Great work girls! Damien Barry played another good game, participating in many jump balls with some thoughtful "tap outs". There was some excellent catching and passing by Julia Whitehead and Mathew Kelso (who also made many unsuccessful attempts to score). Another of the tiniest players, Damien Walter, made up for his lack of height with a lot of enthusiasm. Although many players made attempts at goal, Liam Farr was the only scorer for the game. In the under lOs game, Gavin Walter showed fine style when dribbling down the court and intercepting passes. He was successful in scoring two goals. Jody Bromley's game is shaping up well. Playing for only the second time, she displayed good ball handling skills when dribbling and passing. An energetic game was played by Ben Newmann who covered the court quickly and managed some good steals from the opposing team. Well controlled passing by Chris Novak and David Harbeck helped the game to flow nicely. David was also involved in several jump balls which was an indication of his enthusiastic participation. Other scorers for the game were Owen Kelso 2, Alexander Sykes 2, Michr Whitehead 4 and Chris O'Rourke 8. Persistence finally paid off for Grant McCombe last week when he scored his first goal in the under 12s. He was also noted for his improved dribbling when moving the ball down the court - a really good effort Grant. Fiona Cummings played a great game scoring three goals and rebounding well under the opposition's ring. The game moved quickly and there were some good ball intercepts, especially by Chris O'Rourke and Kim Jackson. Kim's thoughtful play resulted in her scoring two goals. It was the first game for Shannon Balsys, who didn't take long to become involved in the fun. The other scorers for the game were Leigh Williams and Gavin Walter. Game times for next week: under 8s play at 1pm; under lOs play at 2pm and the under 12s play at 3pm. New players always welcome.

Bottom teams in close wins BOTTOM of the points table teams featured in close wins in the A grade Capricorn Coast Squash competition on Wednesday night at the Capricorn Coast Squash Centre. Professionals defeated Saints and Sinners two rubbers each, nine games each, 128 to 118. Winners for Professionals were Steven Walsh and Kathy Davies with Cane Murphy and reserve Doug Perrin taking the vital games and 2 points for the result. Secret Weapons narrowly defeated Bits and' Pieces, two rubbers each, seven games to six. Secret Weapons and Professionals are now tied on 14 points, only five points behind equal second-placed Odds and Ends and Saints and Sinners. Runaway leaders Navigators, after a 31 win again, this week are on 36. Greg Pitt took the only point for Odds and

Lnds with a win against Andrew Dowie. Chris Briggs reversed his first round defeat and the score is now Chris 1, Old age and treachery 1. Secret Weapons defeated Bits and Pieces, seven games to six. Mark Sargood v Wayne Stewart 1-3; reserve David Watson def reserve Lyn Witts 3-0; Bernard Lacey won on forfeit; Danny Tanks v Neale Royal 0-3. Professionals defeated Saints and Sinners, two rubbers each, nine games each, 128-1 1 C: Steven Walsh def reserve Mike George ,.....â&#x20AC;&#x17E;/ Cane Murphy v Chris Callard 2-3; reserve Doug Perrin v Robert Stewart 1-3; Kathy Davies def Joe Foat 3-1. Navigators defeated Odds and Ends 3-1: Shane Miners def Gary Hodgson 3-0; David Schulz def Stewart Clark 3-1; Andrew Dowie v Greg Pitt 0-3; Chris Briggs def John Briggs 3-1.


Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1 - September 7, 1989 - 15

EP ladies bowls Magnificent debut season closes Basketballers see top coach with narrow defeat by Seagulls (inc EMU Park Ladies Bowls Club president i:lary Peacock celebrated her trophy day on • ednesday, August 23. There were representatives teams from CQDLBA, Diggers, North Rockhampton, Rockhampton, Victoria Park, Wowan and Yeppoon. Emu Park members presented Mrs Peacock with a two-bowl bag after the social bowling and the men's club presented a basket of flowers. Bev Farrow baked, iced and decorated a surprise cake. Trophy winners: NRLBC team of Helen Ingham, May Proll, Shirley Shanks and Margaret Cahill; Victoria Park team, Doreen Wall, Ailsa Lawson, Venna Milne and Cath Thompson; Wowan team, Vera Crawley, Marg Price, Colleen Dolan and Lexie Kelland. The prize for the most touchers went to the Emu Park team of Ruth Forrest, Kath Cliffe, Flo Denny and Beryl Wincen. Spiders were won by Doreen Wall (Victoria Park) and Avis Smith (CQDLBA). Emu Park ladies who attended Diggers patroness memorial day were Marie Lynam, Esme Johnson, Betty Allen, Dot McKenzie. Member for Broadsound Denis Hinton was unable to attend his trophy day on Sunday. Emu Park Bowls Club president Frank van Gestel presented the trophies on his behalf and thanked Mr Hinton for his support and sent the club's best wishes for a speedy recovery. Dot McKenzie, John Collins and Dick Brown won the trophy day with 19 points and a margin 12. Ailsa Stanley, Eddie Mann and Frank an Gestel were runners up with 19 points and a margin of 11. This week's trophy winners: Tuesday, Madge McMahon, Peg Kluver and Norm Richards; Friday pairs, Keith Miller and Dick Brown; Saturday, Win Hardman, Mildred Rose and Keith Nightingale. On Sunday bowlers play for the Rex Dingwell Shield and trophies donated by Hazel • Dingwell. The day has been celebrated annually since 1982 as a memorial for her late husband Rex who was a foundation member of the club. Sunday, September 10 is Peg. and Glen Kluver's Shield and trophy day. Mixed social bowling, with club trophies, on Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday. Nominated three bowl pairs on Fridayswith a 9.30am start, roll up between 2pm and 5pm and social evenings from 6. The men's committee meeting is on Sunday, September 10 at 9am.

Emu Park golf EMU Park Golf Club associates played a stroke, P and C teams for club trophies on Tuesday and winner was R Schneider with 61 nett. Pinshots went to M Newman and ,K Kiloran. Run down A Robinson and C Lyon. The Wednesday stableford winner was C Sheridan with 53 points and runner up was C Wagg, 52, run-down D Daley, S Bowser 50, C Doblo 49. Pin shots D Daly and G Bowser. Saturday stablefordwinner was E Scott with 42 points. Runners up were C Doblo, D Daly, lywater (41 points); 1st 9 holes D Daly 22 a•iints, 2nd G McLaren 21 points, pin shots D Dal and K Badcock. Sunday Manion and Hansen Shield winners were Emu Park with members scoring 390, associates 194, and Wowan members 440 and 217. Members winner was S Ferrier with 71 nett and J Doyle 67 nett. Pin shots C Dolan, D Reynolds and G Nolan. &nu Park members and associates played for Pot Plant Day members versus associates, trophies donated by Clive Weick, was won on the day 72 per cent to 75 per cent. Members medal winner was W Robinson, 62 nett, runner up J Fields 63 nett, associates winner K Killoran 62 nett, runner up D Manion 65 nett. Pin shots E Scott, E Tomkins (2), encouragement S Doblo. Run down D Logan and B Rowlands. Happy birthday Dave Logan. Coming event: September soccer versus Emu Park, Calloway handicaps, start llam sharp. Please be early. September 3, 10th montly medal and stableford for members, 11th monthly medal and stableford, P and C teams for associates. Both play for R and K Fry trophies. September 5, Tuesday associates play for Dawn Daly trophies.

Junior soccer IN the under 7 soccer, 7 ounces defeated dragons 1-0 in the under 8-9 Panthers defeated bullets 8-1 and the under 10-12; CK's defeated West Pac Cutters 2-1. "irand finals will be Sunday, September 3, at %pilh under 7, 7 ounces play Emu Park; at 10am under 8-9, Panthers play Emu Park; at 11am under 10-12, CK's play Emu Park. At noon, Youths A will play Youths B and at fpm there will be a BBQ with presentations and a raffle. All ticket book holders please return by Sunday for draw.

THE mighty Emu Park Emus' magnificent debut season came to an end in Sunday's Rockhampton Rugby League preliminary final when they were defeated by Yeppoon Seagulls by the narrowest of margins - 18 points to 17. The Emus fell foul of inexperience and nerves after hitting an early lead through a Kirk Doak field goal. With Dutchie Holland again calling the shots, that evergreen fullback big Terry Hansen was able to crash over the black dot to give the gulls a 6-1 lead. Emu Park then suffered a setback when form forward, big Zilzie pig farmer Bret Svendsen, succumbed to an injury received in last weekend's hard fought major semi-final and was replaced by Gavin Tydd. Yeppoon hit a purple patch and with the assistance of some ordinary Park defence were able to score two more tries in a matter of minutes. Both tries were scored in the corner. The Emu Park team then clawed their way back into the game. Ably led by Captain Courageous Matt Trims and his younger brother Brad, who was outstanding in the defence department, the Park decided to play the game in the Yeppoon end of the ground. With minutes remaining to the half-time, the Emus' wingman Jan Slotasch swooped on a spilt ball and sprinted 20 metres to score the Park's first try near the corner. Kirk Doak, who was battling a corked thigh, added the valuable extras to make the score at the break 14 points to 7. Supercoach Anderson steadied the ship at half-time with some quiet words of wisdom and he left no doubt as to what the team would do in the second stanza to obtain victory over the old foe. Fifteen minutes into the half the Emus gained their first sniff of a victory when Captain Trimms, who by this time was flying on a wing and a prayer, threw a perfect overhead pass to the burly Goodefellowwho then beat the cover defence to score near the corner posts. Doak failed with the conversion attempt but by now there was only three points between both teams. Yeppoon fought back into the Emus territory and with the tackle count on five and the ruck set only four metres from the Park's try line, big 'Willow' fouled everybody by playing the ball forward through the legs of the defence and won the race to the ball to touch down for a valuable four pointer. The conversion attempt was unsuccessful but the Seagulls had now stretched the lead to 7 points with 10 minutes remaining. Gavin Tydd, who makes a good habit of scoring late tries near the posts, reproduced the magic again and with Doak's conversion the score was 18 points to 17 causing the many vocal supportersto raise the pitch of their support a few decibles. Unfortunately for the mighty Emus the fulltime hooter sounded and that was the ballgame. It was a case of a few minutes more and maybe a different result.

• ABOVE:EnuisVason Witt ran with the ball in the semi final game between ,Yeppoon and Emu Park on Sunday. But as it is at this time of all football seasons, ifs, should ofs, gunnas and buts don't count ... it's the score on the board at full-time. Congratulations to Dutchie and the boys and we wish you well in your Grand Final on Sunday. For the Parkies, the best players were the baby of the team, Brad Trims; brother Matt; Kent Svendsen; big Warren Reid; Gavin Tydd and Jan and Ginger Slotasch. Although the Emus lost the game they will be a lot better team for it is because there is no better tutor than that thing called experience. Special mention should also be given to the club's first coach, Jack 'The Myth' Anderson, who steered the boys through their oceans of troubled waters. It was a job well done. It must be mentioned that as little as eight months ago, Rockhampton League had not heard of Emu Park Rugby League and within a period of seven months they had taken the undisputed favourites, Etna Creek Diehards, to an 18-all draw in the major semi-final then backed up to lose by only one point to a fresh Yeppoon side. It speaks volumes for the players, coach, committee and supporters who took part in the first year. The club thanks our sponsors, Pine Beach Hotel, Kerrie and Ron at Emu Park ESSO, Anita and Gary at Emu Park Bakery. One should not also forget the great volunteerwork carried out by the Emu Park Leagues Club staff, namely Lee, Jack, Jane and Bruce and all the others who assisted throughout the season. They made the after match celebrations that little bit extra.

Karate Club in 31 medal haul CAPRICORNIA JKA Shotokan Karate Club returned from the Queensland JKA championships in Gladstone on the weekend with 31 medals against 200 competitors. The 25 strong team from Yeppoon, Emu Park and Rockhampton clubs now has six individual Queensland titleholders and two double State champioos. • Yeppoon's Sacha Schutze and Daniel Higgins are the double State champions. Sacha won two gold and one silver medals. Adam Clark, 7, of Emu Park won the John Day Memorial Trophy for the most improved junior and Yeppoon's Robyn Schutze is the Queensland JKA member of the year. First and second placegetters are eligible to compete in the 1990 Australian titles in Adelaide. The judge was sixth Dan Sensei Takashi who is the Australian and New Zealand instructor and physical education professor at two Japanese universities. Emu Park: Adam Clark, 7, junior colour belt kata, 1st; David Smith, 15, men's white belt kata 1, men's white belt kumite, 3rd; Annelle Hintz, women's white belt kata, 2nd; Chris Hintz, senior men's white belt kumite, 2; Andrew Corneal, senior men's black belt team kata, 4th. Yeppoon: Sacha Schutze, 11, girls' brown belt kata 1, junior team kata 1, girl's brown belt kumite, 2; Sandra Fondacaro, 15, junior team kata 1, women's team kata 2, brown belt kumite, 3; Craig Newberry, 12, junior colour belt kata 1, colour belt team kata, third in kumite, 2; Melanie Newberry, 11, junior white belt kata 1, junior white belt kumite 2, colour

FUNCTIONS at SPECIAL PRICES Kanangra: 39 7144, 39 6627

belt team kata 2; Daniel Higgins, 15, 16 to 18 years boys' black belt kata 1, junior team kata 1;Stephen Hallet, 8, boys and girls white belt kata 2, third kumite; Robyn Schutze, women's black belt kata 4, women's black belt team kata 2; Chris Stokes, senior men's team black belt kata 4; Jay Hinton, 9, junior colour belt kata 2, junior colour belt kumite 3; Jodie Hirning, 9, junior colour belt team kata 2, junior colour belt kumite 2. Rockhampton: Darren Humphries, 16, 16-18 year boys black belt kumite 1, senior men's black belt team kata 4; Kylie Ohl, 18, women's black belt kata 2, women's black belt team kata 2, women's black belt kumite) 3; Travis Ewan, 8, junior colour belt kata 3. Girls' Grammar: Lucy Chapman, women's white belt kumite 2. The Emu Park club trains at the Catholic hall, Archer Street, on Mondays, 6pm to 7.30pm and Wednesdays, 6.30pm to 8pm with Andrew Corneal. Yeppoon: Tuesday and Thursday 5pm to 7.30pm, St Ursula's hall with Chris Stokes. Both instructors are first Dan black belts.

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CAPRICORN Coast basketball and Hungry Jacks brought leading sports coach Peter Pendle to the Coast on Friday in the latest of a line of quality coaching for basketballers in 1989. "The Capricorn Coast is going ahead and we intend to offer every opportunity available to our younger generation to achieve their sporting potential," publicity officer and president Don Willoughby said. "Peter Pendle is one of Queensland's leading sporting coaches. He not .only deals with basketball but consults for other groups, such as the Brisbane Broncos. "He was unstinting in his praise of our juniors and they really soaked up all he had to offer." Mr Willoughby praised the association's management committee this week. "They have taken basketball on the Coast from nothing, two-and-a-half years ago, to one of the major sporting groups with over 200 players. "It seems lately there is no shortage of people offering advice on better ways of running the competition, particularly concerning the juniors," he said. "Perhaps some of these people would like to nominate for the formation of a junior subcommittee to operate junior and intermediate competition. "I do not doubt the management committee would appreciate the reduction of its workload. "We like to see parents involved, but perhaps we sometimes appear a little remote to them because of other commitments," Mr Willoughby said. "Regrettably it seems some parents are misled by rumours and we will call a general meeting for parents to discuss basketball juniors and the sport's future direction." All games are played at the Yeppoon State High School stadium. Sunday, September 3: 4pm Mighty Midgets v Phantoms, A and D Moore; 5pm C C Lakers v Thundercats, J Moody and R Caulfield; 6pm Wolfpac v Flames, J Moody and R Caulfield; 7pm Bombers v Hornets, J Christensen and S Stevenson; 8pm Zeros v Jets, L Thomas and S Stevenson. Devils and Richmond have byes. Monday, September 4: 6pm Seagulls v Nomads, A Warwick and Stevenson; 7pm EUM v Dunkin Co, P and V Cranny; 8pm Hootans v Saints, K Dooley and D Moore; 9pm Coasters v Scoobs, C Campbell and A Laycock. Wednesday: 7pm Don's Party v Danny's Team. Thursday: 6pm Reef Seekers v NKOTC, K Smith and R Caulfield; 7pm Pink Galahs v Shadows, P Horan and A Thomas; 8pm Tanby Roses v Generals, Danny and Corey; 9pm Gadabouts v PGH, J Moody and R Caulfield.

Tennis fixtures

THE following teams are set down to play fixtures this Saturday at Daniel Park. Please note that play should start at 1230 sharp. Division A: Koalas (G Clayton, G Klupfel. and V Sorensen) play Kangaroos (J Gregory, M Cranny and P Smith); Dingoes (J Gregg, J Coxon and J Harris) play Hares (M Harris. G Sorensen and P Hansen). Division B: Cockatoos (K Stevenson, R Hendy R Hasell and C Gillespie) play Curlews (L Gill, M Bullemore L Stewart and A McDonald); Emus (R Scoffins, J Hooper R Driver and R Letchford) play Parrots (B Rumble, P Scharf, J Stevenson and J Verrinder-Shobbrook). Players please note that some members have still to pay membership fees. Yeppoon Junior Australian Football Club Inc

PRESENTATION AFTERNOON Noon, Sunday, Sept 10 (NOTE: Not Sept 3 as previously advertised)

Yeppoon Showground ... PRESENTATIONS AND BBQ

All players, parents and supporters welcome YEPPOON JUNIOR AUSTRALIAN FOOTBALL CLUB SINCERELY THANKS THE FOLLOWING SPONSORS FOR THEIR SUPPORT THROUGH THE 1989 SEASON ...

Pacific Hotel; Annies Pies; Yeppoon Butchers; Capricorn Fruit Supplies; Commonwealth Bank; Angliss, Yeppoon; Bill Thomson Real Estate; Hogue & Brown Bricklayers; Capricorn Coast Mirror; Yeppoon Trading; Mr D Chapman; Yeppoon Tackle & Sports; Pacific Star Caltex Station; Morgans Bakeries; Supersize Photos; Just Sport, K-Mart; Yeppoon Printing; Pine Beach Hotel; Mr& Mrs Edwards; Mr Broadhurst; Mrs M Deurloo; Mike Walter & Assoc; Tyrer Park ... and all raffle buyers who supported Juniors in 1989.


.1 Titebothoot' Knox

16 - Capricorn Coast Mirror September 1 - September 7, 1989

Blackpowder shoot Sunday

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SPORTING Shooters Association of Australia, Rockhampton branch, next blackpowder shoot at the Cawarral Range is on Sunday, September 4, from 9.30am. Cawarral contractor Rob Thomasson has upgraded the range's access road to normal wet weather standards to make it easier for members and visitors. The pistol range has been constructed and the club is applying for a final inspection so shooting can start. "We advise interested people that the only SSAA ranges in the Rockhampton area are Q07 Rockhampton, shooting at Cawarral, and 037 Morinish, shooting at a range on the Morinish Road," Blackpowder publicity officer Ross Newmann said. "We will advise people interested in pistol shoot about further developments at a later date."

SERVICE STATIONS ir Bearing Service Centre

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NEW STUDENT RATES $3 per class or $30 per mth m'ship or $75 per 3 mths m'ship Come and inspect our newly renovated and fully equipped gym anytime

Personalised programmes by Sue Martin - 3 times National Women's Bodybuilding ,6 Champion GYM TIMES Mon - Fri: 8am-noon & 3pm - 8pm Saturday: 2pm-5pm

54 Normanby Street, Yeppoon 39 3898

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• ABOVE: Emus' Jason Witt runs through Seagulls' backline and is tackled by Geoff Tanzer with Gary Horstman backing up.

Mixed day for 'gulls YEPPOON Seagulls had a mixed day of rugby league on Sunday when the reserve gradewon a close fought 18-17 battle over Emu Park and A grade succumbed to Fitzroys 22-18. Reserve grade came out with all guns blazing against Emu Park. Although the Emus drew first blood with a field goal to Doak, Yeppoon quickly answeredwith a crashing try to fullback Terry Hansen after great lead up work and switches of play by Garry Horstman and Dutchy Holland. With the conversion by Geoff Tanzer successful, Yeppoon soon bounced into attack again and a magnificent display of power forward play and deft off-loading. Second rower Jim Shackleton put winger Ian Hanlon in for another four-pointer. Yeppoon 10-1. Using the backline to great success and with quick hands and fine back-up by all players, Yeppoon was soon deep inside Emus' territory. A long cut out pass by Holland put winger Hanlon in for his second try. Geoff Tanzer also missed this conversion attempt to put the scoreline at Yeppoon 14, Emu Park 1. With only a couple of minutes to half time, Emu Park was attacking when a seemingly blatant knock-on went unnoticed by the referee. This allowed winger Jan Slotosch to cross in the corner for Emu Park with the Yeppoon defence laying off, waiting for the whistle. Halftime score was Seagulls 14, Emu Park 7. Emu Park came out scoring in the second half and with strong forward play and a better kicking game, managed to cross over wide out with a try to Goodfellow. Doak's missed attempt brought the scores to 14-11. Emu Park put on full steam and battered away

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at a tiring but valiant Yeppoon offensive line. A brilliant, bustling 70m effort by big centre Steven Williamson was just the tonic Yeppoon needed. A couple of nicks later Williamson again toed the ball forward from a play the ball and dived on it for a try and a seven point buffer. With five minutes left, Gavin Tydd brushed through the defence to score under the sticks and with Kirk Doak converting, it was 18-17. The last few minutes saw what finals' football is all about, with dropped balls and pressure passes becoming the mode. The siren saw the game go to Yeppoon by one point. The A grade match was a game of catch-up all day for the Seagulls. Fitzroys scored early through centre Troy White with the first of his four try haul. Another break by Warcon, close to the ruck, saw White in again with both conversions unsuccessful. Fitzroys led 8-0.. Yeppoon forwards started to combine better and with Wayne Alberts becoming more involved with a cleaver run down the blind side, he put Don Cameron in the corner for a much needed try. A fabulous kick from the sideline by 'Radar boots' Steve Stafford brought the scoreline back to Fitzroys 8, Yeppoon 6. Fitzroys backs again found holes and with great hands and an extra touch of speed, Troy White made it a treble of tries and a half-time scoreline of 14-6. More tenacity in defence and attack was needed and found by the Seagulls in the second half. A well rehearsed forward move produced a fine try to replacement forward Darren Cooper. Stafford's goal put Yeppoon back in the match at 14-12. Brilliant attack and bone-jarring defence became the order of the day from both sides. A suspect off-side play from White saw him recover a Warcon chip through from out of Don Cameron's hands to make it four in a row. Another try to fullback Priestly saw Fitzroys seem to have the game in hand at 22-14. With only minutes left, Alberts spotted an opening and sent an inside pass to Cooper for his second try. Stafford added the extras and Yeppoon gave everything to score that elusive extra try. On the siren, a bomb by captain Paul Grant saw 13 hungry Yeppoon players scramble for the ball, but to no avail. Final score: Fitzroys 22, Yeppoon 18. A grade mug went to Steve Stafford; Strand dinner for two, Andrew Schick. Reserve grade mug, Mick Stafford; Pacific dinner for two, Jim Shackleton. The reserve grand final is against Etna Creek Diehards on Sunday at 1pm.

TENNIS COACHING by R'ton's leading professionals BEVAN MULHOLLAND DARREN SARGOOD

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ON THE YEPPOON BEACHFRONT

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during the week for adults

VACANCIES FOR JUNIORS

DON KNOWLES is a dentist, was a tiecutter (and will no doubt return to the job as soon as the right tie comes along) and, among other things, Yeppoon Lions Club president. One of the "other things" is a cyclist and he's often seen pedalling his way through the town ... without a safety helmet. This same Don Knowles, wearing his Lions "hat" (not cycle helmet) has launched a S6 cash-back offer for school children who buy a Cycle Safety Helmet from today until some time to be fixed in the New Year. Don was well aware of the likelihood of head injuries in cycle accidents and, long ago, bought helmets for his two children who ride bicycles ... but none for himself. Maybe the club's campaign will make him buy one for himself and maybe not ... but I'll bet this item costs him a fine from an alert Lion at the next club • • • meeting!!! DOGS, dog problems, and more dog problems were the flavour of the week at the Capricorn Coast Mirror following last week's page-one story on Livingstone Shire Council's dog by-laws. There were an interesting array of phone calls about dogs and associated dog problems. One woman was concerned that her dog would be considerer' a pest for barking but the fault lay not with-- her dog but with the cat over the road that likes to annoy her dog. The cat apparently struts its stuff outside the fence and drives the dog into a frenzy of barking. Anyone who doubts this should drop down to Kinka Beach where Suzy's cat (named Cat), a muscular beast with perfect tiger markings, claws to match (which he sharpens on a door jamb) and the hide of an elephant pops over the road to do over a neighbour's dog whenever he feels in the mood. Cat terrorises this poor dog (a chihuahua) but, usually, the dog doesn't bark back ... it's too busy fighting off Cat to utter a sound!!! • • • THEN there's the Yeppoon woman who recalled a crackdown on dogs last year that left her with a baker's dozen of pups, still with their eyes closed, and no mother to nurse them. The 13 pups must have been driving their mum up the wall but the moment she chose to take a break from them coincided with a visit from the council dog catcher. Anyway, this woman returned home to find the 13 pups making whatever noise 13 pups make when they can't find their mother. She was frantic. She looked everywhere for the pups' mum and finally had to give up the search to feed the pups with an eyedropper. Apparently the warming of the milk, the search for an eyedropper, the noise from the pups and the general feeling of worry about the pups' mum must have reminded her of the 4am feeds with her own children. There was no way she could cope with 13 whimpering pups. Finally, and it's always the last thing, she thought of the dog catcher. She rang the council's emergency number and, / and behold, the pups' mum was behind bars/ ... but no-one had a key to release her. With the thought of a new round of 4am feeds staring her in the face she used lateral thinking and packed the dogs into a box and headed for the council pound. There, with wire between her and freedom from the by now frantic pups, she worked out that if she lay down on the ground she could make a hole big enough to pass the pups through to their mum. She scooped away at the dirt until the hole was big enough ... and said goodbye to the pups, and their mother. The next day, when the council asked her what she wanted to do with them, she said theywere no longer her responsibility ... council had them, it could keep them!!! • • • SOFTIES are useless in the newspaper game ... Rhodes had to go to the pound on Tuesday to photograph some pups. While there, he found a beautiful, black Labrador pup, just nine weeks old ... and it was due to die on Wedn6:lay. He rushed back to the office to announce he was going to buy the pup ... and learned that two dogs at home already, plus the new pup, was one more than allowed under the by-laws. Hard-bitten Mirror staff joked about how soft Rhodes was ... that his jobwas to get a good pic of the pups so at least they could be spared. While .this was going on, Suzy, the toughest of them all, was on the phone to the Capricorn Coast equivalent of "Amnesty International for dogs" and askin this even softer woman wouldn't she like lovely nine-weeks-old black Labrador pup that was a prisoner of council and set down to die on Wednesday. The last "Old Baldy" heard, Suzy's plea had been successful ... but he didn't want to check it out because he might actually see the dog; then he would have brought it home!!!

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