Citation
1971-11-04 - Henderson Home News

Material Information

Title:
1971-11-04 - Henderson Home News
Creator:
Hunter, Don ( Columnist )
Zenoff, Morry ( Columnist )
Eckman, Blaine ( Columnist )
Ostrom, Dorothy ( Columnist )
Fenton, Teddy ( Columnist )
"Ole Pro" ( Columnist )
Shea, Randy ( Columnist )
Stebbins, Ann ( Columnist )
Schoonover, Pamela ( Columnist )
Publisher:
Zenoff, Morry M.
Creation Date:
1971-11-04
Language:
English
Materials:
Paper ( medium )

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Nevada
Henderson
East Las Vegas
City and town life -- Nevada -- Henderson
Community life -- Nevada -- Henderson
History -- Henderson (Nev.) -- 20th century
Genre:
Newspapers

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Acknowledgments:
Greenspun Media sponsors this collection.
Collection Location:
Greenspun Media retains possession of the bound, original newspapers. Henderson District Public Libraries retains possession of the microfilm and the digital files.

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Source Institution:
Henderson District Public Libraries
Holding Location:
Henderson District Public Libraries
Rights Management:
The items in this collection are provided for non-commercial personal and academic use by Henderson Library patrons and may not be republished in any way. Contact Greenspun Media Group for additional information regarding rights to this material: http://www.greenspunmedia.com
Resource Identifier:
hhn1995 ( Digital Id )

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^^^^^F^ Ptevada Stata Library Parlodlcaia Oaak Caraon -ity, Naw. 89701 H-<. I ne reopie ipeak How cKd ffie Wage-Price Freeze affecf you • good and bad? Asked at Gty Hall Sud Bond u rant License Inspector "It should have been done two or three years ago, in stead of now. It has not affected me because I did not have a raise due. Are we sure all the prices are frozen? It has not affected me financially, through it could in the future if it keeps up." Lee Dickinson Electrical Helper "I think it was a good thing, they should have done it a long time ago. They should freeze the profits of the large companies now, and it would probably do a lot of good. It has not af fected me personally, but I think it will do a lot of t good for the country in the long run." RECEIVLD NOV 5 1971 '^^" • 'E LIDRARY x> IDA £V7OI Alex Callahan Director of Parks and Recreation "I do not think it has ad versely affected me, overaU I think it has been good for the nation. However. I wish they would find a ceiUng on that which is the greatest expenditure of all. food prices! Perhaps it should have been done much earlier than it was." by Don Hunter Janice Wiese Administrative Secretary "I feel the wage price freeze is a device to stop inflation within ths country and I would support any action taken by the government like this, in order to keep our basic freedom of rights. The price freeze is going to help the entire country, and they have got to do something to stop the constant inflation, whether it be by means of a price freeze, or other method." ENDERSON HE71DrS INDirSTRIAl CMTIft Our 24tli Year 88th EDITION PHONE 564-1881 — All D^~>rtmAn^ PRICE 10 CENTS Henderson. NevadaThursday November 4, 1971 Morry'Stor) BY MORRY ZENOFF All season long we've sung the praises of one of the greatest football athletes to come along Basic High School's path — Gerhardt Hoentsch. He, last year, as a first year man won top rating from his own team mates when they selected him their most outstanding player. UsCially a senior is awarded such an honor. This year — he played SOminutes of football in most £ames — playing both offense and defense. In addition, he handled the kicking duties, and he was one of the kickoff receivers. The result — he gained jnore than a 1,000 yards. And to sweeten the story— lie still has aii^fier'"ye4f o^' liigb school ball to go. Today — just to make sure — we hasten to also report that Hoentsch would have gained zero ground — would not have been so outstanding if he didn't have some 30 other men paving the way for him. Some were blockers, some were tacklers, some were just bn the sidelines cheering or being ready to substitute when coach Joe Blockovich put out his call. Each Basic player, then, was as much a part of this winning season as ths other Together they formed a tough squad that brought fame to Hoentsch, fortune to Henderson. Henderson Cab Company Answers Gripes Over Cabs At Sahara Golf Tourney By Getting Okays For Vegas Companies Fortune plays tricks at times — and it did the past weekend for the Henderson Yellow Cab Taxi Company. The Sahara Pro golf tournament at Paradise Country Club prompted a great need for taxis of people desiring to get back into Las Vegas during and after the matches, especially on the busy daysSaturday and Sunday. The Country lub, being outside the city limits of Henderson, cannot by law be served by taxicabs from the outside, except where cabs take custcmt.s to the club. Gloing from the club, passengers must use Henderson taxicabs. Tiiere being ibut^irsds of requests for cabs during Saturday and Sunday and because the Henderson company has only two cabs, there naturally develoj>ed a problem of service. Mrs. Walter Marin and her husband, who own the Henderson cab firm, tried desperately to handle the mess — by seeking to fi.id Taxicob .Authority executives. Mrs. Marin wished to advise them to allow Vegas cabs to handle the calls. Finally, she accomplished her good will mission by reaching R. J. Collet, head of the Authority, who in turn notified Vegas companies they could service the country club. Collet was happy Mrs. Marin proved to be so cooperative, especially since the Authority proved not so cooperative a month ago in handling Mrs. Marin's request for permission to buy some new cabs for use in expanding service to the airport and other county tourist areas Collet's agency refused the Marin request, instead granting the company the right to service a 12 square mile area Mrs. Marin insists are uninhabited save for jackrabbiis and coyotes. "We could have dene a land office business if we had many cabs," Mrs. Marin told the Home News yesterday, "but. at least, we did some public service and won probably some points with the Authority by releasing our rights to others." Add Onto House Witiiout A Permit? 30 Days To Come Clean — Or Else! We hear two new lathes, big ones, costing about §100.000 each, have been moved into a local plant — to take care of a new phase of development which might lead to more employmentWe'll check it out for next week's headline. Did you ever at any time add on to your home without getting a building permit? By decision of the Council Tuesday night, you have 30 days. Starting Wednesday. Nov. .3, to come clean and tell the Building Department about it. During the 30 days moratorium, there will be no penalties for violations repwrted. On the other hand, if you don't take advantage of this grace period, and the Building Inspector uncovers a violation, you will have to tear it down, and no arguments about it. In essence, that is what the council decided at the regular meeting Tuesday night. It was requested that the above fact be advertied in the local paper, apart from the news story written on it, and City Manager Don Dawson said that such advertizing would be placed. Internal alterations which involve electrical or plumbing We urge both the R-J and tt)e Sun to discontinue sending prurient advertising into Henderson and Boulder City. The R-J is the major offender the Sun a minor offender. Prurient advertising is material that evokes deviant responses, unleashing uncultured primitive sexual urges which are not in the best interest of the society of which the read er is a part. Prurient advertising is material that has for its purpose shameful, abnormal, morbid, primitive, sensual lusts. We're trying to see that is is cut out from delivery to this community at any costhopefully, with your help and cooperation so that children are not confronted with it. HENDEKftOn HOME NEWS PMi*iM tvry loMOay (nd TMrm imeming at Victory vilKg* Cmttr, P. O. Box tIS, Htflderson Navada IfOll. Entored at ItM post office In Hendorwn, Novada as sacond clau mattar oa June 10, Ifsi. Subscription Kam: singia Copy, If cants. Rat* by carrier — S5 per year, 13.00 six monttis, t2.00 three monttis. Mall subscription — West of Mississippi • Ivor—$3je for six months, t* per year Bast of Mississippi River—t4J0 for sto • Mums, M OM year. File copies — M cants each. a*, m. ZanoH, Editor and POMISIDV LoriM KastcrsoB, Managinfl Editor CITY, GREENSPUN TO DISCUSS LAND SALE CONTRACT TONIGHT Tonight at 7 pm the council will meet with Hank GreeTispun to go over the amendments in the land sale contract for the 4720 acres of land, that were suggested at the previous meeting on Tuesday, November 2. The amendments are mainly to protect the city, and consist mostly of clarifications of points. When these amendments are ironed out, the historic contract will be ready for signing. Building Value Ahead Of 1970 Building valuation for the month of October surged ahead of that last year, with a total of $166,165, compared to $95,361 for October 1970. Total for 1971 to date is also well ahead of the same period in 1970, being $10,042762. compared to $6,614,010 for 1970. During October there were 5 permits issued for new dwellings, totaling $114,860; 9 alterations and additions, $17,946; 17 fences and walls, $10,403; 10 concrete jobs, $4,495; 5 patios, $3,741, and one garage, at $3,360. There were 58 building permits issued, 22 electrical permits, 11 plumbing, and 8 air conditioning permits. During October the building department made 1197 inspections; of these, 527 were building inspections, 19^ electrical. 102 plumbing, 83 air conditioning, 246 clean-up, and 47 final inspections. The city has 22 junked cars less too. There were 80 clean-up violations, and compliances were obtained in 63 cases. work are also covered. The above decision was reached during the cases of Coombes and Kline, who had requested variances on additions to their houses, which encroached on setback lines. Under the above 30 day moratorium, these alterations were permitted, provided both people submit plans to the city on their alterations. Present new housing starts are excluded from the above regulation. Coombes in addressing the Council felt that he had been treated unfairly on account of all the publicity he had received over this affair, but it was pointed out to him that his case would be covered by the 30 day moratorium. Coombes had constructed an addition onto his house without a permit, and the addition was in violation of the side yard setback. Kline had a violation of the front yard setback, by adding support members to a porch, and had a violation of a side yard setback, by addition of a room. Commodities Nov. 11 and 12 Jack Fagg. director of Clark County Social Service Dept., announces the following change in the food service for the month of November: Henderson's opending and closing hours will be changed to 10 am to 2 pm the second Thursday and Friday. Several commodities are available. A representative from Clark County's General Assistance Service will be at the Adminis tration building in Carver Park, Thursday, Oct. 4, from 9 am to 2:30 pm. Persons living in that area needing county assistance may apply lor aid then. Don Richard Takes Office As Lt. Governor Of Kiwanis Club Henderson's fire chief Don Richard was installed as Lieutenant Governor of Division 28 of the California, Nevada, Hawaii District of Kiwanis Clubs, in recent ceremonies held at the Elks Club in Henderson. Master of Ceremoniss for the event was StUuTt Leslie, and tbe invocation was offered by Henderson Club President Maurice DeCow. The outgoing lieutenant governor, Elmer Worley, was introduced by Governor Reed Harris who also installed Richard. The Lt. Governor's banner was presented to Henderson by President Warren T. Phinney of the Victorville club. It wa^ a:;cepted by DeCcw. The Henderson officers headed by DeCow, were mstalled by Richard. Installed as vice president was Austin Sellers; Perry Williams, secretary; and treasurer. Dave Sandin. Board of Directors include Bob Bohen, chairman, Joe Rodriguez. Bud Woods, Lloyd Stieger, Dale Starr, Edward Kurland. Paul Houghland. and Monte Morris. Past presidents of the Henderson Kiwanis club includes Bob Kesterson, Dick Pryor, Keith Lopeman, Don Dawson, Don Richard, Jack Crum, Bob Hampton, Bob Sidford, Keith Lopeman, Delwin Potter, Stan ley Jones, Perry Williams, and outgoing president, Bob Bohen. Wheel Casino Now Open The long closed casino on the Boulder Highway is nov/ re-opening, under the name of the Wheel. The bar opened last Friday afternoon, and it is hoped that the restaurant will be operating by this week end. At this time no gaming facilities are open, but starting the first of next year the Wheel will feature sits, 21, and pinball machines, .^n electtonic 21 game is also planned. Owners of the Wheel are Jim McKuin, from Idaho; Ron Chiodini, of Las Vegas, and Ted Polichnowsky of Chicago, The Wheel intends to hold a grand opening night at a date in the future still to be set. They will have live music on Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights, beginning at 9 p.m. Southern Nevada Water Proiect Now Complete The Southern Nevada Water Project is now in its closing weeks. Staff at the leased building is now down to ten, and by the end of the year the Henderson Office will be closed. The project h'as now been turned over to the Colorado River Commission for operation. Construction of the SNWP started in 1963. and was completed last month. At the peak of the operation there were a hundred people working in the Henderson Office, and reduction of the work force was accomplished through transfer, retirement, and layoff. Henderson has been allocated 7,000 acre-feet as its share of the water. Presently Henderson is not drawing water from this soiirce, but as indicated in Tuesday's paper, the City is arranging to purchase land from Black Mountain Country Club for a reservoir site. This will be hooked up to the Henderson lateral of the SNWP. Henderson presently draws water from Lake Mead ttu-ough a pipeline builty by BMI during the second world war. With growth of the town this line is now reaching capacity of use, especially during the summer, and extra supplies are needed. Henderson now uses 6,500 acre feet per year, so the SNWP allocation would double the supply available, to 13,500 acre feet. To cope with the demand in ssummer Henderson now pumps water all night, to fill the reservoirs, which are then drawn down during the day. Individual home owners who now experience low pressure during ths summer can help by switching to a timer system, by which watering of lawns can be carried out in the early morning hours when pressure is liigher. PLANNING COMAA. APPROVES REZONING OF UND IN H1LLCREST FOR APARTMENTS HUD Officials Inspect Housing, Park, Pool Sites Personnel from HUD were in Henderson last Thursday afternoon, to iispect the va rious sites in Henderson proposed for public housing, and also to look at the various sites that were proposed lor parks, and the site of the Olympic pooL City Manager Don Dawson and pool architect Jack Miler will be meeting wich school officials this week, to discuss the present statu of the pool. Jack Miller has the first phase of pool planning under tudy. The City Planning Commission last night voted to re commend to the council to rezone land in Hilicrest, on Bismark Way, from R-1 (Single residence) to R-4 (Apartments), with the provision that additional access roads be provided to handle the traffic that the development would create. A petition requesting additional access roads, signed by 49 Hilicrest residents, was read at the meeting. It was the heavy traffic on the limited roads that disturbed most of the people there. Albany Way is projected to run through the area as an 80 ft. road, according to City Planner Bob Dietrich, and connect up with State Highway 41 (Lake Mead Drive). The apartments planned for Hilicrest for which the zoning change was recommended are not for low income housing, developer Harry Basset told the Planning Commission. Pantry Pride To Round Up Its Shopping Carts Henderson sometimes appears to be a graveyard for lost, stolen and strayed grocery shopping carts. However Cruz Olague, of Pantry Pride, informed this newspaper that he hired a man to go around with a pickup truck to round up all those from Pantry Pride and bring them back. Favorite resting places for grocery carts appear to be Victory Village and Carver Park areas. This is because the people living there do not have transportation, and use the carts to haul their groceries home. But the cart rarelygets taken back again.

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'. i'* IV I • • ^ I rr^^mfwwwwm^m h-,-, N 1 40w a drstance of ?53 SJ feet. Water will be U!>>d fT irrioa':-n ar,^ ^„^„,,;^ DI'"V cses from January 1st to December 31st cf rrh ve^-. Water was diverted from an underdiversion located within Hie NWi,iNW"4 of Sr 23. T us. R 5= ^A n B &M or at a poirt frem which the NW rrrpor of s.iirt Sc 71 >->'^ U 48 29" 23" W. a distance of 2.5 feet. Dn*p of fire* Dirt'i'-q*-rn; Nov. 4. 1971 Dale of last publication: Dec. 2, 1971 S •'n"d P'-ind O Westergard, P.E. state Engineer H—Nov 4.11-1B?5.Dec. 2, 1971 APPLICATION FOR PFRMISSION TO CHANGE THE POINT OF DIVERSION AND PLACF OF USE 0= A PORTION OF THE PUBLIC WATERS OF THE STSTF oc NFVADA HERETOFORE APPROPRIATED Application 26320 NOTICE IS HERFBY GIVEN, that CO the 15th day of September, 1971. R. W Weljb r( L>T t|kie Grace Walker mentonecl \t\ the Court Report rn Tuesday's paper, and Is no relation to that personThe person in the Court Report was a Grace Alyea Walker, aged 76. cited for petty krceny. livinq in a housinq pro|ectThe HOME NEWS regrets any inconvenience caused by the similar namesCITY TO BUY 4 ACRES OF LAND FROM COUNTRY CLUB FOR RESERVOIR SITE Desertaires Lose Request For $550 Off City Funds; Fund Started For Money UNDEFEATED VIKINGS MEET DEFENSE-MINDED LIONS SAT. BY BLAINE ECKMAN ing. Give it a try and see if t isn't true. A mild earthquake may be SCHEDLT.E: Saturday, Nov. felt in downtown Henderson, 6. Saturday. The top team, the Vikings water supplied by the SouthA resolution to pay Black em Nevada Water Project. Mountain Golf and Country (See story on completioii of Club this amount then passed this elsewhere in this issue), unanimously. CAPACITY CROWD HEARD THE BASIC HIGH CONCERT HIGHWAY FRONTAGESEC 21 & 28. T 22 S. R 3 E NOTICE OF LAND SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Ciiv of Her^crsc-i, Nevada. pTooses to sell, or leew, all or part of that undeveloped real property located on the N-'Ki sidf-'11 S H^ahwav Nc-;. 93, 95, and 466, in S-^dirfis 21 arxt 28, Township 72 South, Range 63 East, M.D.B. AM-, qercrally described as having apprcximateiv 3 000 foot frontage with a dcc'h cf 415 feel SUBJECT tn "-e?;s. public utilities, rights-cf-wav. and easements cf record. DATE. TIME. AND PLACE FOR ACCEPTANCE OF OFFERS: O'fcrs to p t'-:>lh -"ifTOO per front fool JI5 fo=t depth — S1S3.10 per front foot CONDITIONS: 1 TERWS — C* pavnwnt, or twerty-five (25) percent dOA-n payneM with a maximum of Five vc^' ca^meni plan at seven (7) percent interest. 2. OEveLC.VFNT — Propety shall be devrlcoed including structure, within three (3) years as identified in ttie sales agreement. 3. SALES — all sales shall be consumnrited by a sales ag''eeni'nt between ttie buyer and the City ff H'-rdC'sm 3. SALES AGREEMENT — the aqr^-nr-^t That; be drawn immediately upon application, and the pavn>*.-c* a deocT't in the amount cf three (3) percent ci • -(> --'^^ pu'-cha'? pric" Should the agreement not be acceptable by the City Council, deposits shall be refunded. DATED this 2nd day of November, 1971. (SI DONALD M DAWSOH Donald MDawscn. City Manager ATTEST(5' GENEVIEVE H. HARPER Gcnevieve H. Harper. City Cleric McNAMEE, McNAMEE & RITTENHOUSE Attorney for Plaintiff 119 S 3rd St Las Vegas, Nevada 382 15Wt No. A-1S40 NOTE FOR MOTION DOCKET IN THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT OF THE STATE OF NEVADA IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLAPK MOLYBDENUM CORPORATION OF AMEHirft, Plaintiff, vs DONALD L, SWOFFORD, Defendant. Nature of Ihe Motion — for a Writ of Scire Facias Tinrie neceisary for Hearing — Fifteen (15) minutes We do request an oral hearing. H reguested, aive estimate of the time necessary for hearing, 1 here o'aced on the Motion Docket in the entitled -Qurt on the 19th day of Novemtier, 1971, at the hour of 9; 15 A.M. McNAMEF, McNAMEE & RITTENHOUSE By: JOSEPH W. McNAMEE Attorney for Plaintiff H — Octobe r 21, 28, Nov 4. 11, 18, 1971 LE(\AL NOTICE After this date Oct. 28, 1971, I shall not b^ responsible for any debts otl>er than my own. (slMarv S. FarrHI MARY S. FARRELL 121 Linden Henderson, Nev. H—Oct. 28. Nov 4, 11, 18, 1971. Oboe soloist. Miss Cheryl anne Cox, Kim Davidson, Wood, was one of the features Michelle Dill. Eteidu Dcmirrgus. offensive Burkholder Jr High Uons ^ ^^^ FaU Concert given by Alice Dwiggins, Debbie Eand the vs vSnes 9^ a m Packer the Choral Music Department vans. Sheree Everett. Santop defensive team, the Lions H eS il am ^ ^^^'"^ ^^^ ^^'^^ ^*^''a Faulkner. Belinda and meet headon at Burkholder citv Park Chiefs vs Browns ^l Diane Tomhnson directed Melanie Freeman. Susan Frie Junior ffigh's football field to 9^3; \,^_ and Colts vs Jets, ?.!,':^r,SL,^,:^V?j ^^!'l drich^' Cynthia Gara, Laura determine the possible chamn g.m pion in pee-wee football warfare. The Vikings have amassed a total 105 points in four games for a respectable 26 point per game average. The Lions, on the othsr hand, have scored 72 points in 5 games, or 14 points per game. Defensively, the Lions have Lee Littlefield been ^ocreij upon only once Miller the first les-gue encounter. How stingy the Lions are against the Vikings wiU determine the outcome. The Viking have been equallv stingy, having been scored upon about two times. The Vikiflgs are quarterbacked by huge Ken Averett, who is a fine take-charge type of guy and as a defensive lineback?r is devastating. Ask the Packers about that! The Lions are quarterback HAPPY BIRTHDAYS crowd which fiUed 300 chairs and Loretta Giampapa, Terrv and left an approximate 100 Golden, Carol Graham, Carol standing. and Terry Green. Kinnev HaThe Girls Glee sag ".^11 fen. Mary Hall. Amelia HamThings" and "Every Night blin. Robin Hart. Alice HawWhen the Sun Goes In" to kins. Cheryl Helm, Ruby Hen start the program. dley, Adele. Lori and Susan The Bel Canto Choir sand. Hurst. Vickie James. LorrOct. 28. Gravdon Stone. Kav "Salvation is Created," "Basaine Jenkins. Jillvn .Jordan. Leslie Ann Itet." and "Windows of the Lois Johnson. Rhonda JorWorld They returned to the gensen. Doris Larsen. Jo LeOct. 29. Don Kesterson, scene to give the audience the bel. Debbie Lee. Debbie LindGlenda Hougland "Alma Mater" as the closing ley, Carol Lewis, Molony Oct. 30. Charlotte Nye. Karl of the program. MarpHall, Vivian Msrtinez, Leavitt, Mark McClain, CharThe Bnvs Glee Cub sz-ne. Joanne Mason. Beverly Mc "Climb Everv Mountain" and Kinnis, Robin McVean, Cindy "Mv Lord What a Mornin". Mea<^am, Jeaqftte Merrell. The Madrigal Singers perTanya Medici, Rose Marie fooned "We'er>. O Mine Eyes." Nelson. Brenda Pagan. Sha"Sing We and Chant It." ron Parker. Susan Patton, "With Love My Heart IK Nancy Beth Pearson, Jenny Ringing." "Superstar." and Peeples, Melanie Pendleton, "Signs." Uebbi? Peter!^"n. Sh9rid;> RigThe members of the Girls gs. Bonnie Rcbi->son, Dree RuBY DON HUNTER The Desertaires of Basic High School both lost and won their case for a donation to help make new uniforms at the council meeting Tuesday night. A re<;ohition for the city to donate $-553.20, the cost of the material needed to make the uniforms, introduced by Councilman Olague, failed to pass by a tied vote M(?D5nieI oassed his vote on account of conflict of interest. Olague and Franklin voted for the donation, and Jeffrey and Williams against it. Olague then introduced a second resolution to donate $150 as a kickoff to a proposed fund to raise the monev and this passed by a vote of .*?-!. The Mayor again passed his vote on grounds of conflict of interest. Later on in the proceedings follrw'r.e approval of the zoning change on the Stewart Bros. land, from RR (Rural Residence to M (Industrial) the Nevada Ready Mix Plant announced it would donate $150 to the Desertaires. and would match another $100 when the girls had raised ;t. Judging bv the activity at Citv Hall, it appeared that many donations were being made. One of the first to contribute was Councilman Jeffrey, who thus made clear that it was the principal, and not the money, that led him to vote against exoenditure of citv funds for that purpose. Donations should be sent to the Desertaires, c-o Basic High School, ryou can call for your check to be picked up see accompanying article below. Olague when introducing his original resolution explained that the Desertaires represent Henderson in various parts of the Southwest and he felt that a donation from city funds would be justified for this purpose. Jeffrey did not dispute that this was a worthy cause, but felt that money could be raised by other means. For this reason, he opposed the resolution introduced bv Olague. Jeffrey fell that if this resolution passed, it would open the door to countless other requests for donations, and that the line had to be drawn somewhere. Upon being brought to the vote, the Mayor oassed his vote because of his position with the High': School. For this action he w^s taken to task by Sendlein. who urged him to vote for the resolution. The Mavor again refused, citing conflict of interest. Betty Jeffrey, wife of Councilman Jack Jeffrey, wrote the following article for the Ht^me News, to publicize the fund: The Basic High School Desertaires need $555 to purchase material to make new uniforms in school, colors. The Desertaires came to the City Council Tuesdav night for help and the council kicked off the fund raising drive by donating $150. Donations quickly followed. led by Genevieve Harper. Edie Barker. Jack Jeffrey, Loreace Hornyak, the Stewart Bros, and the Henderson Boxing Club. Seve"-?! people present et the council meeting have offered to help the Desertaires until their goal is reached. You can help the desertaires, young students who far so many vears have contributed to the spirit of our school and community, bv making out a check to DESERTAIRES. CaU 564-1444 or 564-1307 and Betty Jeffrev or Loreace Hornyak will pick up your donation. les Cunningham. Bernice Pennington Nov. 1. Jean Hughes, Alton Peterson Nov. 2. Barbara Downer Nov. 3. Marian Walker. Jerry Nelson. Allen Zeto. Nov. 4. Rii-^sell Englestead, Ario N. Barton Nov. 6. Carma Call, Steve Glee Club are Cheryl Anderssell. Karen Ssnrlerson. Teri ed by Henry James. He has Coleman. Bob Bernsten. BiU son. Betty .Archuleta. Marie Savage, LaRhonda Schmitt. done an outstanding job in directing the fortunes of the Lions to date. Speedwise. the Lions have a slight edge, but weightwise. the Bikings are bigger and hit harder. How well each team executes the action will be a determining factor in the final score. The Vikings are Jilbert Archuleta. Debbie Barilleaux. Lisa Scow. Petra Shafer. DeNov. 7. Cindy Scroggins, Diana Bowman. Donna Brown borah Shutt. Macey Smith Larry Bradlev Melanie Causv Pamela Rim Standri(ige Debra Starr! Nov. 8. Valerie Graham Clark. Trudy Colburn. Denise Lisa Taulouse, Wanda Terry, ComptoD and Lorene CwJ.-tg'wi, RoxKaren Tobler. Susan Travis! Debbie Turner, Ruby Turner, Christina Welker. Susy Welker, Marcelle Wilcox and Laurie Williams. Community Church To Hold usually a quick starting w CoHcert SuRilay Nlflht The Madrigals are Betty Ar and the Lions a strong-finish'-'-' • —'' • — • ^. • •.^•y • • (> • • chuleta. Phil Brookover. Don ing team. Toss a coin on this On Sunday evening Nov. 7. of Henderson by Mrs. Sharon "? Brown. Sue_Carter Mar one. at 8 pm a concert will be n—Vanderbloom. soprano, with The Colts won its first game sented at Community Church Mr. Roger Bushall as her ac and a surprising one to say the least. Its 7-0 triumph over the 69ers almost eliminated the 69ers' hopes of winning the championship. The Browns pulled into a tie for third place in upsetting the Jets 22-0, in a well-plaved game last Saturday. The JetViking makeup game, at a latr dnte, looms as a real battle and could be a big game Faith Bflotist rhurch Hits Their Gool companist. Mr. Biishell IS a concert gie Cochran. Terry Gibson. Ralph Hamblin, Jay HesderSMi, Adele Hurst. Bill Johnson. Dewayne Lefler. Pam TAKES HIGH OFFICE — Don Riciiard. right, and Mrs Richard, are shown a the recent installation of Klwanis clubs when he took office as LtGovernor of the CalifNevada Hawaii districtThe installation was held at the Elks Lodge in Hendersonpi-inist who has studied and M^""^J"*^^ ^^^h. Sam Pavconcertized in Europe, and "^David Scherer. April Streiwas the first president of the ^^^Rhonda Roval. Randv Music Teachers Association R"beck. Brent Taylor, and of Nevada Southern District. Floy^ Wilkins. High points of the concert BASIC WOLVES ENJOY FINEST FOOTBALL SEASON The Reverend John Osko wiH be Mozarta Exsultote. and his congregation cordially Jubilate. A Motette. The program will also include Italian and English numbers and The Boys Glee Club is comnrised c4 Richard BTown. Bill Ellis Doug evans. Bordon Gibbs. Stanlev Goldsbv. Ron Hill. John Jeffrev. Roger Kesterson. Ed Lamb. Darrell Lucas, Scott Mains, Kenny OliLEGAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the following Drooertv w-li be ^old at Las Ve^as Boat Harbor, public auction, on Novpmber 15. 1971 at 8 AM. to satisfy storage & mechanical liens. Advertiser rp*rves the riqht to bid. SO ft. Pontoon house boat with twin Merc reuse--';. Not Heva^a registered. Reglsteret" ^wner Herb Cook. 27 ft. Brcadwater Ca'ifo-nia regisfra No. CF 03K ED Registered owner Charles Yoona }4 ft Westcoajt <0 H.P Evinrude serial No. 03087 S. trailer. Nevada registration No. NV JOS AB Registered ownpr Re Kirtd U ff. CHETEK 40 HP. Evinrude serin' No. D4803 & traMer. Montana registered No. MC J514 ED. Registered owner Richard Skaninnk. LAS VEGAS BOAT HARBOR ON LAKE MEAD H Oc t Jl. M, Nov. 4. 1971 PERMISSION TO APPROPRIATE THE PUBLIC WATERS OF THE STATE OF NEVADA. Apollcation No. ?*?93 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on the 7th day of September, 1971, RaymonS C. Snow of Las Vegas, Stale of Nevada, made application to MM Stats Engineer oi Nevada lor perinvites the communitv to view "No Greater Love" newest in deciding the league victor. acUon film on Vietnam by works from Die Fledermouse An unfortunate default took ^orld Vision International and several folk songs, place last Saturday. The win^^ich will be shown locailv Mr. Bushell will play 3 „._ creeorv Patterson Tom 'ZnT'^^^'sSerTily 1 ^^Lf'''^* ^^^^* ^"T'' S^' ''"n ^^f^"Parker '^ImS' IZ strong, susiainea several Key ^j Henderson, Kansas and AtAlbemz: "Danza Del Sacre chravpr Tim Swonser Roniniuri-s acamst the Vikmgs. igntj^. Avenues this Sunday. Monte"Turina: and "Ritual I^ -rlvlor KIX TiUe?? The Vikings, with a 7-0 lead, Nov. 7 at 6 p.m. Fire Dance" -De Falla. Crai/wllmsle^^d DS just prior to halftime. won by Filmed under combat conTime Sunday, November ^-^3 **'""'=*"=^' "" ^"""J' default due to the Packers loss ations in Vietnam. "No Grea7. 8 nm to 9 om at the Comof injured players. They were tgj. Love" chronicles the heromunity Church of HendersonThe Bel Cano Choir memvery much in the ballgame at jsm gf people in this war-torn Sanctuary, Texas and Army bers are Teresa Adams. Betthat point. The Packers are ignd and continues the report Streets. tv Archuleta. Janet Atkin. Lin hoping to rejuvenate their for^^ Q^^ g^. ^^^^^ j^ Vietnam A reception for Mrs. Vanda Bardin. Phil Brookover. ces for Saturday's contest ^yhich was begun in World Viderbloom and Mr. Bushell Pam Bravford, Donna Brown against the 69ers. sion's earlier film, "Vietnam will follow the concert in the Sandy Brown, Sue Carter, Sports fans, you haven't profile." ar invited. Jack Cochran. Mareie Cochreally lived, if you haven't Graphically, movingly, it There is no charge for the ran, Syndy ^onstantine, Patseen these kids play. The seaunfolds the heartwarming concert. son is almost at an end (Nov. human story of people shar13 > and the kids reaUy play j^g caring and lovine desolv well a-M give the game its enough to give their lives for ^ ^ best You are urged to vis someone else. ^^ sounds of battle the Citv Park or Burkholder Typical of the extemporan^^^ penetrating in tis depth, ^g Lefler, Lleeann Love, Al Jr. High each Saturday morneons, on-the-spot happenings ^^^ produced for World ViLuceto, Indra Martine. Anita which the film depicts Is a sion IntemaUonal by Larry Medina, Cindy Medina. Pam tie Garvin. Terrv Gibson. Joe Gubler. Ralph Hablin, Kim Harless, Jav Henderson. Adele Hurst. Lori Hurst. Diana frank jenson. Bill Johnson. DewavLEGAL NOTICE hiehlight in which the eliWard and Ron Plant with oriMoore, Joyce McCallinter. .,„„,„. ,„ ... second coter carrving World Vision gmal mi^ic sconng by Ralph judy Nash, Loydene Olds. T^.^ nTv'^sirTs' to ST m"^ team members drops down Carmichael. 53^, p^yne, Karen Penny, from u.^rl';^;5rc; Ma ^S^ from the sky to warn AmenA voluntary offering ft the o.rtis Prime. Sbai-n;* R.>?s. • ^ "^" • """' '"^ soldiers of a possible work of World Vision InterRhonda Roval. Randv Rubeck enemv ambush ahead. Rf^^* ^" .^ ^^^^^ a^ter Gordon Russell. Ken ScaK, Unfolding the "people side" t^^ film showing. j^^^ Shutts, David Scherer, ~j*v.^^ SM ^^S8T Dean Shaffer, Mary Sbeahan, *'** *"* April Streigal. Robert Swackhammer. Breitf Tavlor, Richard Ward. Alma Wessman. noyd WiBdns. Markaye Williams. Patti Williamson. Ran.^^ dy Wooten, and Elsa Zander, mission to aDoroorite .15 of lncatn9es from ,,-, > j January 1st to December 31st o each dOCS. No Greater Love develops a compassionate under standing for the people who Darte of first puWication: Oct. 7, 1971. Dare of lasit publication. Nov. 4, 1971. ^'R'S^NO D. WESTERGARD, P.E havc cndured 30 years of war. iTAT* EHouicE*. Thjs timely and moving film H Oct. 7, 14, 21, 28, Nov. 4, 1971. j i t „*„j v.. documentary, punctuated by Palrontee Our Advertisef; li--*-"^--^in^ I .^Atu BY BL.AINE ECKMAN Basic's football program reached its finest point in 1971 due lareely to the estiabli'^hing of several key goals. These goals were attained through perspiration, inspiration atnd asperaticm. Coach Joe Blockovich and his fine coaching staff set worthwhile goals in August and most of them were reached. The following goals were made and attained: 1. Beat Boulder City (12-6) 2. Blank at least one opponent; (Keep from scoring) Basic's 13-0 win over Cedar City. 3. Produce a winning streak (won tbt-ee h a row Codar City, White Pine and Kingman) 4. Beat Las Vegas (won 166) 5. Have a winning season(Wori 5 lost 4) 6. Win Homecoming game(B^at Kingman 27-16) 7. All teams winners (Varsity 5-4, J.V:'s 5-2, Freshmen 4-1) Overall record, 14 wins, 7 losses. One goal that was not rea'.Bcd, was B^:sicTs 41-7 loss to Ciark. Blockovich assures simends will be forthcrming. Basic wan 5 of 6 games at home. The attendance figures rose 52 per cent higher than 1970. This is a fine tribute to tUe football program and the hardwork of both players and coaches. Basic has several all-state candidates. Heading the list is Gerhardt "Leftv" Hoentsch. He had a total of 1 067 yards rushing, which is highest in Nevada State football. Lefty scored 40 points during the regular season. He punted for an average 40.2 yards per kick which is an outstanding feat. Jeff Smerek. Basic's top defensive Uneman, became an offensive pass receiver in the last two games. Just in the two games, Jeff scored two touchdowns and became the Wolves' leading pass receiver for the season. Kevin Wheat plucked off 5 interceptions, team high, and also had Basic's longest touch down run, a 75 yard kickoff return — Kevin was also the second highest scorer. Bob Swackhammer, junior nnp-^erback. hafd a greai vear. Bob passed for over 400 yards threw four touchdown passes, and had a completion percentage of 46 per cent. His capafei'ltiets are sufficient to place him as one of the area's top signal callers. 0*her individual standouts have been the entire offensive line of Smerek, Be* Anderson. Jay Shafer. Bill Johnson and Stu Giles. These boys small in stature, but big in desire and footbaU ability, have ben tremeodpus. Backfield defensive giants SCOUTS WILL RAKE LEAVES Have you wondered how to rid your lawn of fallen leaves? Call Boy Scout Troop No. 45 of Henderson and they will rake, bag and remove from your premises those leaves. Leave a message for these boys by calling 565-8191. have been Gary Williams, defensively, and offensive running backs Mike Kelly, Grg Yancy and Guy Brush. Each has added his own talents to Basic's success story. Th" co'chir staff is pteased with the whole team's performance. All have added significantly to the final outcome. "The staff itself has done a marvelous job in moliiing the team into a winner. Passing yardage (400 plus) and rushing yardage -1500 plus netted the Wolves over 2,000 yards offense during the season. This is well over 200 yards total offense for each game. From the standpoint of season results, Basic's program bas alreiadv established i4se1f a a forward looking one. llie spectator interest and overwhelming number of potential material for 1972. brings joy to the coaching staff and City of Henderson. "Walt until next year," a chant worthy of mention.

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.^ T T T •^^w^ww^^^v* Basic Highxanoe dub runs rapids on Snake iliver # • BY DOROTHY OSTROM "Hang tight up and over and down we go." Well, perhaps if they were lucky to have accurate enough judgement and canoeing ability, that is the way it was through the rapids on the 20-mile canoe trip on the Snake and Salmon rivers. If not, anything could happen not to mention getting Wet. These were the big days of the 31day final event of the year that took the Basic High School Canoe Club a total of 3,255 miles this August. A Functioning Club The club, perhaps the smallest on the Basic High campus, meets twice a month throughout the school year. Mr. Jon Shannon is its advisor. It is a selfsupporting club through 25-cent per meeting dues and special fund raising projects. The first activity of a new member is to carve his own five-foot paddle. When school was out last spring, the club's secretarytreasurer Key Payne, Quartermaster Ron Holmes and Paul Bateman were all set to go. Mr. Shannon denied the request of a couple other boys to go as he dien't feel they were qualified for such a strenuous trip. However, in the summer Bateman decided he could not go and nine-year old Mark Jimenez was chosen to replace him. Mark had been trained by Shannon and, for his size, handles a canoe well and uses good judgment. Besides he is not only the life of the party but alo a pleasure to have on a trip. In Roate to Big Water The crew of four left here 6 am August 1 to travel in Nevada, Oregon, Idaho, Wash ington and Montana a total of 3,255 miles. They canoed 250 miles on the Snake and Salmon Rivers in two 18-foot aluminum canoes. In a four-wheel drive pickup, the canoers went into Idaho by route of Ely, Twin Falls, and Boise. They spent two days shooting rapids on the Payette River at Smiths Ferry near Boise. There they met two 1970 Basic graduates who are woricing for a logging company. From Counctf, Ifflaki, they crossed to Hell's Canyon Dam via a 65 mile dirt road which was about a foot wider than their vehicle. This road went over the Seven Devil's Mountain area and nine miles of dropping 5,500 feet, which in itself was an event. They camped for three days in the Idaho Power campgrounds in the bottom of the canyon. This time was actually spent climatizing themselves to that type of heat and humidity. They caught the eye of V. H. Mc Connell, Chief Controller for the Hell's Canyon Dam, by their thorough cleaning of the unmaintained campgrounds. In return Mc Connell provided firewood and cold water plus a thorough tour of the Hell's Canyon Dam One day he pointed out historic and geologic places in the canyon. He ended up taking Shannon's truck to Asotin, Washington. Here also the crew took a jet boar ride with Ralph Page They watched a 33-foot pontoon raft go over the rapids and they immediately determined that this was one rapid they would not run in the canoe. Because of the velocity of the water, they lined this first rapids — that is, leading the canoe through the water with guide ropes from shore. Shannon, with Mark, generally rode the lead canoe as it was his responsibility to brave out the chosen route first and give signals of directions to the other canoe accordingly. Depending upon his foresight and signals, the second canoe stayed from 250 feet to 250 yards behind the lead. The incident which happened to them at Bernard Falls was a very good lesson why this was necessary to have this distance. The Mighty Snake In the Canoe Club it is taboo to be referred to as chicken when judgment is used against running a rapid. And at this first raiMd, Bruch Creek, Ron and Ken used their judgment against running it. Shannon and Mark rode the first canoe tlorough just fine even though the haystacks were high enough it was like riding a roller coaster. The film taken from the jet boat shows however that Shannon and Ron had a more strenuous time with taking the second canoe through as they went to the center of the rapid. Reactions need to be fast but actions cautious and corrections show as would a safe driver in a oar on ice. Page, with ills 37 years of experience on this water, said that "He had never seen anything to through water that rough and still come up on top" as they did on that second trip. He assured the crew that they would l>e able to continue the H^l's Canyon area safely. There were five times on the Snake River run that they did portage however. This is taking the gear and the canoes out of the water and carrying them around the vicious place. To base their judgment as to when to run it, they would gather information and maps and personal information from guides on the river but the final judgment was each man's. The Wild Sheep rapids has a 25-30 foot drop into seething foam at a rate of 13,600 cubic feet of water per second. That is 4,000 tons of water per second to pass a given spot That is enough to 'crush men and canoe like a flyswatter on a fly' says Shannon. But this was also the roughest portage of all. It took three hours to go 200-250 yards over small-car size, extremely hot, black stones carrying the 55-pound steel boxes of clothes, sleeping bags etc. On this portage it was a four-man job to carry each canoe. At the Grarute Creek Rapids they did what they did several times — walked up about 200 yards above and investigated the waters before making judgment of running it. Throwing sticks into the line of current where was possible passage would give a good indication what would be expected of the canoe. This rapid was run well with both canoes. In just fifteen minutes of canoeing they were at Cash Creek, which was another three-hour portage about the same as Wild Sheep Rapids. But that day did not end untU they had run Saddle Cree'i Rapids. Camouflage Danger Bernard Creek Falls is particularly dangerous at this time of the year as one cannot see or hear it. It is a Sturn which is always challenging plus you are upon the seven-foot drop off of water without any warning it is there. Suddenly the sign of a -cable across the river and by instinct Shannon and Mark went over the falls safely, missing a razor-like rock by two inches. The canoe stayed upright but was full of water. Before going over. Shannon realied that the second canos was as close as 75 feet He gave the emergency cut-off signal and somehow Ron and Ken pulled their canoe to shore and came running to assist the lead. The next day Shannon decided to take the falls with the other canoe in a different spot and rally swamped it. it was here that the worst body injury of the whole trip occured — Jon got a cut over an eye. Ron and Ken used their judgments against running the Twin Creek Rapids which was a two-blind curve which is extremely tricky. They portaged equipment. Mark and Mr. Shannon ran both canoes successfully. But at Waterspout Rapids they successfully shot one but rolled the second canoe. The 'Lifehne technique' had to be used — that is where rope is anchored on shore and at signal the woven-hand ropes are thrown to the canoe and fastened and towed to shore while its crew generally can swim to safety. They had to line the Sluice Creek Rapids — which is keeping the lines on the canoes from the shore while the canoes go it alone. One canoe tipped and Ron's camera box which was not fastened securely went downstream. Ron was more shook up about the $10 in the box than the camera therein. They camped and portaged all at one at Rush Creek Rapid. The next morning Norm Riddle came into their camp by jet boat up from Lewiston. Some one had found and turned in the camera box. Riddle recognied the colored markings on the box and was sure the crew had had a bad mishap and had expected to see more than the camera box strewn along the river. (Each crewmember has his own color markings oa the equipment boxes. The number of stripes indicated the contents therein. By canoe they had traveled nineteen miles in six days and by Willow Creek Lodge they could see that they would not be in Aostin at the specified timfe to pick up the truck left there by McConnell. At this guide tour lodge however they used the radio-phone to notify them of the change. From here on, the trip on the Snake became more fun because of less dangerous periods. Color To The Trip About here Ron and Ken reaUed that the colored rock on the cliffs about a couple of hundred yards before coming to each wicked water must mean something. In studying these, the yellow ones seemed to indicate that there was rough water ahead; the orange indicated to be prepared for a rough ride; and the red gave the warning that there was real killer water ahead. But what if they missed seeing one of the markings! Pittsburg landing is a flat farmland area along the river but the river is most trying because of a trick s-turn. This time they walked 400 yards to investigate. The depth of the water varies greatly from the inside to the outer turn of the turn and, to stay in the safe part, a canoe has to cross the current in the middle of the S. But at no time must the side of the canoe be to the force of the rapid or there is tragedy. On the Imnaha River-Snake River junction Ron was deceived by a rattler and nearly bitten. Ron, who is very fond of animals, received the word that from here on he was to keep hands off ANY animal. One of the interesting things to see was the petroglyphs on rock on the Idaho Side just past the Oregon-Washington boundary. Later the same day they got into the black reflecting rock again and into, as Mr. Shannon puts it 'what isn't straight up, is straight down.' The closer to Asotitt:,Bd Lewiston they came, the more power boats they met even in rapids the illogic, the less brain power — more horsepower, and the rest that goes with it. One power boat owner got so upset that he could not get gas from them (of course, no gas — just paddle power). These same people also were not carrying life jackets. The Captain Lewis Rapids was the last challenge on the Snake. It was one big haystack or rather lots of big rollers with a big stone in the center of the rapid and a tremendous eddy behind it. Individual Patterns Just before the confluence of the Salmon River the boys caught a good mess of fish. It was about here that Mr. Shannon says that it became apparent the individual patterns of thinking, judgment and actions of each boy. Ron and Mark have lots of initative with the work to be done. Ron was the camp's best cook. Mark was a good cook too but would often get side-tracked and would have to scrub a burnt kettle. Mark is the fastest in getting a fireplace set up. Ken's specialty is pudding and chicken ala King. Mr. Shannon helped when needed which was often on the five and six-course meals. All of their food was freeedried except a couple cans of 'wet' bacon. Naturally they carried only light packaging because of the volume of food needed for four people for 31 days. "There were eight different dinner menus which they alternated four times and five different breakfasts served six times. The lunch break was something Ught like soup and crackers — can't very well make a swim for it after swamping a canoe if filled with a heavy meal. The evening meal was something like beef stroganoff or chicken ala Idng and creamed com, pudding or upside down cake. They always planned for six or eight servings. Not only was it possible for a guest to drop into camp, but after a hard day, extra bites could easily be consumed. Because of the limited amount of clothing which Shannon asks the boys to carry with them, the washing becomes necessary often. One can be in and out of water frequently during the day yet find the clothmg very dirty when it comes to wash time. They filled a steel box with a cup of soap and water and beat the clothes with a stick to get them clean. I would not dare tell here any related incidents which happened during these clothes • washing times! Across The Land After eleven days on the Snake River, the crew camped at a campground in Asotin Washington, for a few days of needed rest Thereafter they spent four days looking over the Nex Perces Indian War area around White Bird. They found arrowheads, toured abandoned cabins, etc. Earlier on the trip they crossed where Chief Joseph crossed the Snake June, 1877, with tepees etc., which is still one of the marvels of the nineteenth century. A couple days were spent retracing Lewis and Clark Canoe camp. From Lowell, Idaho, to Conner, Montana, they drove 200 miles of dirt road. From Conner they took U.S. 93 south to Clayton, Idaho, where they started the other canoe journey. A friend in Clayton took the truck to Salmon, Idaho, to meet them there. The party went into the the towns of Salmon, Challis and Gettysburg and through the museum before making some of the challenges of the Salmon River. Uneventful Salmon River The Salmon River is uneventful compared to the Snake however. Both the Salmon and the Snake are supposed to be impossible to canoe — but it can be 4one as this club did — but just barely though. Mr. Shannon says 'Certainly do not recommend novices and the untrained or the fainthearted" for this trip. These rivers must be approached cautiously and respectfully. The Salmon River is 6,000 foot elevation at this upper part. And much temperature change from the Snake — the water iis also always cold! The Snake would be in the excess of 100 degrees in the day and 72-75 at night. As soon as the sun goes down it cools off on the Salmon. Around Clayttm and Challis, it was 27 degrees at night even though the days were nice. The Salmon is Canyon country but not deep like the Hell's Canyon area. There are wild animals along the Salmonelk, deer, moose. Outside of the town of Salmon, Mark was the first to spot a bighorn sheep within 50 feet of them. One night a bear went through their camp but because they always kept a clean camp, he did not smell or see anything that interested him. In fact the boys slept so hard that Shannon is not sure if any of them reall knew he was there. It was just so-so fishing on the Salmon. Shannon does not like mosquitoes any better than I and there were groves of them awaiting them right out of Challis. Also near there, many trees had dropped in the river from floo(hng and another S turn to compUcate a good run. After 250 miles of canoeing they decided not tocanoe the Upper Salmon all the way to the Snake, and shored at Salmon. Driving south again from Salmon through Clayton, they visited ghost towns of Bonanza and Ouster in the Challis National Forest. They looked through a graveyard with headmarkers of 1860 dates. Some read like 'killed by bandit in street' — many were of children under four years of age. After looking at the remains of houses, they had no wonder why. They fished (in vain) and did some lake canoeing on the Red Fish Lake which is a Uttle lake sitting in the Challis Sawtooth Range. The snow capped mountains are 'as pretty as a postcard picture' reflection on the lake. Preparations This trip was planned since February when the club met with the parents with ideas of a couple rivers and what they could do. It was not a helter-skelter thing — it involved a lot of planning of menus and finance. It was estimated that the trip would cost approximately ^.50 per person per day for the trip, and for a 30-day duration they would need approximately $75 per person. This came out to be one penny per day per person too much. The boys financed the trip on their own from dues money, picking up a gigantic amount of beer bottles and cans, holding a coke sale which was well received by their friends on campus. They ended up with money in the bank after this trip and the jet boat ride for which they had not originally planned. In the Canoe Club, Shannon has the boys do their own writing of necessary agencies to plan the trips like this. There is no meaning to the boys when the advisor has done all the preparation for them — its just a free ride. By earning the trip by their own sweat and t(Hl, it means something. Shannon got the parents' permission in writing and secured ample insurance protection. In practicing throughout the year, the boys were exposed to just about every kind of real hazard they could. They have been dumped and turned over in the middle of the lake, they have had to swim their canoe ashore; they have had to bail them out, they have had to contend to power and motor launches, and they have had extremes in wind and weather. Reflections Back They did everything they went up to do. Of course the boys wished they had caught more fish. The rivers are good rivers — they were good runs. They used good judgment all the way. Let me quote Mr. Shannon at this point : "I think the trip was good for the boys in that it gave them the chance to express themselves in a way that I doubt if they ever had a chance to before and possibly will never have the opportunity again. Here was a chance to meet a challenge and to meet it head on. No room for sissies; once you start down that river, that is it. You are dependent on yourself and your partner and the rest of the people who make up the team as a whole. Any problems that come up you have to resolve yourself— you cannot go running home to mother t atl of Henderson> are in the forefrontKEN PAYNE and RON HOLMES are lining the fully loaded canoe through rapidsThese rapids, a quarter of a mile below Hell's Canyon Dam. is extremely hazardous because of the fantastic speed of the water as it makes this curveThe centrifugal force makes the Wafer about six to seven feet higher on the outside of the curve than at the inside of the curvei JON SHANNON and MARK JIMENEZ paddling hard out of the heavy water after plowing some six feet high haystacks in the upper and middle part of the Twin Creek RapidsBoulder Welcomes m^'^^ ll^M^^Vt^Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Hunt Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Hunt of 1307 Arabian Lane, moved to Boulder City about Aug. 1 from Las Vegas where they has resided for two and a half years. Prior to that they Uved in the State of Washington! The Hunts said they selected Boulder because Las Begas is too big and in Boulder Oity everyone is friendly. Hunt works in Las Vegas and the couple spend their free hours bowling in the mixed league. The WUliam Blackbnnis Mr. and Mrs, William Black bum and their three children moved here from Provo, Utah just two months ago. Blackburn is a CPA in Las Vegas, and they moved here because of the weather and cUmate. They moved to Boulder City because both of them liked a small town. Mrs. Blackburn is starting the Adelle Blackburn Dance Studio, is active in the LDS church and likes to sew and swim. Their son is three years old, and they have twin daughters eitht months old. TWENTY YEARS AGO IN BOULDER CITY PTA membership totals 447 here. John Lytles move to Boulder aty. Liberace, noted pianist, will present a program at the school gymnasium for the pupils of the Junior and Senior High SchooL COMLETES 30 YEARS — Hydraulic Engineer Frank Klllk of the Bureau of Reclamation's Regional Planning Division in Boulder City recently completed 30 years of Federal serviceHere, his Division Chief MKFulcher presents him his 30-year pin

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t0 9 'mmmm f g- nt '^Ti ii ii w ww^w^^m^^^^m^w^wf ^v^"^^^^^^^^^^ 1 Tl ct m m si Cl Sc H ir S Henderson HOME NEWS. Henderson. Nevada Thursday. November 4, 1971 Boulder City Time Capsttle-*--BY THE NARRATOR Teddy Fenton. Columnist Just this once I want to explain the caption on this gathering of news items. The lives and events of the citiens of our town are an everchanging pageant, and all life is a narration. Murl Emery, well known for his contribution to the history of this town and state, has been named the winner of the antique newspaper contest. His entrv was 'The Searchlight." which was actually published for the first time in 1902. Now we learn that Murl porter. The article was titled kes photographs of each "pain'Man with a Camera." Up ting before it goes to a new until 1969. Ed was with the owner and she said it is alNevada Fish and Game but ways a wrrench to part with now devotes his full time to them. photography. He has written Mrs. Spargo keeps a catafor "Rangefinder," a national log of where each painting is publication in the photography sold and who received it. The field. The March. 1972, issue various lucky owners live in cipient of the pamphlet. of Nevada Highways and Parks will feature his color shots of wildlife in the Nevada desert. Barbara, Ed's wife, is a Nevadan by birth. Her grandfather drove the first stagecoach into Tonapah and her won first prize $100. for a 1903 great grandfather was feditor paper and second prize, ^.W for a 1904 paper. One entry was the old Boulder City Review Journal which was edited by the late, great Al Cahlan. Luanna Emery of Las Vegas was first place winner of the B.C. Art Festival in 1971. She is married to Horace Emery who is a brother of Murl. She is also the daughter of Bernice Fenlon and the late Dr. Robert Fenlon. T.ii.^nna is a student of Stephen Lesnick. and she took her firct lesson in 1966. By ]9fl" --'^ had three pictures sold at the art festival and won third place blue ribbon. She is writing a suggestion to the B.C. hospital auxiliary that the show has become so professional that three judges might be needed. Did you see where Mr. Lesnick wTote that our art fpi^tival is more professional than those he entered in Las Veeas? Lesnick has a column of adxice to the arti<:ts in the Sunday Scene Magaine. It began the week fnllowinc our art festival. Ed Scovill, photographer. of a newspaper in Belmont. She is a communications operator supervisor for the Nevada Highway Patrol in Las Vegas. "A close friend of the Ed Scolville's is Sessions "Buck" Wheeler, who is well known by early Boulderites for he acted as executive director of the Nevada Fish and Game Commission for three years when the agency reorganied under a new state law. Ed Scovill was a state game warden, as was the late Steve Fenton with Buck acting as Bo:3. Buck has published three books, the latest, "The Nevada Desert" and also 'Paiute", a historical novel, and a non-fiction book, the "Desert Lake" tells the story of Nevada's Pyramid Lake. Of interest to our town is that Wheeler was executive director of the Fleischmann's Foundation when the first generous grant was allotted to the Boulder City Hospital. Pauline Spargo, of 668 Ave. F first saw the B.C. Art Festival in 1963. She then started Boulder Citv taking art lessons and enterwas recently ed the show in 1965. She has 13 states and some have even gone over-seas. No one encourages new talent or brags about the local art classes more than she does, and in 1971 all her paintings sold at the art festival. Ciem Festival Henderson's Gem Festival — co-sponsored by the Southern Nevada Museum and the Henderson Chamber of Commerce was a financial and cultural success. Boulderites and townspeple are really happy to hear that another show is being planned for 1972. Congratulations to the TEE TALK BY THE OLE PRO Saw a lot of our members A lot of local golfers are taout watching the Sahara Invitational on Satiu-day and Sunday. A few of our girls were official scoreksepers for the players and enjoyed that. I'm wondering if any of them learned anything to improve their games. All I learned watching the fellows tee off is king advantage of the nice days and getting in some practice at Black Mountain Country Club these days. Nice to see the course so busy. Nice to see the progress on the new wall around the club house. f Golf where f the grassjs^ greener I Play eight great golf courses — Stay at Mountain Shadows—7 Days/6 Nights. $123.00 per person double occupancy.* Includes airport/hotel transjKjrtation, deluxe room, greens fees at ^ght top courses induding our own unique, executive 18, taxes. Complete Clubhouse — Two Swimming Pools, Excellent Dining and Entertainment—Magnificent Accommodations and...Arizona Sunshine! *More or less nights add or deduct $19.50 per person. Available October 1 Januaiy 15 and April 16 June 15. Suinmer and Winter rates available upon request. DEL WEBB'S ^t9f ^^tmMtY/^^^^ DepL D.-Scottsdale, Arizona 852S3 Telephone (602) 947-2211 Mi^rs.^. Last Wednesday was such that it is easy for them and a terrible day that most of the impossible for me. ladies gave up after just a few holes and retired to the fireside in the club house for cards, and I didn't get any reports of the winners in that category. The regular weekly tournament was postponed fro a week. The annual Dick Stewart Invitational was held last week, and some fine scores posted. Th3 weather fortunatly was delightful, for a change without the usual wind that has harried the golfers in this tournament in past years. In the first flight. Bob Taylor won first low gross with a 146. Jerry Deane was second with il48. First flight net winners were: Mike Crabtree 1.35, Bud Palmer 137, Ralph Bailev 139. Walt Abies with a 155 was low gross winner in second flight, with Tom Steele runner up with a 67. The net winners in this group were Darrell Farren 133. Bill Harvey 142. and a tie at 145 for third between Bowie Ness and Red Lansford Low gross winners in third flight were Roger Petorella with 190, and runner-up Billv T&ylor with 168. Net winners were Hank Jones 134, Frankie Carr 136, Sam Blazek 141. In fourth flight gross division there was a three way tie for first, with Freddy Stewart, Bob Scott and Ben Heffner. No one won the car for a but Red Lansford iworv the consolation prize for being closest to the hole. Several special prizes were awarded: Longest Drive on No. 1 ~ John Ritsko; Shortest drive on No. 1 — Bill Scott; Closest to hole on No. 8 — Mike Crabtree; Longest putt on No. 8— John Ritsko; First out of bounds on 12 — Dick Stewart Jr. Sorry to report that Dick Stewart, the genial sponsor of this tourney was not able to participate this year, and he was missed. Dick, this year was battling Asthma instead of par. Hope he is feeling better soon, and out on the course again. It was nice seeing Red and Lil Lansford around agam. They may live in California, but I think their hearts are still with Black Mountain. They can be counted on to appear for most of the big club functions, and we're always happy to have two such darned nice people around. Victory of Faith Sunday Sermon "The Victory of Faith" is the announced sermon title of Rec. Bob Wagner for the congregation of Faith Baptist Church at 11 am Nov. 7. John Nading, Minister of Music, has music selections planned for both the morning and the 7:30 evening services. Special musical numbers are part of his regular program. Bonnie Bagg. who recently moved here from Nashville. Tennessee, is pianist. Visitors are always welcome to these services at the church at 421 South Pacific on the edge of the Black Mountain Golf Course. Other events of the church scheduled is its monthly business meeting on Nov. 9, Women in Action at 10:30 am, Nov 9 and three visitation groups. Friends and family members are invited to bring a dish of food and come to the church at 6:30 p.m. November 10 for a potluck. The Hour of Power service follows the potluck. Recently John Nading announced the commencing of a folk rock gospel group for senior high students of Henderson. Their first session i scheduled for 4 p.m. Nov. 14. OLD DOLLS NEEDED FOR REPAIR Mrs. Vemon B. Southern of 402 Ilmenite, needs old dolls to re-do for Christmas, and give to other children. She also will take doll furniture. So collect up all those old dolls that your girls have discarded, and give them a new lease of life at 402 Ilmenite. Mrs. Southern can be reached at 565-8579. MEN NEEDED in this araa to train as LIVESTOCK BUYERS LEARN TO BUY CATa^ HOQ8 AND SHEET M al* bams, iMd lota mat randias. W pralw lo train IUMI XI to iG tth Ihraaiock oiporiOTe*. For local IfltanUw, rH agat pkona, addcaaa and baekgcound NATIOrUU. MEAT PACKERS TRAININQ ATV.iflg • •X YlS, WmtiL ttenvar, Colorailo 80201 Free home delivery. Sparkletts drinking water USTEB IN THI WHITE PAGES OF YOUR PHONE BOOK in The Nevadan by Ray Chessteadily sold or given as gifts four local gem clubs and Roy son. Boulder City's roving renearly 100 paintings. She taPurcelL curator of the museum for their CMnbined assis tance to the chamber of commerce. We all benefitted. If you become a member of the Boulder City Gem Club (which meets at the teenage club the second Wednesday of each month) you will be a re'Noand dule Knocker" e
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• • • • w w ^w m^^w^ W 9 P i py .^ j ^ i .y^ y y^i p ^ p ^^^ ^ p ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^w^^ ^w^^^'^'^^ B C Masons To Host State Confab Next Week BURL'S TIRE SERVICE NEW TIRES ELDORADO DELUXE 4 PLY NYLON G78x14 H78xl4 G78x15 H78xl5 $ 95 24 plus avg. $2.75 F.E.T. per tire NEW TIRE GUARANTEE RECAPS ^7.95 plus avg. F.E.T. per tire WHEEL BALANCE.....$1.50 USED TIRES ^3.50 up SNO-TREDS any size 512.95 phis avg. 65c F.E.T. per tire NAVY STREET PKone 565-8874 h^ \^ Giving makes ^#^ receiving so much fun... ^ and a happy now yeai I when it's done with • '< Photo-Greeting Cards by Kodak The miles wi!! melt away when friends and relatives receive a Kodak Photo-Greeting Card from you this Christmas. Kodak's variety of contemporary, traditional, and modern designs encase your favorite snapshot, color slide, or KODACOLOR negative and add a bright spot to any Christmas greeting that you send. I Photo-Greeting Cards are so easy to order and cost the same as ordinary cards—but add so much more to those special greetings sent at Christmas. Ask for Photo-Greeting Cards made by Kodak. Order yours today. 10% D3SC0UNT UNTIL SAT. I NOVEMBER 6th WOODRUFF BASIC PHOTO 44 WATER STREET master charge Plenty of FREE Parking in 565-7627 We Are A SHOWER OF $$$$ AAerchant The most Worshipful Grand Lodge of Free and Accepted Masons of the State of Nevada will assemble for its one hundred and seventh annual communication on Nov. 8 and 9, at 9 a.m. in the hall of Boulder City Lodge No. 37, F&AM in Boulder City. Harry M. Overbey, Grand Master will preside. Morgan J. Sweeney, Mayor of Boulder Citv will welcome the Grand Lodge and distinguished guests from other lurlsdictions. the Masters, Wardens and Brethren of the other constituent Lodges of Nevada. Lunches will be hosted by Kerak Temole. Ancient Arabic Order of Nobles of the My.stic Shrine. A fellowship dinner will be held Monday night. Nov. 3, at the Masonic Temple. The dinner will be served at the Temple by the Order of Eastern Star Service Club, the Wimodausis. A program wiil be offered "by the Society for the Prevention of Elimination of Barber Shop Quartettes of Las Vegas. The Installation of Grand Lodge Officers will be he'd in the Boulder City Masonic Temple, Tuesday evening at 8 D.m.. ooen to Masons, their wives and invited guests. An intere-Mng program has been worked out for all of the ladies who h-^-e come to Boulder City with their husbands, as well as all local ladies who are associated with the function. There will be a lunch at the Lake Mead Nautical Flag Cafe at the Marina and a boat trip on Lke Mead to Hoover Dam. There will be a luncheon at the Swanky Club in Henderson and a specially conducted trip through Hoover Dam These functions will be hosted by Beverly Overbey, wife of the Grand Master. Dirt Riders Complete Track Bouidier City NEWS Boulder City. Nevada Thursday. November 41971 KILA-FM SEEKING TO LOCATE IN HENDERSON J. Springgate, Speaker For Women's Group John H. Sprineate. director of the Southern Nevada Cfaildren^'s Home, will be th? speaker at the November 10th meeting of the Grace Church Women's Association. The 9:15 a.m. meeting will take place in the social rooms with Ruth Circle as hostesses. All members are urged to attend. WOMEN'S CLUB TO HEAR ECOLOGY TALK Jim Maxon of the National Park Service will be the sneaker at a meeting of the Boulder City Women's club torrrrre-w at 1:15. Maxon will discuss ecologv. and a dessert will be served. The Boulder Citv Dirt Riders Motorcycle Club turned out en mass over the weekend to work on what is now Nevada's finest motocross track. Motocross racing is conducted on a closed course up to a mile or so in length consisting of very rugged terrain. Jumps, mild holes, ruts and steep hillsides make motocross racing one of the most nhvsicallv ("emanflS^g sportsThe sport is relatively new to this country and at the present time is comoletelv dominated bv Europeans in International comnetition. Interest is growing however and with tracks similar to Boulder City's springing up around the country European supremacy may end. The track is located about one half mile east of the rifle range on the rifle range raad. The track is about one mile in lenffth and contains several spectacular iumns Earl Walker, with a bulldozer sunplied by Wells Cargo carved out the conrsp with the entire club helping remove individual rocks and picking away some troublesome rock ledges. Chris Christiansen manned a water truck supplied by C. M. Brown Construction and the track presently is very compact and dust free. The first race is currently scheduled for Nov. 21 and should bring a turnout of over ino area motorcycle racersBoulder City residents unf^miUar with the sport are invited to visit the track over the coming weekend. Work sessions are scheduled for both davs however practice laps will be rim throughout the weekend by local riders. A radfo station whicJv broadcasts OHly religious music is seeking to locate in Henderson. was built. They expected to lease land from the city on a 30 year lease for the permanent site, and would then at the expiration of the 30 years, either purchase the land, or negotiate a further 20 year lease on it. Eaqles To Play On Astroturf This unique discovery breaks up and removes painful gas-bubbles. Your relief is more complete because Di-Gel takes the acid and BY RANDY SHEA As Eagle fans know the BCHS Eagles again this year have qualified to play in the state 'AA" football championship game. This year, just as last. Boul-der will nlav Manoeiie of Reno and the teams will play on the newly installed astroturf in the recenty opened La"! Vegas Stadium. Neither team has ever played on astroturf before but Boulder has the edg'e bv having been practicing on it. This station. KILA FM. would be non-commercial and hoped to start broadcasting in January next year. Permanent location of the radio station would be in the progtomach UpSet posed Industrial Park m Sec, ^_ *rl OM/I? tion 32, and tlie transmitter OY gS "" aClU. would be located atop Black Qj.Qgj with Simethicone quickly Mountain. relieves gassy-acid upset. Councilman Olague said he was familiar with the type of program to be broadcast, and endorsed the project. Apparently a similar type of station drew a high listening (.j^g g^g out of acid indigesaudience in Redding, Calif. jjon. Get Di-Gel tablets or KILA would require a tem[iquid today. Product of porary location at this time, plough, Inc. ( ^p until their permanent location costs iust $ pennies a day Sparkletts drinking water l.iiJED • • < ri,F. lA/HITE PiVGES OF YOUR PHONE B00^ DRASTIC INVENTORY REDUCTION 0i}ce-t8Hi-l{letie ^pp" $1 45 PiHiel AtNiesftre PsnelflMls 59'. INAWil^MiyHM^^ WHITtAHO ms^m met puuTKumito m vM^'m* •HMPP -"^1 I 1 01 %!#"'' .t^i^, ^l. ^^.. A ^ • 25 yi. raiti $C35i *' X a'PRE-FINISHED 15 SPKI ntkn UUL VALLEY UQUIDATORS 3l25 SoNth W|Uml Dr. L Vegas, Nevodo 89}02 Phone 735-2538 734-1094 A.

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STUDENT SAFETY COUNCIL PRESENTS PROGRAM Safety Council members found out how difficult is is to deal with tears when they visited local elementary school last Thursday and Friday to present their program on Halloween safety. One little boy was still upset because someone stole his trick or treat candy last year, but the Safety Council cheered him up and entertained his classmates with their presentation using Charle Brown ammy's GEORGE^HODES COIMOUCTIIMG and SAMMY'S GUEST STAR • • • *^f?w • •••••• XL an LAS VEGAS f NEVADA and his friends. The posters they used showed the young children how to get their treats and be safe. In addition to presenting the program, the Safety Council also presented the children with fluorescent pumpkin face stickers to put on themselves or their sacks to enable motorists to see them better as they went from house to house. The stickers were donated to the council by members of Rotary and Elks. Students who went to Park Village were Bob Swackhamer, Terry Walker, Becky Scarbrough, Bill Johnson, Mari Bogley, Vicke Taylor, Debbie Oakley, Demiy Sloan, Esthr Samallep and Gary Williams. The group at Gordon McCaw included Kathy Schoenfeld, Kathy Englebrech, Leslie Erling, Dean Shafer, Rene Meighan, Jennifer Davis, Monica Chavez, Robin McVean. Vickie Clark and Ray Currier. Visiting C. T. Sewell were Dorohy Akin,, Sharon Davs, Anne Palmer, Jeanne Ackerman, Kim Ganzel, Nancy Bag ley, Monica Judd, Shaun Lewis and Ann Haggard. FRED SMITH V.P.-FINANCE John M. Ciborski, president Titanium Metals Corporation of America, announced today that Fred B. Smith has been elected Vce President Finance, effective immediately. Fred joined National Lead Company as an Auditor in May, 1952. and in September, 1954. transferred to TIMET as Plant Accountant at the Henderson, Nevada plant. In September, 1957, he was promoted to Assistant Controller and in November, 1963, he became Controller and Assistant Secretary for the Corporation. Fred received a B.S. Degree in Accounting from New York Unversity in 1950, and in 1969 he completed the Management Development Program at Northeastern University in Boston. He is an Army Infantry Veteran. HOUMmriVES BOWLING LEAGUE Bemice Campbell stole the show with her tremendous game of 240. She will receive a patch from WIBC for bowling 100 pins over her average, which was 137. She is a member of Perry's Men's Shop team. Helen Hedland of Las Vegas Boat Harbor bowled a 220 and Elaine Peterson of Eldorado Club had a 198. Perry's Men's Shop had high game 627 and also high team series 1712. Market Basket was second with a 605 and Las Vegas Boat Harbor 590. Eldorado Club's team series was 1655 and G.O.P. Women 1625. High individual series for the day was bowled by Elaine Peterson with a 543. Helen Hedland close behind with a 536 and Ruth Soehlke with a 5 0. HERE'S REST OF COUNCIL BUSINESS TUESDAY NIGHT sale frontage land along Boulder Highway, in the southern part of the city; In other business covered at the council meeting Tuesday night the council: — Authoried the Mayor to sign an easement for the Union Pacific Railroad crossug c.i Horizon Drive; — Approved rezc^iing cf land owned by Stewart Bros, from RR (Rural Residence) to M (Industrial). —Approved trailer parking permits for Donald Korbe and Norma Gray; — Approved a resolution caiiCng ior the city to be willing to dcr.ate 'larij for a Veterans Hospital here; — Established a new position of microfilm technican; — Agreed to advertise for RUMMAGE AND BAKE SA LE SATURDAY The Four Square Gospel Church of Henderson will hold a rummage and bake sale on Saturday, Nov. 6, starting at 8:30 am, and continuing until 1 pm. Henderson HOME NEWS. Henderson, Nevada Thursday. Novennber 4. 1971 WATER DEPARTMENT DROWNING IN RED INK STORK REPORT Only two boys were reported arriving in the maternity section of Rose de Lima last week: They were born to Maria and Guy Tanner of Las Vegas on October 27 and to Linda and Robert Buch of North Las Vegas on October 28. come out of land sold already, and has invested about $500,000 to make more money, so in that respect is in a good position. were deterFixed assets Financially, the city is in pretty good shape. That is, if you exclude the Water Department, which is going down for the third time in red ink. That in essence was what the Audit Report of the fiscal period 1970-71 said. Receipts mined to be worth $6,428,957. to the general fund were high, For the water, income was and expenses were lower than $426,341; expenses, $572,246, expected, during that period, which produced a deficit of The city has $448,500 to $145,904. Kathy Merrill Daniel Young Rites Kathy Merrill became the bride of Daniel Young in summer rites at First Baptist Church i.i Perrins, Flcrida. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Harris of Henderson. Daniel is the son of Mrs. Gloria Young ot Miimi, Flcrida. Kathy was given in marriage by Rocky Adkins, the director of the Agape' Players gospel group with which the young couple travel. Mr. and Mrs. Harris were unable to attend the wedding. __^ Miss Lnda Martines was Maid of honor. Michael Womac was best man. Both of these and other attendants at the wedding are members of the Agape' Players. The groom's mother made the beautiful gown of white imported lace and the illusion veil. Kathy graduated from Basic High School in 1%7 and was a student at Bob Jones Univrsity in Greensville, S. Carolina for three years. She has been with the Agape' Players for two years. The groom graduated from high school and attended college in Miami, Florida. He plays the drums as well as sings with the group. The Agape' Players are a group of young people from various parts of the United States who travel throughout the United State. They ue Vocal numbers, instrument, and drcmatics to give the audiences the gopel. The group performed here last December and scheduled to return in February, 1972. TWENTY YEARS AGO Over 300 persons attended the 3rd annual Purple and Gold Ball sponsored by the Lions Club. G€3rge L. Ulkm apipoiated as Industrial and Public Relations Manager at TMCA. Sandra Smith (Herman) among those who made Phi Beta Sigma during the first 6 weeks of senior year at Basic High. 88 Homesites left in the new 350 home project. Over 800 become members of local PTAs. Mr. and Mrs. Van Valey featured in 'Meet your Neighbors' column appearing in Nov. 8. 1951 HOME NEWS. TEN YEARS AGO Citizens will vote on $6 million School Bond issue. Chief Crisler head United Fund campaign here. THE ONE plACE EVERyONE would RATIIER bE IN LAS VEQAS! Never anything like it before' At trie Las Vegas Hilton you not only enjoy the greatest names in entertainment Elvis Presley. Barbra-Streisand, Glen Campbell. Perry Como. Bill Cosby and a host of others but you are treated to luxurious rooms at remarkably reasonable rates dine excitingly in any one of five colorful mternationat restaurants play outdoors on a magnificent 8'.2 acre rooftop, park swimming, tennis, all the sun-drenched sOorls ... or even bring the youngsters for a fun-vacat*on of their own in the Las Vegas Hilton s uriique "youth hotel." Write or phcne for a colorful, fact-packed brochure. 1 •*: • • '" '*" 1 • *^Sr.' .^151,. LAS^VEGAS HILTON THE, INTERNATIONAL HOTEL EXTRA!! SARNO STRIKES AGAIN! W\ TONIGHT 9 RM3 ..yS' St. Vincent's Shop Has New Hours, More Floor Spoce Now St. Vincent de Paul's Thrift shop announced this week that it has expanded both the hours of operation, and also the sales area. The store is located at 136 Market Street, behind the Eldorado Club, and is now open Monday thru Saturday from 9 am to 5 pm. Double the previous sales area permits the store to offer large items of furniture, in addition to its previous complete line of clothing and houseware. St. Vincent's is a participating store in the 'Shower of Dollars' promotion of the Henderson Chamber of Commerce. ^
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LI fjj. •..• • • • • .••*..Baj ijjj^jji jjjj jj^ • l^l-VVWW^^^^^^^nWWPi Thursday, November 4, 1971 Henderson HOME NEWS> Henderson, Nevada PPI Woodruff Basic Photo Phone 565-7627 HENDERSON PLENTY OF PARKING IN REAR 44 Water Street TheFimt in Community Home Living Lefwls Homes '25.250 3 and 4 Bedrooms. 2 full baths. Doubre earaFCS Minimnm FHA down.. Low down YA fiaancing •*uf\t,^ k WWiJii Dislsiet HMsnnHiili Features: • 2 Balhrooms with Pullmans and Oversfzed Showers • Step-Saver Kitchen with Pantry Abundant Cabinets Buill-In Oven. Range. Garbage Disposal, and Dishwasher • Wall-To-Wail Carpeting in Living Room. Hall, and Master Bedroom • Insulated Walls and Ceilings' JEJCl • Refrigerated Air Conditioning '(fr • Garage Laundry Area and Generous Storage Space • unaerground Utilities Concrete Driveway • Front and Rear Lawns DEANE REALTY Exclusive Agent Phone (Daytime) 293-1101 (Evenings) 649-6400 MODELS OPEN llAMtiiPM I4 LEWIS HOMES Saks office, Adams and Utah, open daily "' A case for Silver Bowl... BY TEDDY FENTON Several years ago Mrs. submitted the name of Casino Center to a Las Vegas committee and won the contest. She accepted the award from Wayne Newton. Now Grayce has entered another contest — that to get the name Silver Bowl, to the Las Vegas stadium. Her suggested name has caught on with everyone, newspapers and all, except the powers that be. Ken Andree and Bob Broadbent will not give up easily, and the NEWS calls it by "Silver Bowl." We believe the name is graceful, imaginative and the perfect announcement that our state is based on the silver which is used by silversmiths throughout the world. Silver Hitory California's "San Simeon" the California owned (now a state monument) castle, was built by William Randolph Hearst whose father, Geroge Hearst owned stock or served as president of mines all thru Nevada, but the base of his gilded fortune was the silver strike at the Comstock Lode which produced five million dollars in silver. Mrs. Geroge Hearst took advantage of her husband's "silver" fortune, and with young Randolph in tow she treked all over Europe and the taste for art which later culminated into "San Simeon" was begun by an assay which showed that heavy black sand the miners had been cursing and throwing away was nearly solid silver. In Nevada history, John MacKay offered his wife, Louise, "the whole world on a silver platter" and 5 years Apply For Naval Academy Now of silver, the heart of the Com stock Lode. The Boulder City library has several shelves of excellent Nevada history books, noteworthy is "Nevada's Turbulent History" by the late editor of the B. c. News, Don Ashbaugh, and a book that covered the amusements of Nevada's mining frontier is there and is named the Silver Theatre and was written by Margaret Watson. Based on the years 1850 to 1864. it lists Silver in every chapter, as Silver gifts, silver lotteries, silver costumes, silver bricks. Silver City Artillery. Silver City Guard. Silver Mountain to mention a few. She describes a parade in which "No. 4 fire company promised to wear their massive solid silver shields and silver mounted belts of Virginia mined silver weighing collectively no less than 45 pounds." Tn another episode in the book "Young American Engine No. 1" staged a parade and a lavish dinner at which Bovernor Nye was presented with a magnificent wine pitcher and six goblets made of Washoe silver and the book was filled with rousing songs and dances and famous actors all singing "HiHo Silver." In "Inside U.S.A. by the late John Gunther, there appears a chapter titled 'Ghosts and Silver in Nevada' and in it Gunther wrote 'Silver has dominated Nevada Politics from the befinning, nobody not accpeted to the great mining interests could possibly be elected." This was a long time ago and an actual 'Silver Party' existed for aehile and the house of Representatives once had a 'Silver Member.' Then William Jennings Bryan came out for the free (and unlimited) coinage of silver in his celebrated Cross of Gold speeck in 1896 and the silveites became Democnatic Young men between the ages 16-21 who are interested in applying to the U.S. Naval Academy for the class entering in June 1972 should take their College Entrance Examination Board (CEEB) or American College Testing Program (ACT) tests prior to January 15 1972. The last ACT test date is December 11, 1971 and in the case of the CEEB, January 8, 1972. Any young man in his senior year of high school who is interested in an appointment to the Academy should write Senators Alan Bible and Howard Cannon and Congressman Walter Baring as soon as possible to request a nomination to Annapolis. For immediate information on the types of nominations available or for answers to questions about admission to the Naval Academy, write or call Captam Zel Lowman, USNR at 8782802. 4^o4 Highly rated academically among the country's colleges and universities the U.S. Naval Academy offers a student a well-rounded educational program leading to a Bachelor of Science degree and commission in the U.S. Navy or Marine Corps. A wide range of engineering fields including aerospace, electricl, marine, systems and chemical engineering are augmented by degree programs in such areas as oceanography operations analysis, languages, economics and history. A total of 26 academic majors are available MQVING STORAOJ Ifttd! • • StitosMdo • Wurldwide uNG & RUE SSKO F *r GLOBAL VAN UNES CUSTOMER SATISFACTION IS OUR WATCHWORD. We consider your mevt compitttd only when you ore completelx sot's"** Phone 457-3060 MVADA'S LAKGCST.. .SOIVING SINCt 1906 NOON LUNCHEON Compteli^ Lunch pIFFERENT fNTRte ^ EVERYDAY Includes Soup and Coffee \ 96e PLUS J i 4c TAX 1.00 Total i REBEL DINNER SPECIAL Top Sirloiit Steak ^ f^oicBt ^ §alad or Soup J Baked Potato Jl t Dessert • Coffee ONLY '$|99 Onry 10 Minio new stadium EVERY SATURDAY 5 PM-Midnight Round The Clock BREAKFAST SPECIAL Choice of Ham, Bacon or Sausage EGGS — CHOICE OF HASH BROWNS AND TOAST AND JELLY OR HOT CAKES Coffee Included! XX^^ :Err let^ a-^:?/" WE ARE SHOWER OF [DOLLARS BOOSTER Save Your RECEIPTS!

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ii m i0 i *'imt*^^Ar \ Adam & Fallen Man, Tffiic Of Sermon "E>epart from evil, and dogood; seek peace and pursue it" This verse from Psalms will be among those read at Christian Science church services Sunday. The Bible Lesson-Sermon is entitled "Adam and Fallen Man." Christian Science Society at 1419 Fifth Street, holds Sunday services at 11 a.m. All are welcome. Rebekaks Drape Altar The altar was draped in memory of the late Mamie Dunn, outside guardian of tne Rebekoh Assembly, at the meeting of Cactus Rebekah Ldoge No. 40, lOOF, held Wednesday night. Taking part in ths ceremony prepared by Lola Jensen were Florence Courtney. Thelma Wood and Estella Giffoti. Linda Cooper sand "Sweet Hour of Prayer" accompanied by Wilma Cooper. Tntrodiicad and given the honors were lona Slater, newly elected president of the department association of Ladies Auxiliaries of the Patriarch Militant lOOF of Ariz.: and Helen Leonard, vies president of the Rebekah Assembly of Nevada. Also visiting was Christine Blackall. of M'^"n. Calif v.ho recently received her 50 year membershin iowpl. Clara Turner reported that, in lini" with the prositlent's request to have only one banquet in nach District, the 3 Lodges in Dist. No. 7 have decided tn hold the dinner on Tuesday. Dec. 7, at the Swanky Club, when .Amy Rovinson makes her official visit to Sunshine R. L. No. 41 in Henderson. Mrs. Robinson will visit Oasis R L. No. 31 of Lns Vegas on Wednssday, November 17. The Noble Grand announced thil Wilm.T ConpT. troasiirnr will be installed at the meetinc of Nov. 10. which is Pnst Noble Grand's night. Tuesday Nov 2"?, wis chosen as the date to hold a bake sale at Central Market, with Th^uiksgiving pies, etc., to be a specialty. The annual roll call of ail members wns held, with letters read from our-of-town members. Mildred. Foresman was appointed chairman to l)e in charge of tickets on a baaUttiful white acrylic shiwl crocheted by Thelma Wood. It w:is docidod that the drawig would be held December 7. Ruth Gates. Vicp grand, who moved to Oklahoma a fow days ago. was p;esented with a gift of remembrance from the lodge. The refreshment committee nf Nellie Chamberlm. Estoila Gifford and Esther Shipp used a Hallowren theme for decorations of the table. your HAPPIEST FAMFLY MEMORiESt PORTRAITS WOODRUFF 8ASIC PHOTO 44 WATER STREET MS-Ttn PANTRY PRIDE WILL NOT BE UNDER FOOD c^AIR DISCOUNT SUPERMARKETS hiclwdiiig... ^QPHM BANANAS GOLDEN RIPE FLAVORFUL SAVE 4' LB. APPLES RED DELICIOUS EXTRA FANCY /// VALENCIA BEAUTIFUL GREEN ORANGES [ PLANTS SWEET JUICY • SAVE 10c 8^-88 EA. HAWAIIAN PINEAPPLES FRESH Lusaous. • SAVE lOe • ASSORTED I • I 4" PLASTIC POTS I • I SAVE 10c • ^, HAWAIIAN ^ PAPAYAS A • FRESH ^ I OEUCIOUS A. I $*VE -,^,^, LEAFY BUNCHES FRESH SPINACH FRESHIE BRAND-SAVE 4e Pitted Dates TROPKAIO-ASST. FUVORS Fruit Drmks. • FRESHIE BRAND-BREAKFAST Prunes wx 39' FRESH-CRISP-SAVE 3e 1^0Z. CUP HALF GALLON JAR Red Radishes. EACH aUNCH SAVE4C CRISP • JUICY • ALL PURPOSE PIPPIN APPLES ^7"PETRr / TABLE 1 WINES CHOOSE FROM: -CHABLIS BURGUNDY ROSE PINK CHABLIS EACH HALF GALLON ^'Ancient Age" BOURGON ^ ^4 "Ron Rico" RUM ^.T. „„ *4' "Canodion MncNaughton CANADIAN mn ^5** "Schenley Reserve" WHISKEYun.^^'w'S^ AT^4' "Mr. Boston" VODKA cNA.ro!;;?rL;i. .UA.T^3^* "Mr. Boston" GIN ... SX^r OAI*3" "Desmond & Duff" SCOTCH it:^l. .•,A.T^4" PABST BLUE RIBBON' SEER NO DEPOSIT NO RETURN BOTTIES WESTINGHOUSE .^0. I LIGHT BULB ot THE LOWEST PRICE EVER! Eye-Soviiig*60-75-100 v^. U.S.D.A. GRADE A' • PLUMP-TENDER! ^4i U.S.D.A. GRADE A • PLUMP-TENDER Aw ^^^ ^^m I m^^^ WHOLE u.s.e.A. MADE AVG. WT. SAVE 12'LB. BODIED CHICKEN SAVE SLICED BACON • SEAFOOD BUYS* WESTERN OYSTERS FRUH 194Z.JAR • SAVE9e • HADED-NUr a'EAT _^ Eastern Sole Fillefs..89rJ MEAOEO-HEAT .'EAT _,__ \ Perch or Cod Fillets./^Tb.I BREADED-HEAT .'EAT __, Fishsticks........ 59/k.l HKSTGKAUI DUHUQUf KOYAl IIUfFtT • SAVJ 16. II) 100% CHOICE AND PRIME BEEF AT DISCOUNT PRICES FAMIIY PAK 3 1RS. ORMOKt GROUND BEEF lb. LEG BRE> I aSDA CHOICE UEF-CEHTR CUT Boneless Round Steak I •UACNoicEiEiF-ciirnnciiT Boneless Chuck Roast 109 USD* PIEMUMNIMI' a9 noa iiTOKE lEEF • • TORK TENDER" ^ O O Boneless Sirloin Tip .. *|^,:. V SSDA CHOICE KEF • '70RK TENDER" 1 C KO* rttMWMNMH "•• $1.09,. IKD riEMIVMPIIMI $1.59*. I OSOA CHOICE iEU FORK TENDER Boneless Cube Steak. I '^9flUHIIMIIMI I*?1.59* The Real AH 100% BB rOINTCUT CORNED BEEF BRISJC 12-OZ. PKS. BEEF BACON l-OZ. PKG. BEEF LINKIES KONURORCHUCKWM I Breaded Beer lASTERNQUALirr-MIW Lean Meatyji I SKINNED-DEVEINED SALES TO DEALs ^ frcsh SHccdil I SAVE 10c lb. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT AND/OR REFUSE Pantry Pride BLADE CUT EASTERN CORN-FED CHUCK STEAK lb STEAH USDA ^Premiuni^ PRIME "^ 79 ^5^ Pantry Pride MNIIM SAVE 14'ft. I< I Ik./ • • • • • • if ALL ITEMS AVAILABLE AT LEAST 7 DAYSt STARTCs THURS. NOV. 4 thm WED. NOW I HERE ARE JUST A FEW OF OUR EXTRA SAVING T.PR. DISCOUNTS... THESE Lat Pilait gm„ 91 • RED CHILI SAUCE 1?31* CRISCO SHORTENING.. '^9o' BERSTEIN DRESSINGS 7? 43* CHOW MEIN NOODLES..'S'32* APPLE CIDER SM" sea SAUCE 'Sr3Z* BEL MONTE CATSUP ...-'^ MAFT 32' 3? IliotT Pak APRICOT HALVES. •tNcInt 11 Pflf II DICED TOMATOES Sprit|iiii4iaii iSc) PRUNE JUICE .... •MM HM. m CUltt MOns JUICE .... 35 ^ 4? SPRMT STARCH ^45' ROASTING WMP......an",. 49' BJscg:T..........?r39' CtUUMNCAMI ^34' BROWNIE. HANUTBUnEH. MKLmttm lifiMrMATeNES.. .'SM" JOHNSONS GLORY JOHNSONS EUTBRe....S£* • JOHNSONS fiLO COAT..'I? *1" TST CLEANER • 23 FORMUU409 SS*!" SCOTCHGARB gRWrcTc SOLID S?65" BRTOUETS t* W FANNINGSPICKLES.... ^32' PETSOUP ^23*' Httilo Si-Sttt m%^^ J*rtt CHOCOLATE CHIPS .'ST47* INSTANT COFFEE mi' Pantry' NOW THERE ARE 10 .=rde pAUTRY PRIDES TO SERVE YOU 22 E. •AKEY A LAS VISAS MVi. CHOMIMIE SYRUP....*? 35* COCOA MIX ?• /iT BLACK PEPPEB 44' WlSlirREREnSN IT 29* EASY CORN 41 BiC •> iiM*|ir PANTRY PRIDE im FRUIT COCKTAIL.. TEA BAGS mini PANTRY PRIDE i 1221 E. SAHARA • t MARTIAN* PKWY. ttm M nm.. m • ivii CIMI KST DEOPOUNf • M 4 • • • •ATH SIZE MUBAR 22' DOWNY FABRIC SOFTNCR lK.cOFF 70* • 33-OZ.PUSTfCo #W DOVE (Inc. lOc OfO 12-Oi.PlMtie • • tKNNV AJC • • DtTERGlNT MAX PAX COFFEE v<^vjK>-Ji=*%^g?,s*i:,:-SiSga^li?.-t^#.t^

PAGE 9

^^^^^^^^r^ ON ANY ADVERTISED FOOD ITEMS JN TOWN! AT ANY FOOD STORE! ... AT ANYTIME!!! OUBUQUE-ALL MEAT CHUNK BOLOGNA "BY THI PIICI" • SAVE 20clb. ^^"f Turkey IK98V Hindquarters ....69< and then start planning for next year. I was given to understand last vear thn.t a repeat of £h LPG^ Rpilv tou-nnmenl w.'is n>ifst'on.i'>)'>. h'lt ]-nrned Sunday that it definitely is iet for the n'^xt Mnv nn the De<^f"t Tpn '"' II'-". VpTi Evro't about whom I wrote a couple of weeks ago. is set to do the scoring. and the Hughes ^port"; Network will be doin
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^^p^^^pwi^^^ rmmmMm.M.w^^^^w^^ ^^^^^^^ COLE'S FEATURES THE FABULOUS CALIFORNIAN TRUCKS if CAMPERS if MOTOR HOMES TRAVEL TRAILERS if MINI HOMES — SHELLS ANp CHASSIS MOUNTS — Supplies Repoirs Rentok IIM Boulder m^hwy, Hendenoa 565-8724 BLACK Labrador R*tiiever puppies. AKC registered. Ph. 878-7229. Lost, Reward Weimaraner, old femate — "Star", desert area w. of Pacitic Sat. about 5. Grey wiltt yellow eyes, 564-I2SS after & DURING sclxwl 451-1181. FOR RENT OR LEASE 3 or 4 bedroom house. B.C. Cail Garrett Realty, 293-3333. TREE TOPPING and lawn arark. Free estimates. 565-8136. FREE — t weeks old Cocfcapoo. 417 Zirconium FOR RENT — 2 bedroofn mobile home. SI30 mo. S40 deposit. 565-8618. ONE BEDROOM FURNISHED APT. for rent. 89 Lake AAead Drive. CEMENT WORK VERY REASONABLE FREE ESTIAAATES S65-7811 MUST SACRIFICE — 1971 Corolla Toyota Yoo take over payments. 565-9192 after 5 p.m. FOR RENT — Fumislied Batchelor cabin, 1834 AAar^arita Drive, Piftman. FOR SALE, Moving — 3 months old Kenmore Auto, wastier. Also small floor model Grundig AAa|estic radio 8> record player. Very reaso n able. S645462. ItM DODOE Custom 8t0, 4 door, power, air, sound, clean. 564-1592, SALLY'S in-laws coming. She didn't fluster — cleaned ttie carpets witti Blue Lustre. Rent electric shampooer SI. Uptown Hardware, B.C. CARPET FROM 4.everage and food exp. in their teclcaround. Submit resume to P.O. Box 367 or call 714-326-3412. FOR SALE: 19M 19 ft. folly Self. contained Travel-Eze trailer, hydraulic brakes, spare wheel and tire (700x IS commercial) 1501 Nevada Hwy. sp. Na 33 BC nS a.O.ILUAMC0^ PEST CONTROL IT PATS TO BUT THE BEST *8nTieluc HenderfM 384-6801 ALUUHOUCS ANONYMOUS BM-nZ8 EMBRASSED FROM OVERWEIGHT Can't get into your clothes? We have tlie answer. No gimmicks, drugs, pills or exercise, or long term contracts. Yoo only pay for wtwt you lose! Call ow for free Information — i obligationl 734-8183 (strict confidence observed) WEEKLY RATES $25 per week, $100 per month FLAMINGO MOTEL, 104 Nevada Hwy. Boulder City, 293-3S6S. AKC, BEAUTIFUL Great Dane, fawn, 6 weeks old puppies. Ph. 734-0868 Noon to 7 p.m. AKC Basset Hound Puppies Call 382-2636 MILL IirS VPEOLSTERY SN Nevada Highway PBONE 293-1293 Car & Boat Seat Upholstery BOAT TOPS REPAIRED LEO CRAMPS? ir svpplioal with e|. dunv only $1. • Hmvimn Reocall. REDUCE EXCESS FLUIDS with Flutdex $1.69 — Lose weight safely wW> Dex-A Diet at Henderson Rexall FOR SALE or consider lease, Ellei^ ..Hamilton Ranch Estates, 8 miles north of Caliente in AAeadow VaHey 316 acres, 250 tillable, partly developed. 2,000 GPM well & pump on property. C. E. McGuire, P.O. Box 914 Tempe, Ariz. 65281 or 9666515. FOR RENT — Kitchenettes 914.00 wk. UtUities paid — Shady Rest Motel 565^13. KARMA AUCTION — Door prizes every tiour. We tiave used coucties, 1V sets, ctiairs and tables, house paint—inside and outside, all kinds o( household goods, also a motorbike. If you have anything to sell we will sell for you or txjy from you. Open daily 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 3132 South Highland. Phone 735-2175. FIX-IT MAN — REASONABLE House painrting — roofing — laiwn sprinIclers — plumbing — odd jobs. Ph. 736-4254 1970 HONDA 750 — xint. condition, low mileage, parNy chopped. WHI help finance. $1200. 898-3920. 1971 — 12'x0' 2 bedroom. Set up in nice park. $7000. Phone 457-3650. 71 JET CAMPER — Stove, ice box, sleeps 2, need college money, $500. Ph. 649-4171. 1970 GOLDSTAR CAMPER — plenty of storage, SO pound icettox, would like to sell. Can be seen At>em Rental Center, W. Bonanza. Call 649-2964. 35 FT. TRAVEL TRAILER — 2 bedroom with tip-out. Ideal for traveling entertainers or cxwstruction workers. Excellent condition. Ph. 457-8315. BASIC MAINTENANCE • LICENSED • Have Your Cooler Conditioned For The Winter 564-5920 FREEZER OWNERS SAVE THIS AD. I'll repair your freezer or refrigerator where it sits. 564-2210. WESTERN AUTO in Boulder City now offers expert sewing machine repair. Call 293-1825 for free pick-up and delivery or stop In at 541 Boulder Higltway, BC. FOR SALE — Bessen Trumpet $130 Used 1 year. 293-2279 BC 1^ Enftadio & TV Service Color Center 565-6451 331 W.\TER Henderson FOR SALE — 3 bedroom, 1 bath Val' ley Vitw home. Large work shopcarport. Lots of shade trees — also fruit trees. Fenced back yard. 119 Dogwood. GOOD CARE FOR CHILD OF 3 OR 4 • UCENSED • $4.00 D ay 565-8858 FOR COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE ser Vice, bring your car to Des>^ Inn Arco, 3319 Maryland Parkway. Electrical, brakes, electronic tune-ops, braK's. Minor to major engine ret>alrs. Compftfle air cx)ndition1i\^ Installation, service, repairs. Transmission specialists, all makes. 90 day or 3,000 mile guarantee. Master Clwrge, Bar\k of America, American Express, 734-1405. MOVING? Local or Long Distance CALL LAS VEGAS TRANSFER & STORAGE, II^. 382-1147 For Free Estmates A CLTON n.GARReTT Re/iLTV B R O K £ R NO DOWN — VA Plenty room, good location, 3 bedrooms (large master), garage, patio, lawns, for only $20,000. Unusually good buy, will not be long availabl. • ONLY $10,200 3 BR., 1 bath, refrig. air cond. Part furn. Health-forced sale. 3.65 ACRE VIEW LOT $3,200 fuU price! PHONE 293-3333 554 Nevada Hwy. Boulder City, Nevada DIAMOtlDS — WE BUY — CASH Preagers Jewelers 731-7114 2t4f L. V. Blvd. S. ELECTROLUX SALES AND Service. Ed Cook 75 East Atlantic momingis till 9:30 or 11 to 3:30 and any evenings. BAHA'i FAITH What is the "Gift of God" to this age? — Fireside Discussions — 8 PM Thursdays 133 Linden — Henderson For Information Call 565-8254 After 5 P. M. NOW IN Boulder Qty ELECTROLUX SERVICE, SALE AND REPAIR NO CHARGE for PICKUP & DELIVERY CaU ANYTIME 293-3549 Three bedroom home, completely refurbished interior. Brand new wall to wall carpeting throughout. Some walls are paneled. Extra large living room, 12 ft. by 29 ft. Master bedroom is 11 ft. by 20 ft. Gas refrigeration and heat. Insulated metal sid. ing exterior Spacious yard. FHA or VA terms. BKOKER 121 Water St. Henderson Phone 565.3333 M/CUtfUfcehakiK^ HKOKI.H lu IM)1':M i)i;\ i:i 1400 Wyoming St., Boulder C3ty, Nevada 89005 Custom Builder • Add 0ns • Repairs if NEW—1344 SQFTLIVEABLE 3 Bedroom — 2 Bath — Carpeted — FHA |S6,550 flSOO down. if EXTRA NICE—NO DOWN TO VETS 3 Bedroom — 2 Bath — Large family room. Beantifnl back yard with roof^ patio, Spinklers front and back. Over 1900 Sq. Ft. Livable.' $35,500. Price includes excellent carpet and drapes. if WILL CUSTOM BUILD TO SUIT On a lot adjoining the north end of the new golf coarse —financing will be FHA. if MOBILE HOME OWNERS Your rent will more than make the payments on your own 6,000 sq. ft. lot in Coronado Estates from $6,500. $650 down. The new golf course will be across the street. SSDKER—140U WYOMINU STREET—BOULDER CTTY 293-1613 OR 293-1598 NOTARY PUBUC CLARE WHITE • Rfnod*lifig • New Construction • Siding Aluminum Ph. 564-9082 General Contractor Bonded & Insured CHRIS CRAFT Cabin Cruiser — W. Very clean and dependable tamily boat. Call 48~497. IRONWORKER APPRENTICESHIP TRAINING OPENINGS Applicants must be 18 but not yet 31 years old, with satisfactory score {minimum of 35 in eacli of individual test areas and 45 for entire test group) in General Educatioo Development Test. After being indentured by Local Joint Apprenticestiip Committee, apprentice mus move Into and continue to reside within geograptiical area of jurisdiction of tile Committee. Current journeyman raes of pay are: Structural & Ornomental Iron Worker M.03; Reinforcing Iron Worker $7.98; Ferce Erector 57.89. Beginning appremticesliip rate, 70 percent of journeyman tioorly rate. No discriminartion as to race, color, religion, national origin or sex. Written applicaions, with G.E.D. certificate, accepted in person only, 9 to 10:30 a.m., Nov. 29 ttiru Dec. 3, 1971, at Ironworkers Local 433, 4106 E. Lake Mead Blvd., Laa Vegas, Nev. For further informatjon, contact Iron Workers Apprenticestiip Program, 1045 N. 4th St., San Jose, Ca. 95112. LOST — Masonic ring, gold band, blue setting. Rewasl. 293-2301. B.C. DANCING IS FUN! — Tap, Ballet, ACrot>al. Small classes, licensed professional teactier. Classes start Nov. 6. 293-3841. B.C. FOR SALE — Pontiac, 19i1, V-l, 2-door, exceptionally good motor, clean, air conditioning. $500 or best offer. 2931173. B.C. REWARD — Lost cat — Mack white neutered male. Named Sam. 545-94*6. FOR RENT in Henderson furnished duplex Apt. fenced yard, very nice, $125. 452-7672 FOR RENT: 1 BR Trailer t0. 293-1642. BC. OPEN NOW AUTO ft TRUCK WAXING. Interior scrubbing free with each wax lob. TOP QUALITY — FREE ESTIAAATES CALL DICK 565-0134. VACUUM CLEANER CLOSEOUT, 2 Iprights, 4 tanks, $20 to $60. First come, first served. 293-3642. B.C. RENT a hearing aid from $4 montli. Own in 18 months. High quality, any type. How can you lose? Best deals anywhere. Days 3S5-2155, Ext. 241,— nights 642-7711. BEST BUY in town. Used clothing. XICfit cand. "Somethina new on th* racks every day." Salvation Army Thrift Shop, 1S4 Water St., Your pvr..chase supports rehabilitation pro. gram. FOR SALE: 3-4 size matress. like new $20. 293.3473 after 6 p.m. RASCO'S IN HEND. now offers expert sewing machine repair for free pickup and delivery. Stop at fat}ric countar — Rasco Dept. Store, Hetid. Clark County Housing Auttiority. Applications Under (he Emergency Employmenl Act, Applications will be accepted until 5 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 29, 1971 from persons eligible under ttie Emergency En^loyment Act for one (1) position of AAaintenance Mecttanlc. To be eligible an applicant (1) must have Hved in Henderson or the unincorporated areas of ttie County for six monihs; (2) must be unemployed or underemployed as defined by he E.E.A.; and (3) must meet ttie minimum requirements for ttie job. Sepcial consideration will be given to applicants unemployed due to cutbacks in Federal expenditures in areas such as national defense, aerospace and con. struction; and to persons over 45 years of age. Applicants must have training and skills in one or more of the following: electrkal, carpentry, heating and coding, plumbing, general maintenance work; and must tve some experience in more than one trade. The job will pay $5.05 per hour, 40 hours per week, and is funded for nine (9) months. Employee will receive all fringe benefits provided to regular employees. Applications are available in the office of the Executive Director, Administration Building, Victory Village, Henderson, Nevada 89015, phone 565-4351. Selection will be made aiftor oral interviews, and review of applicants' eligibility, background, training and experience. "An equal opportunity employer." KITCHENETTES Just bring your toothbrush 663 Ave. D, 293-1716 BC SALE Mitco Off Road Sport GT Tires at L.A. PRICES CaraBela Motorcycles Off Road Vehicles Buggies & 4-Wt)eel Drive Custom Welding 3049-A North 10 Rige< Or PHONE 878-8494 Hours: 12:03 pm to 5:57 pm Tuesday thru Saturday MENT/ AlXiBO VAN UNES FOR SALE: 1 br. trailer, all electric with refrig. Skirting and awnings. Washng mach. and refrigerator. 2931614. UPHOLSTER your furniture for the Holidays. Now average sofa and chair labor only $69.50. Phone 382-1714 today for free estimate. HOUR SERVICE WORK AT HOME and make cash money in your spare time. Send selfaddressed envelope to Texas Contract Mailers, Ellinger Road, La Grange, Texas 78945. FOR SALE — Daveno and Chair $10. 293-2811. 617 Kings Place, B.C. DO IRONING AND MENDING ALTERATIONS IN MY HOME. Reasonable and satisfactory work. 565.8136. COMPLETE aoto refwir — Guaranteed work. Reasonable prices. 24.t>our service. Call 385-1139. AMPHIBIAN combination motor home & house boat. 1 of its kind, in 'Popular Mechanics." $1995 or best offer, ri). MI-0414. RUDEE'S Upholstery Custom Built Breakfast Nooks tor Homes, Restaurants & Bars. Also, Recover Chairs, Stools 8i Arm Rests. — Genuine Neugahyde. Visit Our Display At 18 L. V. Blvd. North Free Estimate Call 649-7211 Special 1 9 Our Own Shirt Laundry 9 Same Day Drapery Cleaning # Expert Alterations 9 Free Pick Up and Delivery • IN BY 11 — OUT BY 4 AL DOWNEY DRY CLEANERS FOR SALE: 29 ft. Travel Trailer, sel^ contained. $2900, or trade or make offer. 293-1642. BC. DESPERATELY NEED — day house. work or will live in for housekeepercompanion for adults. Contact Betty Carpenter, Sp. B-1, Boulder Beach Campground. BC. A & M ELECTRIC INC. Arnold & Heatom Elec. Co. ResLdeoft & Commercial Wiring liceosed & Bomcked 564-8803 Headerson, Nevada Day & Night Service 152 MARKET STREET HENDERSON 56Sh6541 ?WHERE8\ ^ THAT VIDEO ^^VnALTTY?/ Henderson HOME NEWS—Bouldbr City NEWS Thursday, November 4, 1971 VITAMINS JMINERALS FRESH FARM EGGS, Extra Large ECOLCXvY BREAD ORGANIC PEANUT BUTTER SOYA MAYONAISE Lose Weight Naturally with SLIM-TRIM All Natural Weight Reducing Foods Peter Anthony's Health Food 5902 BOULDER HWY-^ -451-4900 Dkk Bloir Realty 833 NEVADA IHGHWAY Boulder Otj 293-2171 2M.131* DICK BLAIR—Broker Bob Blalr, Salesman 734-lSM Dick Becker, Salesman 293-2375 your oolor vtawlno leielyf. tinia aol all fny should keT Your sal RMV need • Hune-upbyeeoterTVs* K rt Can ua today and fll ek fast to happy vlewHnfl. ; We servloe all nakis sni HENDERSON'S Plaza Apartments 2 BEDROOM FURNISHED AND UNFURNISHED CHILDREN AND ADULT SECTION WASHERS AND DRYERS POOL 730 Center St. 565-7512 W^ftoceiMHendMATMbse PHILLIP'S Radio & TV Color TV—Stereo VICTORY VILLAGE COMMERCIAL BLDG. HENDERSON For Prompt Dependable GUARANTEED SERVICE Ph. 564-7923 • Sales • Rentals Are Large Windows Broiling you in summer? Freezing you in winter? End discomfort forever with SQLAR-X FILM KEEPS BUILDINGS COOL Reflective surface permits perfect vision, yet rejects 80% of sun's heat rays. In Winter, prevents heat radiating through glass. Sit next to windows on hot or cold days in perfect comfort SERVING Henderson, Bonlder City, Lai Vegaa • Kelly & Kurland Glass Co. —COMPLETE SERVICElScreens e Patio Doors e Windows e Minvn • Table Tops OFFICE—HOME—AUTO v Edward Knrland Robert KeDy 7 WATER STREET, HENDERSON PH. 564.53M • LOWEST PRICES • Excellent buy, 3 bdrm, 2 bafli, carpet, drapes, dishwasber, 2 car garage, desert landscaped $27,950. RETIRED? buy this 2 bdrm, large fenced lot, carpet and drapes, aluminum siding, — ONLY $18,500. Wonderful family home, 3" bdrm, 2 bath, fireplace, 2 car garage, covered patio, $29,000 —assume FHA. REAL ESI ATE — YOUR SEXXIRE INV1!^STME:NT FOR RENT 293-1642 BC 1 BR Trailer $80. Ph. FOR SALE 29 ft. Travel Trailer, self contained. $3900. or trade or make offer. 293-1642 BC 1957 ZIAAMER HOUSE TRAILER, 8x42, set up, front kitctwn, one bedroom,— carpeted, $2,000. 564-2698 FOR RENT — 2 bdrm mobile home 564-3914 1 AKC GREAT DANE puppy — Blackexcellent show stock. 736-344S FOR SALE — 1970 sllvertooe phonograph auto 22 AAarlin semi automatic rifle — $20 Each. 564-2139 Waller Carpet Department BUILDERS PRICES TO ALL Nylon, polyester, Hilo's, shags. Imn>ee9t englist), spelling, and office practices. Must have ability to maintain cooperative working relationship with the public. Must pass writter) examination, oral interview, and physical examination. Applications may be obtained from the Personnel Office, City of Henderson, 2 3 Water Street, Henderson, Nevada, and must be filed before 5:(X) p.m., Thursday, November 18, 1971. H — Nov. 4, II, 16, 1971. FOR SALE — white hot point refrig— good cond only $50. 564-5714. FOR SALE — boys cycle helmet like new. 564-5714 REDUCE EXCESS FLUIDS with FLUI DEX, $1.69 — t.OSE WEIGHT safely with Oex-A-Oiet, 9Sc at Nevada Drugs ec COLUNS REALTY Across From RexaU Drug LILLtAlS COLLINS MEL DUNAWAY 93-243iTOM FRIARY 2t3-llS SHIRLEY PHILLIPS m-lOtJ Pbone 565-3144 Ph 293-2514 CUSTOM BUILT HOME 3 bedroom, one bath house. Central heating and cooling. $18,950. $3,000 down. Lake View Lot. NOT FANCY — BUT NEAT! NEAT INTERIOR — NEAT EXTERIOR — NEAT PRICE 3 bdrm, 1 bath. Most attractive kitchen, excellent landscaping, automatic sprinkling system. The plumbing is copper, the roof in excellent condition .and the NEAT PRICE is $13,275. CaU at once. You be the judge. 2 bedroom home. Comer lot Newly installed copper plumbing. Newly treated roof — CARPETED. SeU at FHA APPRAISAL $16,800. 3 BDRM 2 BATH HOME central heating and cooling. Dishwasher, disposal, range and refrigerator. Sell at V. A. Appraisal $20,000. 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH partially furnished. Carport. In an excellent neighborhood. — $21,500. IF YOU NEED ACREAGE, RESIDENTIAL, COMMfeRCIAL OR INCOME PROPERTY SEE USCOLUNS REALTY 524 Nevada Highway Boulder Qty, Nevada FREE OPEN HOUSE — Weight Watch ers — all c( November, every Tues day 9:30 AM Rose Oe Linru Hosp Annex 382-4655. FOR SALE — 12x60, IVa'bath, J970 mobile home, low down and take ov er paynnents. 565-9995 after 5 PM FOR RENT — 2 bdrm un
PAGE 11

•^^•'^^wwwwwv^w^^^www^ww^^^^^^^^^^^^r' •v^^^^^ People Hither And Yon ... Henderson Court Henderson HOME NEWS, Henderson, Nevada Thursday, November 4, 1971 AHEND Well, now that Halloween and ourselves too say that has come and gone how do they had smaller number of you feel about the event? "funny faces" at our door OOPS, I should not have askthis year than ever before, ed that. What's the major reason? Several I have talked with Could it be that, even in school, the population rapidly decreased of those bom 1965 and since? Halloween gave away of ^.^ JWW^^^rf"^, course to some side lights of • ^f V g J^^ HP^M^ interest. Mr. and Mrs. TomI KM I • BBHnLM. • y Thompson greeted youngI |l I I^^RfBiril sters by an 87-pound "happy ^Jj m. \jj(^ \-^fmmr face" jack-o-lantern on their doorstep and two smaller ones sitting on the fence. And children did have the courtesy not to shoot out their lit faces nor knock them clear off the wall. The teens at Faith Baptist gathered for a hayride the cool evening of October 26. Skits and refreshments followed this. Something we think ironical happened last Thursday night. Twenty Delta Kappa GamSponsored By STEVENS REALTY, INC REALTOR 2 West Pacific Avenue PHONE 564-1841 MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE LARGE FAMILY SPECIAL An attractive home located in good residential area. This 4 bedroom, 1 3/4 bath home has carpeting and drapes. Yard is fenced. Nice landscaping with mature trees. Cov. ered patio and Xtra storage space. Close to schools. Pur. chase owner's equity and assume low interest VA loan with low monthly payments. No qualifying. Priced to sell at $31,500 ONLY $10,000 Located close to all schools and business district. You'll agree tliis immaculate little home is a honey for the money. 2 bedrooms, 1 bath home wtih nice carpeting thru-out. Yard is fenced with Redwood. Storage shed goes with the property. An excellent b'jy for only $10,000. DO YOUR OWN THING With this Handyman's Special! If you're a fixer-upper, you can make this your dream home. Owno* is in process •f adding cm to this three Jtedroom 1 bath home in a good area. Built-in TV jack-Xtra electric outlets — Copper fva. ter line—new foil back insulated roof—Header is in for fireplace. Playhouse in fenced rear yard surrounded by lawn, shrubs and 4 fruit trees. LOW down! LOW interest loan! LOW monthly payments. A really great buy at only $17,500. NO QUALIFYING On this like.new home—only Z years old. Owner has out of state employment and must leave. Purchase his low equity and assume existing FHA-VA loan on this newly painted refrigerated cutie with 3 bedrooms 1^ baths — built-in range, carpeting and drapes. Nice shrubs and Hybrid Bermuda awn front and rear. Garage, too! Priced for a quick sale at $20,600. LIKE GOOD NEIGHBORS??? You'll enjoy Ii\ing in this nice home in a good neighbor, hood. Exterior has been newly painted and front yard is landscaped. A nice 3 bedroom, 1 3/4 bath home with din. ing area, carpeting and drapes. Patio and garage. Fen. ced rear and side yard for your privacy. Assume low in. terest VA loan with low monthly payments. Negotiable down. Priced at FHA appraisal of $21,600. MOVE RItiHT IN—IT'S VACANT There's a lot to like in this family home with over 1200 sq. ft. of living space. 3 bedrooms, 1 3/4 baths, a family room that could easily be a 4th bedroom. Carpeting and drapes, built-m gas range and dryer. Yard is fenced and landscaped. Purchase owner's low equity and assume existing GI loan. Priced at $22,500. THE BEST THINGS IN LIFE ARE FREE Like the good mountain air surrounding this lovely home. Located across from Black Mountain Golf Course with a View of the entiree valley. Like new 3 bedroom 2 oath home with dining room, carpeting and built-ins. A double garage affords extra storage and laundry space or could be converted to an Xtra bedroom or family room. A Cutie, just as it is. Priced at a reasonable $27,900. DREAM BY THE FIRE In this exceptionally well kept home with large family room, firplace, 3 bedrooms, 1 3/4 baths, nice carpeting and drapes thru-out, built-in range and dryer. You'll like the privacy of the block enclosed and landscaped rear yard with covered patio. Slabs are in for 2 more patio's. Double driveway. Come see it! Priced at $25,900. SUPER SHARP!!!! An ideal home for your family complete with swimming POOL and lots of ccol decking. A beautiful fenced yard with 49' long patio. This is a quality constructed home on a cul-de-sac; close to schools and shopping. The very convenient Idtchen with ceramic breakfast room is a pleasure to see in this 3 bedroom 2 bath refrigerated home with a large living room, electric built.ins, carpet and drapes thru-out. It's our pleasure to show this one. Priced at $33,. 500. EXQUISITE j\ND EXCLUSIVE A beautiful retirement home located on Black Mountain Golf Course with a lovely view. Over 2100 sq. ft. of refrigerated home with 2 bedrooms 2 bath, family room, old brick fireplace, formal dining room, large lutchen with breakfast bar, carpet and like.new drapes. Many built-ins. Very private yard with large patio and filtered POOL with cabana and '/2 bath. Garage could be converted — is plumlied for bath. Come up to the mountain and enjoy the view while you see this one. Priced at $60,000. LOOKING FOR PROPERTY IN LAS VEGAS??? We have listings on many value priced Las Vegas homes and good land buys. Call today! Our courteous sales peo. pie will be happy to show these properties at your CODvemence. WE HAVE OTHER HOME VALUES. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT TODAY. OFFICE HOURS—9 AM 5:30 PM MONDAY TRRV SATURDAY ma women (Society of Women Educators) gathered at the home of Mrs. Max Bosse. Here it was the coldest, windiest evening of the fall. The feature of the evening was "Seward's Icebox" — slide presentation of Bosse's trip by camper in Canada and then the flight to the Arctic Circle seeing the icebergs and all. The dsssert served was decorated with miniature Alaskan flags. BRAD STRAYER Mr. and Mrs. Brad Strayer enjoyed two weeks in Southern California. During the week with grandson, Dick and Dee Shorter and family at Blue Jay it snowed — beautifully laid on the evergreens etc. but an earlier snow than ever before. Strayers also enjoyed a week with their son Frank and Phyllis Strayer and girls in West Cowma. BOB LAMPSON Bob Lampson's brother and sister-in-law Jim and Bach Lampson of Carlsbad California visited Bob and Ruth and son Robby this last weekend. The week before Bob's mother visited here from Carlsbad and the local family went with her to Lake Havasu for cousin's wedding. The cousin is in the service and immediately following the wedding the newlyweds flew to Hawaii where he will be stationed for two years. LEON CRITZ The home of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Critz was buzzing October 21 with the wedding of Judy's brother — Georgia and Don Fox of Weedsheights near Yerington California. Rev. Bob Wagner performed the ceremony. The date of the wedding was set when two of Don's friends could attend enroute from duty in Viet Nam: Raul Ortiz enroute to Arizona and Ralph Stokeley enroute to Ft. Riley, Kansas. Visiting for the wedding also was Judy and Don's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Fox of Indian Springs aunt and Uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Arvada, Colorado, and long-time friends of the Fox family, Mr. and Mrs. Bill McMains of West Covina, California. LYLE DEAL Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Deal of Oakview, California, visited his brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Deal, here during the Veteran's Day weekend. First Baptist Church To Show Film A Sunday School goal at Faith Baptist Chmrch was aciiieved and consequent record attendance was established last Sunday. After a six-week People-toPeople campaign the Sunday School recorded 101 persons attending their nine Sunday School classes on October 31. The average attendance for the five-Sunday month of October was 82, one short of the record single-day attendance recorded by the church prior to October 1 of this year, states Sunday School Superintendent Paul Ostrom. Pastor Bob Wagner told the congregation during the morning service that it is entirely possible for the Sunday School to be averaging 100 in the near future. There are classes in the Sunday School to teach biblical lessons to every member of the family. Most of these use fun means of object lessons and class participation. The church extends an invitation to other unchurched people of our community to visit the Sunday School classes of their ages at 9,45 a.m. on Sunday. Faith Baptist —Judge Jensen Presiding Thursday October 28, 1971 Leroy Tucker, disobeyed stop sign, $10 bail forfeited. Regis Clunan, improper bac king, $10 bail forfeited. Jeanette Brdckey, speeding, 26-15, $11 bail forfeited. Candy Suiter, no operator he. post to Thurs. Nichael Ostrander, speeding 20-15 sz $10 bail forfeited. Annette Barrick, speeding, 20-15 sz $10 bail forfeited. Tommy Marshall, speeding 60-45, $15 bail forfeited. Lonnie Banork, speeding 60-45, did not appear. James Masterson, speeding 60-45, $15 bail forfeited. Adolph Salazar, speeding, speeding 60-45, post to Wed. 6045, did not appear. no operator license, post to Tues. Alejandro Torrealba, speeding 7045, pg fined $25. Robert Williams, no operator lie post to Tues. Ralph Romero, failure to pay full Ume and attention to driving ace. pg fined $50$25 susp to attend Nov Traffic Survival School. If violated to pay bal of fine. Woodford Kohler, III, two counts, .speeding 55-35 and operator lie. susp sent post to Wed. 1st and not guilty plea ent prev. trial reset Wed. Richard Ortega, 2 counts, speeding 55-45 and bench warrant, $10 bail 1st pg post for sent; $25 bail 2nd, not guilty Josephine Lennon, speeding P^^ ^^^ t^^l set. 60-45, did not appear, Max Meeks, failed to yield right of way not guilty plea ent. trial set. 1 Hever Clayson, expired operator license did not appear. Francis Harwood, disobeyed sign pg fined $5. Julie Wirth, speeduig, 60-45 $15 bail forfeited. Sharron Skupa, speeding, 60-45, did not appear. Marja Ahlgren, speeding, 57-45, did not appear. Theodola Bice, speeding, 57-45, not guilty plea ent trial set Charlotte Bird, speeding 2415, fined $18 fined suspended if she attends TS School. Daniel Lundy, speeding, 2215, did not appear. Laura Mari, speeding, 30-20 $10 bail forfeited. Edwin Bigelow, expired vehicle license, did not appear. Herman Hagen, disobeyed stop sign, $10 bail forfeited. Michael Lacert, spilling load on roadway, did not appear. Harold Potter, speeding 5545, 10.00 bail forfeited. Joseph Archer, failure to purchase permit, $50 bail forfeited. Frank Simpson, failure to purchase permit, $50 bail forfeited. Heny Watkins for Las Vegas Bldgj. Materials, prohibited method of disposal, pg fined $25 fine susp and def placed on 6 mos probation p if vio. to pay fine. Richard Roybal, 2 counts, DUI and no operator license, $250 bond each not guilty plea ent trial set for Tues. Howard Catlett, DUI, $250 bond set not guilty plea ent. trial set for Tues. Jean Thomas, pedestrian soliciting ride, pg sentenced 5 days city jail. Charlotte Nye, dog at large and no dog licenses pg fined $2.00 and pres val dismissed. Sandra Sullivan aka Klein, expired operator license pg pres val Uc dismissed per Judge. James Carrollo, 2 counts, speeding 58-45 and expired vehicle lie. $13 bail forfeited 1st ; $15 bail forfeited 2nd. Bill Marney for Charles Brown mov. wide load without permits did not appear. Michael Emigh, failed to comply with court order, bench warrant quashed. Def reordered to TS School. If vio. to jail. Nathaniel Wilson, Jr., two counts, bench warrant and speeding 60-45, $25 bail forfeited 1st and $15 bail forfeited 2nd. Audrey Steen, 2 counts, disorderly conduct and gross intoxication, case dismissed in District Court. Johnny Steene, 2 counts, dis orderly conduct and gross intoxication, case dismissed in District Court. Ray Fox aka Gerald Gox, Church is located on South Pacific Street across the tracks and across the desert lots from the high school. Miles Shannon, 3 counts, liquor in poss minor disorderly conduct and vagrancy-$150 bond set all 3def in court 1st fined $50 bond exon. Appeal papers filed appeal bond set at $100was posted and stands fined $25 2nd. appeal papers filed apeal bond set at $150 posted and stand; fined $25 3rd appeal papers filed. Apeal bond set at $100 posted and stands. Miles Shannon assault and battery, $300 bond fined $50 appeal papers filed, appeal bond set at $150, posted. Lulu Engstrom, 2 counts, DUI and fictitious license plates, $500 bond 1st $50 bond 2nd post to Tues for sent. Charles Fisher, DUI, $2-50 bond, post to Wed for sentence Melvin Serviss, 2 counts, DUI and operator license sus $250 bond 1st, fined $125 and $100 on susp lie. Both bonds exon. On total fine $225, $125 was susp if he promised to stay out of car until he got his oper lie. Placed on 6 mos. probation, if violated to pay bal of fine. Alex Moreno, DUI $250 twnd post for sentence. James Bowen, 2 counts, gross intoxication and damage to private property $75 bond 1st, $125 bond 2nd post for sentence. Julie Wirth, dog at largepg fined $2. Julie Wirth, no dog license, pres val he dismissed. Curtis Hass, speeding, 35-25 trial p off. req case be dismissed granted by Judge. Robert Luks, 2 counts, speeding 35-20 and no operator license trial 1st found guilty fined $15; pres val lie 2nd dismissed. Charles Sorber, disobeyed stop sign, trial found NOT GUILTY. • ANNOUNCING NEW HOURS WE ARE NOW OPEN 6 — from AM SERVING BREAKFAST ALL DAY Try Our Snack Bar 5 PM GIFT BAR SOUVENIRS Most Delicious Candy In The World S^^i PECAN SHOP 2100 NORTH BOULDER HIGHWAY fight cancer with a check And a Checl(-Up MARKET BASKET Prices Good Nov. 4th to November 10th Henderson^s Favorite Grocery Store 1545 Boulder Hwy., Henderson SHOP MARKET BASKET AND SAVE! FILL YOUR FREEZER WITH MEAT CUTS YOU PREFER AT WHOLESALE PRICES GROUND BEEF mg^^ 3 LBS 49' 1.39 GROUND CHUCK 69e GROUND ROUND 79c lb lb Plump Tender Fryers WHOLE OAi BODY 2y Ik Pork Sale BLADE CUT LEGS & BREASTS 39c lb Pork Chops SIRLOIN Pork Chops CENTER CUT Rib Chops CENTER CUT LOIN Pork Chops 69 79 89 98 Lb. Lb. Lb. Spare Ribs Lean Eastern Pork RibSifeaks 89 Miller's of Utah LEAN TENDER^ 1^ Com Country I All MeotI FRANKS! MILLER'S OF :Lean Meaty JSHORT RIBS UTAH 3 lbs Standing Rib: LARGE END -Pye Pork 12 OZ 39 pkg: ROAST j Country Sausage ^ 70"> i^''^^'^ ^'''^^ O lbs 1 $19 iBaby Beef Liver lbs DEuaous TENDER 7 BONE ROAST 59 WILSON'S Plaza Brand SLICED BACON 3
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BE ONE OF THE SHOWER Ut PRIZE $500^ OF DOLLARS GASH WINNERS 2nd PRIZE $15000 3rd thra 11th PRIZE $10000 RULES i ConUnentai First VJ*" LAST YEAR SHOWER OF DOLLARS WINNERS • NAT MUNRO • D. L. NEWELL • N. H. RUBECK • DELAINE ROBERT • LOUISE KIRBT • JOHN SWONGEB • J I DATES: October 1. 1971 to January 10, 1972, un*il 3 PMDrawing to be held on January 10, 1972. 7:30 PM at the Chamber of Commerce Office, 152 Water Street. Open to all who patronize the participating businesses1 winner per householdWinner must be 21 years of age or overWinner need not be present to win. Prinicpals of the businesses cannot use their own proof of purchase for Validation to receive ticketsThe Henderson Chamber of Commerce is not responsible for taxes or aiiy other expense except those contracted for. Customer must have sales slip to present for validationBanks will validate contracts and retainable receipts and return same to customer after being validated with special stampCuitomfrrt save all invoices, sales slips or proof of purchase front^participafiiig businessesWhen they total $5000, customer has them validated at either the Bank of Nevada, Valley Bank of Nevada, Continental Telephone Company or California Pacific Utilities in HendersonUpon validating $5000 worth, the validating office will issue one ticket for the cash,drawingCustomer fills out and deposits in the contest drop boxChamber office has receipts for businesses who do not give a sales slipContracts may be validated and returned to customerCash prizes are: 1st prize $500-00, 2nd prize $15000 and 3rd through nth prite $100-00^ ^ • i^ WATCH THE LIST GROW NEW PARTICIPATING MERCHANTS AND SPONSORS ARE ADDED WEEKLY Merit Drug 14 Pacific Crosby Music Centre 19 Water Street Woodruff Basic Photo 44 Water Street Price Ryan Inc. 118 King Street Sprouse Reitz 202 Boulder Highway Smith-Wurzer Builders Supply 1245 Boulder Highway Al Downey Cleaners 154 Maret Street Frontier Nursery & Floral 87 Lake Mead Hi Way Furniture 1241 Boulder Highway 7-11 Store No. 841 120 E. Lake Mead Celebrity Cleaners 2 Pacific Street Palm Mortuary 800 S. Boulder Highway Ye Die Fishing Hole 1701 N. Boulder Highway > Southern Nevada Museum '^ 240 Water Street Safeway t 638 Boulder Highway Ell-Dee Auto & Marine l|.860 E. Lake Mead Drive Rasco Store 534 Boulder Highway Robs Motel 2100 S. Boulder Highway & 1713 N. Boulder Highway Eldorada Club 140 Water Street Arden's 530 Boulder Highway Basic Auto Parts 440 N. Water Street Verna/s 532 S. Boulder Highway Perry's Men's Shop 536 S. Boulder Highway Cash Discount 123 Water Street Sunset Lumber 255 Elliott Road Calavan's 88c Store 40 Water Street Palma's Beauty Salon 125 Water Street Lucky Bar 1633 N. Boulder Highway Henderson Rexall Drug 128 Market St. & 71 E. Lake Mead Drive Rainbow Club 120 Water Street Henderson Furniture 119 Water Street Ace Auto Parts 1601 Palm Street Luucille's Dog Groom 211 Water Street J and W Autb Parts 225 Wat. Basic Motors 433 Lake Mead Coles Auto & Camper Sales 1100 N. BonWer Hwy. So. Nev. Home Maint. Club 440 Water Morrell Realty 42 Water Street Salvation Army l54 Water Street Rose de LImo Hospitol Lake Mead EMve Curl's Air Conditioning 510 Stmset Bontevard Thrift Shop 136 Market Street Henderson Dodge 460 Boulder Highway Pantry Pride 210 Boulder Hwy., Henderson Sponsors Bank of Nevada 5 Pacific Street Valley Bank of Nevada 104 Water Street ; 'ar La Porta Insurance Agency 129 Water Stoeet Roach Distributing Co. 828 S. Commerce, Las Vegas Title Insurance & Trust 30B S. Third Street, Las Vegas Chicago Title 118 S. 4th Street, Las Ve^s Lawyers Title 33 S. 3rd Street, Las Vegas Henderson Disposal 1401 Athol Street Chism Homes 405 Scenie Drive Walt Casey's Soft Water 2661 Western Street, Las Vegas Hrst Western Savings & Loan 5ttS.BoaiaerHt^. $ltM $ Mf^MlMl.^i

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SMITH WURZER ^'--TEIEPHONE 564-1834 OPEK 7 DAYS A WEEK smoArt7J^"oTp;i''J''L^J'Z No Deliveries On Sunday 1245 BOULDER HWY. OPEN SUNDAY SAM to 4PM Specials Good Nov. 4th thru Nov. 8th NO DELIVERY ON SUNDAY Stainless Steel SINKS INCLUDES • Delta Swi^g SpoutFaucet 2 Basket Strainers 49.50 • • i REDW< LOG OIL SPECIAL $^39 2-gal. ^ NO. U53 3 COLORS TO CHOOSE FROM Peanut • Almond • Chestnut \ i BUS BOY FOOD WASTE DISPOSER Similar to IDnstration OSSaiapoN Gets rid of food wastes right at the kitchen sink '' before it has a chance to become garbage. And it grinds Jdl types of food wastes, even fruit pits and bones faster and better, and flushes them down the drain. Easy to instajl, economical to operate. EXTRA FAST SUPER QUIET 5 Yr. Parts Warranty Vz HPlWotbr' Trouble Free

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' 9IF6C1 a^a^i'^iS^^^^iaaaaiaga^^ friGN Efftct^ Nov. 4^ 1971 Z) 'C J Game Violations Increase Nearly four times as many citations were issued during September as in the previous months according to a spokesman for Nevada Department of Fish and Game. A usual occurence. the number of Fish and Game violations increase significantlv each year during opening of hunting seasons. One hundred forty-four citations were issued statewide for infractions of fish game and boating laws with nearlv $5600 in fine monies deposited in the State School Fund. Clark Countv resiedents paid a total of $220 in fi-nes for the following offenses, Fishing, no license: Artis Clary. Louis Kennedy Jr.. Andrew B. Lauh. Ralph G. Smith all of Las Vegas. Charles D. Rash and Marvlin M. Harbour of North Las Vegas. Fishing, prohibited methods. James L. Mosley, Scott Conway Sr.. and L e s s i e Brown of Las Vegas. Littering: Ralph D. Levda of North Las Vegas and Merel F. Rowland ^of Las Vegas. Himting. protected species. James E. Arnold. Carl L. Hambv. Wavne A. Havden. Richard A. ^'-''oway. Garcia Bonifacio Anthony O. Kennedv and John D. Pkoniak of Las Vegas. James C. Howard and Wavne J. Hober of North Las Vegas. Excess limit of game or fish. Dennis G. Campton, Don L. Cristensen. Jack L. Edwards and Ronald T. Edwards of Las Vegas. Hunting micratory birds with unnlii?eed shotgun: Ronald P. Oldham of Las Vegas. Loaded shotgun or rifle in vehicle. Norman H. Case Jr.. Herbert J. Mattinglv. Paul W. Rowe and Gary L. Winslow of Las Vepas and Thomas Witt of North Las Vegas. Hunting, prohibited hours: Timothy E. Cottrill, Benny J. Garcia, Bradley G. Hitter, Michael H. Knowldien and Gregory E. Ruby or of Las Vegas, Thomas L. Cook, Lorry L. Mott. Elmer J. Laub and Kenneth D. Laub of North Las Vegas. Failure to exhibit boat lights: Irven R. Asheman, Frank O. Gardner and Williifuroehfif t Tho annual cost of honit>accidents is a startling $1. 7 billion—and is still rising. The council on Familv Health, an organization sponsored hv the pharmacentical indnetrv. su?Qetits ten hasci rules for home safety: Don't keen dangerous, toxic products in easily reached places — under the kitchen sink, for example, or on the lower shelves of closets. Throw awav half filled containers of highlv caustic snhstances — cargon tetrachlorlde, mnriatic acid, etc. Prevent carbon monoxide poisoning with proper ventilation in home and garage. Keep all potentially dangerous gardening products labeled and away from children. Keep an medicines on the highest shelf of your medicine cabinet. Never compare medicine with candy in front of children. Read the label and instmctionK on medicine containers at least twice. Don't leave vour nurse open and aorpssil>le if you carry medicine in it Never leave children alone even for a short period. Flush leftover drugs down the toilet. See us for tlie most comprehensive healtn coverage liam L. Day of Las Vegas. Insufficient lifesaving devices, Kenney D. Cobb. Danie J. Darand and Arand D. Ha of Las Vegas. Water skiing without observer, Robert J. Mier and Gregory H. Schuer of Las Vegas. Reckless boat operation: William F. Riegler of Las Vegas. Henderson HOME NEWS, Henderson, Nevada Thursday, November 4, 1971 HAVE YOU GOT YOUR QUOTA? The News has been asked to reprint this verse of Tom Lehrer as a warning to hunters on how not to do it, 'People ask me how I do it And I say there's nothing to it; I simply stand there looking cute And when sometliing moves —just shoot; And I've ten stuffed Iieads ia my trophy room right new — Four hunters, three game r; jfardens, two horses, and -. i cow.' gnWCcLIf THIS COUPON yMM^ FLOWERS, PHOTOS, RECORDINGS WITNESSES AVAILABLE—IMMEDIATE ARRANGEMENTS—OPEN 24 HOURS CUPID WEDDING CHAPEL Bring Coupon for Free Tape Recording of Your Wedding 1515 Las Vegas Blvd. South Ph. 3M.1635 @ h ft Di-Gc! ccr!'.:.!ji:a i:r.,^ua8ntigns ingredient, Sirieiiiicone. This unique di?c;)vtry breal-ji up anii rerfjivi? jr.uriful gosbulilnes. Your rriii-f is mor" con-i;!?te ha\i:'^> i-'i (^>ltak.s the acid ttui the j;-* "Ut >f acid i:u^:.'^t:.->T;. G.-l IM-C.-l tabi^tB or i;\'iil toJ.'.y. TroJuct of Fluu~:.,.Liw. DISCOUNT PRICES @1 SAFEWAY S BRANDS IT PAYS TO USE BRANDS WHICH WEAR THE FAMOUS ($" BRAND ON THEIR LABELS... BUY... TRY .. tOM^ARE (S) TRULY FINE TOWELS uyl Soft And Absorbent-SfockUp Buyl BIG ^ • • ^ SAFEWAY SAFEWAY SAFEWAY CRAOMONT ^(ST^lS) JELL-WELL ^ST ($) CRAPIFRUH^f ($> EDWARDS POP 4 iCELATINSl I JUKE i COFFEE Sparkling Fkivors In Soft Drinki $ Dkeounf .Ptiees ; Quart BoHles riepoiit) S) POTATO CHIPS I Party Pride-Crisp And Fresh! Discount Prices Livdy fruit Flovors To Choose fronj. (S) COTILLION ICECREAM Catering Quolity-Creamy Smooth (S)YELLOW CLING^ PEACHES Town House—Tree-Ripened Fruit. ($)• Green Beans ncnsp Golden Corn den To^te •Green PeasI'/nl"! Town House-Select Your Favorites! ^^H Or Stewed Tomatoes ^^^ ^^^^ & 'JjM c" 20 Discount Prices (S) SAFEWAY MOTOROill Safeway Guaranteed Product. w Quart Can DISCOUNT PRICES ON Durable Porcelain COOKWARE THIS WEEK'S OFFER 8-Inch COVERED SKILLET 99 'each Avocodo By West Bend Discount Prices A Quarts ^'J SAFEWAY BAKERY BUYS! Town House-Tangy In Flavor. M (S) ORANGE JUICE Bel-air Frozen Concentrate 22 t Rich Robust Coffee Flavor. Discount .Prices S) TOMATO JUICE Town House—From Plump Tomatoes. 33 Fresh Donuts Q Skylark Bread Mrs. Wrights Old Fashioned li^59 •HomesfytePototoO • • $1 • Western Forms O iMttS I Mrs.Wi9hrs2Lover Cocoonut White Pint,'White CinnamoH Schnecken w^t, 'M 39 innofflon Rolls Mrj. Wright's "Fresh" Apple ';r39' DISCOUNT MONEY-SAVERS! TOMATO CATSUP Town House Rich & Thick 14-oz. Btl. LARGE "AA" EGGS At Todoy s Prices Eqgs Are Just About Your Most Economical Source Of Protein. Cream 0' the Crop Safsway Toothposte UMSM Cn^^B* Truly Fine Brar nOir Spniy SafiwoyGuarom Safeway Mouthwash Shampoo Hand Lotion And Criffie Rins Tnrfy fine PtDducf Medium Size4iz.33' Exira Large tuSW ^ Doz. Ctn. •MAYONNAISE •ZIPPY PICKLES ^DETERGENT OUICK OATS ^SHORTENING PRESERVES GRAPE JELLY Nu Made Creamy-Smooth "t. Salad or Sandwich J^r vrsr 2.1^53' 'fcr48 'J?77 Wkole Dills or Kosher .Stock Up! White Magic Heavy Duty-For Laundry Use. • Safeway's Own Nourishing And Flavorful Too! Rofil Satii Pure Vegetable 22 (z. Jar 4907. Pkg. 18oz. Pkg. Empress Pure Old Fashioned Strawberry •r Preserves Empress Otd Fashioned True Fruit Flavor • sy 39* 59* 31* 389* 79* 57' 28-tL Jar 28-oz. DISCOUNT DAIRY-DELI SAFEWAY LIQUOR BUYS! Jock Cheese Shady Lone Butter ClnnaOion Roills Lucerne Milk Orange Juice Sof ewoy's Own Monterey Style 'AA' Mn. Wrighft Cooctntrated Moks 1 Vx GoDons lucerne—Rich In VitominCf ^^95'-^^ Smirnoff Vodka %i^' ^*?" Whiskey Blend X^,' .t*4" Hw 4^35 Stanton's Gin ei^i^x. •: Cti. Fresh Eastern Grain-Fed Rib EndCirf DISCOUNT PRICEBI FiR Ciitir Ctt trnt U4.DA Choic* BMf Fancy Quality Cabana Bananas Ideal for School Lunches or to Slice Over Cereols. iMfStMto To Broil or Barbecut USDA Choice Beef BSUCtilci Fully Aged And Trimnwd Beef PAPAYAS AVOCADOS SWEET CORN HassVariitr Buttery Rich Delicately Flcvored Tm)i I Ttriir Toss the Salt & Butter Here's Com o Feott On" Velvet YoMS Yellw Onkms Cranberries Red Api^es U.S. No. 1 Red U.S. No. 1 ScMLSiriT Buy Two, Use Ont Frwie Ont ForKy Delicious 1.19' *^34< 4Ji49' Pippin Apples Valencia Onim|es Pitted Dates Indoor Plonts Foncy Grade A Dessert TrifA NoTuroi Food StMkUpOn This Buyl 10 4ii49 8£i99* 'M'39 'S^.29 Beef Sleoks Sirleiii Tip T-Bene Steak Tep Sirlein Steaks Beef Beasts Beef Brisket USMClMici lief Ideol to Broil USDA Choice Beef Shoulder Beef Cuts FnstNkilttrPiiitHill (Fit^t Cuts Ibi $1.29) .93 79 98' Pork Chops Leg of Pork Fryor Breast Lamb Chops Ground Beef Ciiter Cat Rik Cut From Young Tender And Meotv Eostem Pork. Frtsl-SljiliNilf Cut From Eastern Porkers (Bun Half lb. 79c) Frtsk-WlisleLets • Thighs • Drumsticks lt(ilir lib Cits Ideal for Broiling or Pon FryUSDA Choice Fresh-USDA inspected For Wholesomeness • Pocked in A 3 lb. Pkg. (31b. Chub...$1.77) > Safeway Varieties See BelcnK* 98* 69 69 59 3Sil BOHEUSS SIKED 1 ROAST BACON Rolled And Tiid Dubuque Miss lavm USDA Choica Beat Chuck Savory Smoked .89* p'kK-dw SfamoB Hickoiy loked IV5-11 BLOOMING MUMS jch $1994CAltNATIONS • foil-Wropped Gift Quality ^*^'^*^ 'PICK UP YOUR FREE NUTRITIONAL LEAFLET ON WHITE OCEAN FISH Ll SlPlWAY Perk Roast Gourmet Ham Han Shanks smokej IV4-H4 A^^^ wt. Oscar Mayer Wieners *^ Van de Komp's Cod F^' toslLBBters Luncheen Meats •All Beef Or Meet Bologna, OW Fashioned, Pickle & Pimiento, Spiced Lunch or Solomi it49 ^ F!reh Picnic ShoutdvCuts • HomielCurtBl • Luer's Mini Style •^39* S79 Captain Choice It-K. llJk' Ideal For Stuffing jir W^T PMCES EFFECTIVE^ I '4^ta CORmSN GAME HENS 69 USU trail t Premium (Juality Atonor House Cornish 18^>unce Net. Wt. QgglTURKEYS TOMS I HENS^ ^ 18-22-ifc.it.Wt. 10-14-Ibs./^f.lft.

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iniy aoreway nenaerson Henderson HOME NEWS. Henderson, Nevada Thursday, November 4. 1971 CtOYErS AMAZING WATCH Ra>AfR SPECIAL Your watch completely repaired, cleaned, adjuMeA includttig: These parts if necessary: Mainspring — ance Staff. Every watch tested with electronic timem. Automatics, Calendars. Timers excepted. Crown — Hands — Jewels — Bale Year Written Guarantee OFFER GOOD NOV. 2 THRU NOV 10, with coupon CLOVER JEWELERS — TWO STORES TO SERVE YOU 519 E. Fremont—The BoulpTard-3498 Maryland Ekwy We accept the following credit cards: Master Charge, Bank Aniericard, Diners—and American Express p-ifmxif' '' ^ ^ i>fimill>i^^m^""^ W'V'V "^!!vm PROGRAM ON TREE PRUNING TO BE GIVEN Th*" Nevada TurfGrar> SB0'150r'd by ^P^'o^a) mti<^noI romn^^nies. "''n ^^ ^p^d Fi-idav. Nov. 5 b>or(linrr +f) cational. • scientific, and reIVTrq Rianf>Vio Uehling of Fasearch information in ornash'on Yardawp. mental horticulturf the NevaT?pnrocpnt'"*"'p: of TTriin-m da TurfGrass and Landscape Z'nnpr Cn VO?MO RnttenrV \^PCT'><; or Tr-ishion Yardage in Council Dresents thi'; program natfprs. rrn^rrt TOXHIOC ^r,([ pr>i,'dpr Citv free and open to the general Rp^tv Andpr=;nn Lingerie Co.. Wnnipri nf Rpndprcon and mof|or! o*i TIOTIT coi^'incr ^A<>1^_ riai'P": and stvle will be given. Onestions are encouraeod and there is no charge. Each rlimnnctrntnr win fjivp a OU"})r,.,r Homonctratinn. Vnrthor 'r^oriTi^tion mav V>? oVainpd fri^rn the Coopernpublic. wHT hp in attpndinpo Bo'iid^r ri*v ^re cordially inNew and worthwhile inforvited to attend. Another question was also laid to rest last week as to whether Water Wonderland would have to sell stock to raise money. After all the stock promotions round here Gross receipts are fieured at rdughlv $33 million of which • ^" $7 million at least should be profit. In five years' time vou may not recognize our little ole town! in the last few years, which that question has been resolvnever got anv place, any fuOnp of the oddest siehts in Boulder City last week was those myriad sacks of fertilizer lying around to be dumped ed. Happily too for about half ^re ones will produce a sour onto the grass. the people in Henderson who smell for the public. Apparently to keep the town seem to have called me up Thi will not be necessary, green, it has to be turned about it. urging me to push Water Wonderland says it has brown once in a while. Do for it. the money to do the job—it thev reallv nppd ALL that Even now its hard for the will cost over $50 million—and stuff? I would have thought average person to realize the will be open all vear, with an that thev could have got by tremendous potential of Waestimated 4 million visitors, with a lot less. SAFEWAY PRIO^ 7'Vm HeaflUBecw^/lick Arrid I The Extra Dry Anti-Perspirant. Regular or Unscented Formula. _77 Lavoris Mattel Sillier Car World's fojlOTt electric cars! roce 'etn chorge'etn Agoin and agoin. Sillier cors run 4-5 minutes! Thert Juice'em up at the Power Pit. $199 1 The Moutfiwaih &Gargl* for lovers. Gets your breath Pucker Power Clean. With FrM Scotch Tope. Head & Shoulders SHAMPOO The Dandruff Shampoo 2199* Crooiii & Clean r The Hair Dressing 1 thot Cleans your Hair OS it grooms. PoKdent The Denture Cleanser with Dentrol West Bend 11" Griddle Fiftd-on no stick top ffe a pancake chomp! Eosy-to-use griddle is extra-thick aluminum. $^99 3 Phillips Milk off Magnesia Fast Relief Stomach Heortburn. Phff 75 Tobkh froiB Upset Indigestion, 66 < Polaroid Film Polaroid Black & White Film. 107.8-3'A x4% prints. 2 19 Musk Toys lTa-*EIphant B*ar • Turtt • Ffog • Pig • Cat • Dog • T^ • Horw • Mou*. Sturdy, wtM mad* toyi. M"to*2 99 Spirograph I Play-Doh • y Kemwr For olt aoi. anyone can dro' pottorni imn>*diot*lY. So •oty to ut*. You hold th pn yourMH and octuolly drow Ml* pattern. $099 2 niobb, dMH>. iMo^ak lodltu g mafMt, won't iloin. 4 colon. 54 Bayer Time Release Aspirin Fast, long-lasting relief of pain —especioUy minor arthritic pain. $139 Ml •172 1 Talking Baby Tender Love ly Mtttei Nw) ToMting ftoby Tender low. She^t |iffl( Hk* Boby Tender Lov* • • c*pt iha't grown up enough to ta&. She loyi 8 Baby Talk phrats. $099 9 Magnus Organ _,.--^' Full Year Warranty 34 h69 2 LOOM JEWELS CRIB PAD Size 36"x54". Wrter proof. I>eahle4ced Flaaiielette $^69 3 S .A F E W AY PRKIS iFFSCTfVF WdV. 4-6,1971 That ooeration at Railroad Pass is pickinff un steam and thev have at last got rid of that broken sign out front, which must have scared away a few tourists. One of these days I must take another look in there and see how it has orogressed in the last six months. One thing that alwavs nuzzles me. as I visit various houses is the number of them that need minor maintenance. Holes in walls, broken screen nponle doors, door bells that don't work — the list could go on for ever. For the improvement it creates, just to fix those minor 28-PouiiJ Carii Wins Fi^h Awcrd A carp weighing over ^ Tn thp junior <^'^'^<;ion .Tim pounds, won lar)jp<;t fish f^'immers. L^'s Vpgas. took pward for DifV H'Tlhnt. T.,as fi^'t n'npp with i\'i\\ totaling Vepas. during thp tenth qnnul^n noints. al Las Vpcrnt; Sihror Flinnors Tronhip<: for tho women's <;r>pqr fihinF contest \\p\<\ nt pvpnt wpnt nnawarded due tn Willow Beach Area of Lake failure of all women narticiM'^have. pants to snpar anv earn. Don Stpvenson L^^": Wa^s On S"T1OV the Tririorado took ton honor?; for taking the Tanvon WTiite Stasj snon^ored most fish in tho cinplps pvent. fparn xron with a combined His fish totaled 734 points. total of llfi."? points. how thp wacrp-nricp of collp<^tn'p tpmni-ntnrttrtim frpp7e has affpcted them, has pot to he dp.ilt wi^h permMost neonV think it should anentlv. Oitho unemrilovhave been put into pffect bement rate will stay over 6 per fore, and I agree with them. cent. Howpvp'T bes to differ wi^^h The davs of 3 and 4 p^r cent things, vou would think that mv old Toastmastpr budd^' unemnlovmpnt rotps are gonp people would do it. But thev Kmorv LocVptte who wanted for the rpst of this decade at iust let things go. It sure to know whv Federal emIpast, T doubt if the rate will plovees had to bear the brunt fall below 5 per cent in the of it. Its peon'p likp mp who next f^v^' vpars. And thp more are reallv siiffpring for the big wage demands there are. Government's failure to do thp h'^hpr IPVPI uripmplovsomething before now. ment will reach as companies It isnt neoole like me who SPPV to cfl: labor c"sts. put in for fat wagp incrpasps Tfie onlv good thin? that with comnanies that are baremight come out of it is that Iv breaking even or losing companies will start to pav money, and who threaten to more attertion to thp aualitv strike if they don't get what of people thev hire. They will thev want. demand nnrformance not If evpr this co'tntrv is sopromises—like thev did when ing to lick inflation this type I first started working. beats me. Only if the money isn't available, then that is a good reason. I don't think many families are getting bv on less than I am at present, and yet I manage to keep things up. And if I can do it, so can others. And while we are thinking along this line one reason which mav be contributing to the high unemployment rate in this area in the attitude of some of the local concerns. How come they will bring people in from out of state, whi'e there are plentv of well fualified locals available? Some of it is undoubtedlv prejudice against older people. It is simnlv amazing how many organizations have no onenings for sueh people, vet when recent graduates apply, openings somehow become available! Now if I were hiring somebodv my main consideration would be evidence that the person in question could produce on the job. And for that I would look at his record at his previous place of emplovment. I would call them up, and find out. In particular I would ask them 'WouM you emplov this person again?', and listen carefully to what the answer was and how enthusiastic it was. In my time I have known some companies that got stuck with human lemons, simply because they did not bother to check. I have known people who got jobs on the • strpngth of qualifications thev did not have, and on the basis of experience at companies they never worked for. But as .Timmv TTat^o used to say they'll do it every time! Or should that be 'Fail to do it every time?'. 5 Convenient Parking Lots 2 Hours Pre* Validated Parking Cover : GOLDEN \ Continuous • '• MTTO/^Cf-^ Entertainment Never A ^• "^ U (jr UJtt ^( 11 a.m.-8 p.in. • "^ 0sm. As you have seen recently in both Boulder City and Henderson I have been asking _4 1^ THE COLORFUL CORNER OF CASINO CENTER

PAGE 16

Eonmm READ THE FOLLOWING AND GET YOUR FREE LESSON IN SIMPLE ECONOMICS Automobile Dealers Facilities and Property OVERHEAD AND EXPENSES DEALER "A" DEALER "B" DEALER "C" Big Fancy Showrooms—High Taxes High Advertising Costs—Expensive Location High Cost Property-Give Away Gimmicks-Taxes HI*" DEALER "D ii^jj $ X X X X X X $xxxxxxx $ X X X X X X X X $ X X X X D is for DICK STEWART'S Henderson Dodge NO~Big Fancy Showrooms NO-Big Advertising Bills NO~Big Giveaway Gimmicks NO-Big Taxes and Property Costs BUT — WE DO HAVE BIG SAVINGS FOR OUR CUSTOMERS!! IT'S SIMPLE ECONOMICS That The Dealer With Uwer Overhead CAN SELL FOR LESS! Compare THIS ONE ANYWHERE IN THE U.S. 1972 DODGE CHARGER '2580 STK-NOD1173 This Week Only Used Car Examples Many More at Similar Savings 1970 Plymouth GTX Loaded—one owner stkD1008A 1970 Ford 4 Dr. Sedan All tlie goodies StkP486 1968 Olds Cutlass Power and Air Stk. W108A 1967 Dodge Monaco Sta. Wgn. Loaded and Ready StkP530 1968 Chrysler 300 One owner StkD1012A 1968 Crysler 4 Dr. Best Buy Yet StkD1132A 1967 Ford LTD 2 Dr. Ford's BEST StkP496 1966 Olds 4 Dr. HT Loaded StkD1125A 1966 Pontioc GTO Three Dueces 1968 Dune Buggy Rarin' to go! StkD1031B $199900 $199900 $139900 $129900 $199900 $139900 $ 99900 $ 74900 $59900 $54900 THREE TO CHOOSE I FROM ^'^ DODGE COLTS STKNOS C59-C44-C55 While They Last M984 HURRY ON THESE! SWING WITH THIS NEW '-g 1972 DODGE SWINGER SPECIAL STK. NO. D1 148 $228900 This Week Only

PAGE 17

r Your Life Can Be Changed By Jesus Christ! FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 11 AM SERVICES 7:30 PM 421 South Paciric Bob Olsen Realty AND INSURANCE 6 Water St. Henderson PHONE isTmo 564.1831 s ROBERT A. OLSEN Realtor ERVtCE PRESTIGE HOME Six bedrooms and four baths. Exclusive golf course neighborhood. Spacious rooms throughout. Heated pool with slide. Total price $98,000.00. Shown by appointment. BUDGET SPECIAL Only SI6.000 Total Price! Two bedrooms. Nice big rooms throughout. Large Lot Qualified veterans can buy witli no down payment. BEALTIFUL RA^MBLING R4NCH HOUSE A big family home on a big beautiful landscaped lot in Royal Crost Rancheros Estates. Five bedrooms and three baths. Living room and family room; large patio; double garage. Choice Las Vegas location. Total price $58,000. Cull for appointment to see. BURTON STREET BARGAIN Three bedroom stucco. Carport. Fenced yard. Good esestablished neighborhood. $20,000 on FHA or VA terms. TWO YEAR OLD CHARMER Just ilce new and cute as a bug! Three bedrooms and two full baths. Nice carpeting and beautiful custom drapes. Purchase seller's equity and assume FHA loan. Jeanne A. Olsen, broker-salesman Phone 564-4171 Magda Potter, broker-salesman Phone 564.3513 Richard Stewart, Jr. salesman Phone 564-2447 Get rrrote home for your money...with^ A Division of Evans Products Company lOO'f of pllnl t. choose from; or us. your own idtati Skilled carpenters do the heivy work sn your lot. Low interest Completeptumbin(, and heating, kitchen FIRM PHICEI cahinets, electrical packages can b* financed by uil NOW! Enjoy the kind of liome that thousands of happy people have enjoyed for 25 years—a Capp Home, and save money! We deliver and erect on your lot, enclose the home, furnish all finishing materials, inside end out— at the price we quote! Just do the easy finishing or sub-contract, and SAVE, SAVE, SAVEI THE SAN MARCOS 28' X 60' with 4' X 24' "L", 14' X 24' "L", 24'x 22' garage. lOO's of other plans or use your own. ^ f^^ C3PP lomGS your CAPP-HOVIES representative is; Bwiwrd Norton 1337 pyramid Dr. Laa VagU' Nev. I1M Plione: 7W.M-01 • • MAIL THIS COUPON TODAYiJIII,'" To CAPP HOMES, Dept. U.S. 99 and Grant Line Rd.. Elk Grove, Caiil. 95624 B Please send me FREE CATALOG S NAME ADDRESS 5 AMERICAN WAR MOTHERS MEET Henderson Chapter of the American War Mothers held their first meeting of the year 1971-72 RoUa (Smiles) Cunningham, vice president, conducting. Cordelia Nomeland president, was avsent due to the illness of her mother, who resides in Texas. Meetinp was called to order, sergeant at arms Doris Pritchard posting the colors. Eleven members answered to roll call, Nov. 1. A letter was read by corresponding secretary Irma Struthers from one of our members Lula Erickson, now residing in California. She was past state president, past chapter president and our only charter member. Also a letter was read from National president Bertha Peck, appointing Irma Struthers as national memory tree and memorial chairman. Special recognition was given to Orrel Perolio, our state president of the American War Mothers. Ways and means discussed a rummage sale, possibly Nov 19. Day time meeting was voted to be on the first Tuesday of each month, starting at noon. Rehabilitation and Welfare chairman Rhea Johnson said a young girl and baby had been given aid recently. Four boys in the service can be made cheerful at Christmas Time. She asked \is to remember a family or two for Christmas. Four members of the Henderson chapter attended Beterans Day parade Oct. 25th. They were Orrel Perolia, Irma Struthers, Vera Draken and Rolla (Smiles) Cunningham. Fourteen members attended the state convention in Las Vegas. Irma Struthers. chairman, Doris Pritchard, installing officer and Elenore Larson sang a duet at Memorial •services. Leola Scott, state chaplain conducting. Ruth Emery was pianist. Also in memorial services were: Ann Parker, sergeant at arms, Wilma Anfield and Rolla Cunningham. This ceremony was beautiful. Delegates were: Ann Parker and Doris Pritchard. Alternates were: Wilma Anfield and Rhea Johnson. Members attending other than those mentioned above were: Thelma Stokes, Wau,nita Scruggs, Lois Skillman, Sally De Voge, Olive Melton and Kathy Weese. Th* afghan made by state president Letha Weaver was won by Rilda Dattge, former past state president. Next meeting will be the annual Christmas party at the home of Ruth Emery, pot luck dinner and exchange of gifts. Hostesses at this meeting will be Olive Melton and Kathy Weese. LUPE l>arty TOWN OR RFO_ STATE _2ir_ s I own a lot, Phon_ I don't own a lot liut I could fat one. B • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • THE "PAR' SMEAR n^ 23,000,000 VlfOMEN don't know It exists. 16,000,000 WOMEN know about it but have never had it. 10,000,000 WOMEN had a "Pap" smear examination over a year ago. They need to have it repeated Immediately. 8,000,000 WOMEN had it within the past year, and shoukl hav It again this year. The "Pap" smear is a simple, painless examination to detect uterine cancer In an early stage when It is almost 100% curable. Latins United for Progressive Equality celebrated Halloween with a costume parly Saturday evening. Meml)ers had much fun guessing the identities of those attending. Gilbert Martinez and Bea Baldez won prizes for the most ori^nal. Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy Dolls as portrayed by Emma and Manuel Sanchez Jr. were the winners for best couple. There were bandits, gypsies, clowns, a lovely Chinese lady, many hobos and pretty senoritas present. The hall was decorated by members Dee Salazar, Gilbert Martinez, Jenny and Fred Pilon, Lena and Joe Alires and Sarah and Ray Trujillo. They had pumpkins skeletons, black cats and a hugh stuffed witch as the main theme. There was a buffet set up with many delicious dishes including tamales ham, dips and assorted cheese and meat. Members were entertained by very talented rnembers Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rodriques and Henry and Jessie Reyes. They played guitars and sang. All enjoyed dancing and community singing. This was another highlight in L.U.P.E. social functions. The next business meeting will be held Thursday evening the 4th of November at 7 pm at Victory Village Auditorium. All members are urged to attend as further plans for the New Years Eve Dance at the Armory will be discussed. CARP WHAT AM A CARP A carp, weighing over 28 pounds, won largest fish award for Dick Hurlbut, Las Vegas during the tenth annual Las Vegas SUver Flipper spear fishing contest held at Willow Beach area of Lake Mohave. Don Stevenson, Las Vegas, took top honors for taking the most fish in the singles event. His fish totaled 734 points. In the junior (|ivisiqn, Jim Summers, Las Vegas, took first place with fish totaling 157 points. Trophies for the women's event went unawarded due to failure of all women participants to spear any carp. On Sunday, the Eldorado Canyon White Stag sponsored team won with a combined total of 1163 points. Henderson HOME NEWS. Henderson. Nevada Thursday, November 4, 1971 Morrell Realty "HENDERSON'S PIONEER REALTY FIRM" 42 Water Stree—565-2222 Multiple Listing Service ST.\RT YOUR OWN BUSINESS 2 bdrm home, pmts less than rent with a fair size down. HANDY MAN'S SPECIAL 2 bdrm townsite. Just needs a little TEC. Reasonable. BUILD YOUR OWN HOME ON BLACK MT. GOLF COURSE—Lot Only $5000. • WE NEED LISTING? • WE HAVE MORE—THESE ARE TYPICAL LISTINGS WE'LL BE HAPPY TO SHOW YOU OTHERS WE MAY HAVE JUST WHAT YOU WANT Court Report Frances Chandler, 2 counts improper turn (right) and NOT GUILTY 1st trial found guMty 2nd fined $25 fine susp if she att Nov Traf. Suv. School, if violates to pay fine. Edward Sheffield, 4 counts, fictitious license plates, unregstered vehicle, operator lie. susp and false information to pol off. $288 bond total trial post to Wed bonds stand. Joel Laub, gross intoxication, $75 bond. City Atty in cone, with officer moved to discuss granted by Judge. Beverly Moreno, DUI $250 bond, trial post per req of AMERICAN WAR MOTHER'S TO MEET The American War Mother of Henderson Chapter No. 2i will hold a rummage sale at Carver Park Administration Building Ffriday, Nov. 19, 8 am to 4 pm. Anyone having articles or clothing to donate, will be appreciated. Please contact for pick up Doris Pritchard 5658750 and Olive Melton 565-7294 TEN YEARS AGO Four year old dies from burns occured while playing with matches. Bill Eggers and Bob Taylor took titles at Black Mountain championships. Mayor Byrne asks the Public Service Commission to reevaluate the toll charge on telephone calls from Henderson to Las Vegas. Local firemen netted $300 from their ball on Saturday night. CANCER'S WARNING SIGNALS 1 7 • • pkawtwo* Piie-i-i^ I HELP CONAERITERINE CANCEJ sHmHAVEt/Nr^iMr^ "Wendeni^ ^eaitff 30 Water Street WHERE PROFESSIONALISM MAKES A DIFFERENCE Ph. 564-2515^-564-2516 DUANE G. LAUBACH Realtor — 565.8887 6me Baird, Brok'/-Sales ...SM-MN Edna Moore, Broker-Sales 6W-333) James Anderson, sales 5*4-1*31 Bud HIgby, sales St4-l5S1 Member MLS HOMES IT'S NO TAJ MAHAL, BUT Look what you get for $9,600.00. 3 beds, 1 batti. Old TownsMe Block Foundation. Extra large lot. New finance VA. BUY NOW! BY THUNDER Yoo can't go wrong on this S'lt per cent interest loan. Assume a low monthly payment and low morlage. t bds. ) balti. Frame Stucco. Hospital area. Large fenced yard. ACT TODAY AHOHA; (Means Good Buy) Three Ijdrs. 2 full bath. Refrig. Carpeting. Kitctien buHttn*. Landscaping. Close to schools, strapping and churches. HURRYI EXECUTIVES ATTENTION Henderson Realty has a most attractice home In Fairview EsBtes. 3 larga master bedrooms 2'j battis 2 car gar. age. Firefiond 2nd trial post to Wed per req of complainant. Calude Cox. Sr. petit larceny. $200 bond trial post to Wed per req of complainarit. Tony Salazar, interfering with duties of pol. off. $500.00 bond, trial post to Wed per req of defendant. Show your thanks with Ihelhanksi^ Why not remember someone this Thanksgiving? Someone, perhaps, who should be thanked for reasons big or small. The Thanksgiver, a special FTD arrangement, with its bright, fail colors and elegantly designed container is a great way of saying thanks. And you can send the Thanksgiver almost anywhere. Call or visit us today. fTARTING AT kOO KINGS FLOWERS 2 Woter Street 565^2373 i I 3 and 4 Bedrooms M MM ;^^,^/^^, occubang 2 Full Baths /rm &U1OUU mtv. ^ -^ Refrigerated Air Conditioning... Fully Insulated Walls & Ceilings. ; Carpeting; Living Room, Hali & MistelBedrooms.. .Front & Rear Lawns... Oveh & iia^ge... DUpo^al Kitciien Pantries... Separate Utility Room... Adjacent to Chester TSewell Elent^nfary School—Balanced Power yard 1t>at leaves you breattiless 1f^^^ • and <3aMna wWi ttnvlder Hwy Front. This txisiness ha6 a good return >SO,000 f Hi SALES OFFICE AND MODEL HOMES OPEN DAILY Compare the quality of construction and features at Lewis Domes with any sfaHtiwly prteel nt tame development in the Henderson Area. You'll agree never has so mncb been effered for so little. Deane Realty||^S?3'"" EVENINGS 642-8184 OR 649-8400 ^ t 4*^ fn Jil

PAGE 18

Parents Visit School Despite High Winds On Parents' Night BY PAM SCHOONOVER Even with the wind and the evening cold, many parents attended the Parent's VisitaUon Night at BCHS, Ctet. 28. from 7 until 8:30 p.m. The parents, who were given the schedules of their teenagers, went to each class for ten minutes. Some of the classes this reporter visited were: Mrs. Eleanor Phoenix's ninth grade English. She told parents what the pupils have done so far and that in the future they will read Romeo and Juliet, p>oetry, biography, and autobiographies and will concentrate on paragraphs and compositions. Dick Kranz, the biology teacher told what his pupils aie doing in biology and said'that the first exposure for the students to dissecting will be the crayfish. There will also be sessions at 8 a.m. if the student wants to dissect for extra credit. Man will be studied last. Mrs. Miriam Hardy, the home ec. and chorus teacher, showed parents a display of dresses, aprons, skirts, and blouses the girls had made. Fenton Whelan, Spanish teacher, discussed how he taught Henderson HOME NEWS, Henderson, Nv. Thursday. November 4, 1971 = 11 INI • SPECIAL • Friday-Saturday-Sunday DELICIOUS — DELECTABLE Long Chili Dogs WITH Grated Cheese and Onions A & W ROOT BEER DRIVE-IN 210 SBoulder Hwy565-4121 his class and commented about interesting places and things in Mexico, Spain, and Spamsh speaking countries. Mrs. Gene Segerglom, American government and world problems teacher, show ed parents an ouUlne that the students will follow: western and eastern Europe, the USSR, the Chinese People's Republic, Asian countries, India Pakistan, the Middle East, Africa, Latin American countries, and Canada as well as American government. Pupils will discuss politics, government systems, civil rights, and operation, and the presidency suffrage. Barney Schultieis, US history teacher, explained that he gives his classes a threeweek assignment packet, containing all the information students need, and for an A. or B. they can do the quest projects and inquiry questions. After the first nine weeks, the A-B students use college books involving more reading that somewhat prepares the student for college history. John Milburn, who teaches co-ed PE, told the parents he had a real good bunch of kids." He continued, 'So many want to sign up, and I ask them what tiiey want to do and they make suggestions. So far the co-ed PE class has gone swimming at the lake, ridden bicycles, and played Softball and volleyball. Now they are playing bridge." Ron Resler, general science teacher, explained about the required notebooks which must have all notes, tests, and worksheets in them. One third of the student's grade is based on the notebook. Mrs. Mabel Mitchell, English teacher, told what she does in her classes. Walking from classromm to FTA members who ushered parents to classrooms. Some of the FTA members wer Kathy Katzenbach, Mike Wheeler. Kevin Smith, Colleen Gibson, Kathy Titmus, Laurette Pendleton, Bill Cooke, Bob Chubbs, and Cheryl Hinds. 'I think the homemaking club has done a beautiful job of serving the refreshments under the direction of Karen Burke," commented Mrs. Har dy. Ihe girls who served were Pat Money, JuUe Brothers, Sally Sanders, Dawn Metcaif, and Pola Walters. Also wandering the corridors besides FTA members and parents were janitors Darwin Knight and Jack Harris. People in the corridors were serenaded by the voice of the student body presideat Kevin Smith, part of the time. "1 really enjoyed meeting the teacher," stated more than one parent. Pictures were taken by Pam Schoonover of the Pebbles staff with the assistance of Jim Ryerson. After talking to several teachers and parents it was apparent that the night turned out to be nice despite the cold weather. Kathy Ackerman Becomes The Bride Of Roy Taylor Park Village Wins Safety Contest Park Village School came out on top as the winner of this year's Junior Fire Marshal Contest. The Junior Fire Marshal program is presented annually to our local school children to teach them the importance of fire safety, and what to do when a fire breaks out in their own home. This-program is sponsored by Lou LaPorta's Insurance Agency thru the cooperation of the Hartford Inusrance group and has been very successful in promoting fire and home safety to our local children. Marvin Rose, as the representative of LaPorta's Instance Agency, provided the trophy and fire prevention materials, and the program was presented by Engineer Bob Blankenship of the Henderson Fire Department. Katherine Ackerman and Roy D. Taylor were united in marriage by Rev. John Osko. Seventy five attended the 3 p.m. ceremony on September 19 at First Baptist Church. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rex G. Acker man of Henderson. Roy is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Shards of Rosemead, Calif. An arch and two baskets of daisies, gladiolas and baby breath decorated the church altar. Mrs. John Osko was the organist playing traditional wedding music. Rex. G. Ackerman gave his daughter in this double-ring ceremony. Jeanne Ackerman was maid of honor for her sister. Diane Zach of Henderson and Mrs. Gary Jacobsen (nee Michele Finch) of Las Vegas, both friends of the bride, were bridal attendants. Wayne Taylor of Spokane, Washington, was best man to his brother. Ushers were Roger Taylor of Rosemead and Steve Campbell of Henderson. The white bridal gown w^as of chantiUy lace. The empire waist was accented by a satin band. The long puffed lace sleeves ended in a wide cuff. The fingertip veil of bridal illusion was held by a headpiece of white satin flowers. She carried a bridal boubuet of white daisies, pink rosebuds and baby breath and tied with white satin streamers. All three of the bride's attendants wore floor length gowns made of crepe each in a shade of purple ranging from very pale to dark. Their nosegays were miniature carnations varigated with purple baby breath. Mrs. Ackerman dressed in a pink crepe street length dress with white accessories and a white carnation corsage Mrs. Shards wore a beige street length dress with pink accessories and a pink carnation corsage. Ffity attended the reception held at the Swanky Club. The three tier bridal cake was decorated in the three Katherine Ackerman and Roy Taylor were wed in First Baptist ritesshades of lavendar. Miss Linda Ackerman, sister of the bride, was in charge of the buest book. The newlyweds are making their home in Henderson. Tlie groom is an expediter at State Stove Manufacturing Company here. They are both Basic High graduates. The out-of-town guest to the wedding were Mr. and Mr^ Ray Shards, parents of tt groom, and Roger Taylor, br<| ther of the groom, all froi Rosemead, Calif., Mr. an Mrs. Wayne Taylor, brothe of the groom, from Spokan^ Washington; and Mr. and Mi Phil Bardon. aunt and uncS of the groom, from Seattl^ Washington. THIS IS WHAT' jm miR JULY CI^EBRBNCE AT THE .^ WHEEL CASINO We OPEN THURSDAY • • Western Music BORDERHNERS THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY From 9 PM Until? BEST LISTENING AND DANCING MUSIC FOR YOUR PLEASURE.... > '/^ ^4' \ \ RESTAURANT OPEN SOON FULL BREAKFAST, LUNCH AND DINNER MENU • • Come In And Meet the New Owners JIM McKUIN • RON CHIODINI • TED POLICHNOWSKY 565-8345 TOPS MARKET 844 LAKE MEAD DRIVE—ON THE WAY TO THE LAKE "Tops Market is HOME OWNED and OPERATED" — Limit Rights Reserved — PRICES EFFECTIVE OCT OBER 21st thru October 24th T-BONE STEAKS $169 1 lb Porterhouse STEAKS $^79 lb i Top Sirloin STEAKS 1.59 ^ Whole Body CHICKEN 29SLICED BACON ENDS 49' CUBE STEAKS 1.09 lb 1741 Boulder Hwy. Mild Longhom CHEESE 79" 59^ CHUCK ROAST Leon Meaty Pork Roost 69' STOCK YOUR L ^ i WHOLESALE FREEZER BEEF Our Meats are USDA Choice -FINANCING AVAILABLE1/2 Beef 300-320 lbs 74.1 HIND % 150-170 lbs 89.1 Front VA, 150-170 lbs 69.1 Whole Beef 69.1 Pork Loins, Bor-S Hams, Bar-S Slab Bacon...at Wholesale INCLUDES CUTTLNG—WHAPPING—FREEZING PERFORM PINK RINSE 99< SAVE 20c Gallon With Each Vi Beef—12 LBTURKEY 29c lb. Hog—Whole or V2—150-160 lbs. 55c lb3^ BEEF, 2 front with hind 69.1 —WE DO CUSTOM CUTTINGLOCKERS AVAILABLE $300 Month \BC-1 LB PREMIUM CRACKERS 39
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o o o STARTS THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4th fif HERE WHEN THE DOORS OPEN FOR EXTRA SAVINGS ON HUNDREDS OF WANTED ITEMS ^Sl^7?3 / RfJSCO SUmAIBIT TO: HBIDERSON HOMIMWS HENDERSON PLAZA 524 Boirider Highwciy, Henderson. Nev. OPEN SUNDAYS

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Lace trim with elastic leg. In feminine colors of solids and prints. Sizes: 5-8. Women's Orion Acrylic 100 Reg. )8c Soft and warm, furry and lightweight. Comfort for your feet. 5 colors to choose from. Fits sizes 8<>^toll. L Soft luxurious acrylic pile for comfort and good looks. Two looks to choose from. A rainbow of high fashion colors. Women's sizes 5-10. Ion Foot Cozies Double thick woven nylon stretch sized comfort. The most durable foot cozy yet! Four favorite colors to choose from. Try them all. Fits size BVi toll. z timm • • *" • "'

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RfJSCO Girls' Double Knit NYLON TOPS Long sleeves in assorted solid colors and stripes, turtleneck with back zipper in colors of red, navy and rust. Sizes 4to6X, and 7to 14. (Dyedto-match pants, below). 97 Each Girls" Double Knit NYLON JEANS 297 Puir Western cut. Belt loops and pockets. Contrast stitched. Colors: Red, navy and rust. Sizes 4-6x and 7-14. (Dyedto-match tops, above.) Infant's Bibbed Corduroy Crawler 100% cotton, full snap crotch and legs with snap buckle suspender. Sizes 9 to 24 months in colors of orange, brown, and turquoise. Adjustable seat. 4 positions. Vinyl safety stands. Foam cushion. Colors: Avocado, tangerine and lemon. Pad and playballs match. Sweet Dream wear for little sweethearts Girls' 2-Piece Pajama or Waltz Gown Brushed tricot, no-iron in assorted colors. Made of 80% acetate and 20% nylon. Size 4 to 12. Each Girls' Floral Printed ROBES ^^^ Each New flocked floral prints. Assorted pastel colors. 100% polyester fiber filled. Completely washable. Lace trimmed. Sizes 4-14. DANCING BALLERINA M. BOX ances to music when the cover is opened ^ of cover design in printed simutoted Rasco BOYSWEAR BONANZA Little Boys' 'Brushed Denim' BOXER JEANS Full boxer waist with flare leg in new fashion colors. Sizes 3 to 6. Little Boys' "Wallace Beery" KNIT SHIRTS Just like Big Brother in today's most populor style Choose from solids, ribs, and new "wheel" pottems. Sizes 4-7. Little Boys' Corduroy FLARE LEG JEANS Populor ribless corduroy f lore jeans with 2 front patch pockets Zipper fly and belt loops Royal blue, brown ond cherry Sizes A fo 7 Bofi Conhny SHEEPHERDER JACKET Full acrytic pile lining, midwole corduroy shell. Medium length with two slash pockets. Button front in two colort. Sizes 8 to 18. Men's Western Style SUEDE JACKET Pile lined with trimmed collar, 2-flap front pockets Choose from antelope, brown, or olive. S-M-L-XL

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MEN'S MEN'S BRUSHED "DUNE BUGGY" l^jBlack oDecl^n ^oyNUi TOOLS BIwARDecker 3/8" DRILL Chuck and gearing made to handle lorger, tougher jobsDouble reduction gear system delivers full torque drilling action. Well balanced, comfortable to use. Mo
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T -r TIMEY TELL DOLL A talking doll with o magic watch She tells you the hour and what to play Set her magic wotch, pull the chotty ring end she talks #31 51 11 88 MOVIN' GROOVIN' 8 88 Reg. 11.88 With her new swivel >waist. Velvet is literally a swinger She con t>A^ist her torso, ond stond m graceful, reloxed poses She conies in a pmk mini party dress #1027-2 CRUMPET DOLL 88 12 ^T^ Charming, lovable Crumpet gives a party. A gentle pull of the ring ond she actually pours tea and serves cookies Her beautiful eyes open and dose grociously as she serves and pours #350) W^ MOVIN". GROOVIN 8 Beautiful Crissy no^-. hos a new swivel waist feoture She can pose like a real model Her hair can groN^ from short bob to knee length 88 Reg. 11.88 SMARTY PANTS DOLL 11 88 Reg. T4.88 Every little girl loves a good Inend Smarty Fonts is the best friend a little girl ever had She listens to questions and answers back Eosy to operate #1 827 COLONIAL DOLL HOUSE 588 Modern colonial with 6 rooms and patio completely furnished Sturdy steel colorfully decorated mside and out Plostic furniture IS the latest design Easy assembly t£ALPHABET SCHOOL A word to learn for every letter in the alphabet Behind every windows in the schoolhouse there is a match-up picture Promotes reoding, sound recognition and word recognition 4 88 PLAYSKOOL TYKEWORLD LOCK-UP Every day is a holiday with Playskool's lock-up zoo All fun is here There is a large 4-door cage, plus a traveling cage, wifh hinge doors and sliding doors plus 6 animols In oddition there is a folding scene board i£ Kusan KLICKITY KUCK EXPRESS 97 Plenty to do with this tour car special Full of blocks and bottles. Durable plastic cars couple and uncouple Mokes exciting Klickity-Klack sound. Ages 2-A #25 Fisher-Price PLAY FAMILY GARAGE ^n ^^ Sturdy hardboard and plastic two-level garoge with elevator, romps, 4 cars, 4 family figures, gos pump and grease rack Crank lifts elevator as bell rings, stop signs raise and lower Car automatically ejected from elevotor, speeds down ramp Front handle rotates disc, distributes cor to color-coded parking area #930 Kohner's BABY'S "BUSY BOX" The original baby toy for the toddler age Offers 1 0 activities and surprises for fun and learning jLji-i ^^^ XI Here It Is! Kohner's SURPRISE BOX A perfect sequel to Busy Box for the next age group Sorpnse Box teaches coordination ond dexterity while offering of pksy. There are 5 activities, 5 surprises Surprise Box has no loose parts and features eosycorry handle

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r fTT ••A.v;-:* • •.r.'".'.V.' CHROME TABLE and CHAIR SET Sturdy, rigid chrome set consisting of 2 choirs with vinyl s^ots, and a 20" x 30" table Table top and chairs easily cleaned with a damp cloth. Offers many years of hard play. "FLORAL" ELECTRIC IRONING SET DecoroTions on o 27-1 /2" steel topped ironing board Plated tubular legs with rubber tips Low heat electric iron ^^ith safety plug Foom pod and silicone cover COUNTERAa 5 REG. 7.88 For ages 10 to adult. All are seated around table, which is not as stable as It seems. Table tips readily — object is to cause the counteract ball to race into the winner's circle. The Biggest One! "RAWHIDP' WONDER HORSE This is the largest Wonder Horse made. Fully adjustable base adds years of fun to the horse that grows with the child. Strawberry color, made of sturdy polyethylene. WING IT A gome for one or more players. The player w^ho knocks down the most targets with his 20 chips wins the game. Harmless discs are shot from the loader to "Wing It' Reg. 3.98 ^Ai-^Tic /S^ TRI-OMINOS A gorne of bos
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r E.Z.-PAY LAYAWAY COSTS NO MORE THAN A REGULAR CASH PURCHASE Magic mix molds a cute, crazy little figure Powder ond water are poured into the 2-piece molds, and in 3 minutes, the casting can be removed. When figures are dry, they can be painted Comes in people-animals-birds Press the remote control button on one of Remco's way-out Dune Buggy Wheelies and watch it rock up on its hind wheels Remote control battery box controls direction forward or backward; steering is automoticFlip the pivot arm, press the remote control button and they do a wheelie spin turning around and around on thetr rear wheels. Reset the pivot arm and they take off doing wheelies, or go in reverse They're steerable, too! N / • ELECTRIC FOOTBALL 5 88 RE6. 7.8S Exclusive patented timer automatically starts and stops with eoch ploy Two full teams m 5 realistic poses Players octuatly run-block-tockle — even fumble. Exclusive triple threat quorterbock for each team RAY-O-VAC & "D" BATTERIES Your choice of the 2 most popular sizes. For your floshUghts, electronic items and battery operated toys. 2 in o packoge. Pkg. of 2 33 REG. 60c ^^^t^j^^^i W • • • N /• YAHTZEE For the thinking family, t^ry exciting gome of skill and chonce. 1 47 SKITTLE POOL 88 12 A new Aurora table top gome for the entire family Like pool, but different enough to offer a new challenge. TRICYCLES Bes\ Trikes Built lO'Trike A88 r 13"Trik^ffBQQ 16" Trik* • ~^00 12 Semi pneumatic tires with red trim. Front wheel bearings. Built sturdy for years of ploy MARX BIG WHEEL 3 wheeled speed cycle Big wheel in front for maximum speed Adjustable seot for fitting older children WIRLY S^ ^Sf'BIRDS Modified heovy duty indoor-outdoor copters Copter is suspended on coble ond operoted by hand remote control Has 60'of flight coble 5 88 KBG. 6.88 DOUBLE HOLSTER and GUN SET 2 97 KEG. 3.99 Double holster set with repeating pistols Simutoted ernbo&sed (eother Antiqued Wide belt with lorge prong buckle and silver bullets. #6455 1/ V GNIP GNOP 388 Kie. 4.99 Parker Brothers slop-hoppy game Fost paced new table top gome for oil ages Keys ore whacked to shoot bolls from side to Side Player empties out his side to win DtvistON or

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ROCK POLISHING SET Polish and mount gem stones by tumbling them yourself Set includes 4 types of gem stones, 3 grades of grit, jewelry settings, glue ond instructions #932 Uulov ELECTRIC FOOTBALL PUr-STONE SCT This set contains o Presto-molder which stomps out objects niode from Ptoy-Stone, a conipound which WtU dry overnight. Set contoins 3 ossortments of girl molds ond 3 ossortment of boy molds #512-9 MICROSCOPE SET This is o 751 25-250X th-powered microscope set Contains o ptug-m micro-lite, ond comes with living specimen Exclusive potented timer automatically starts and stops with each play Two full teams in 5 realistic poses Players actually run-block-tockle — even fumble. Exclusive triple threat quarterback for each team. Foro eucTRic FOOTBALL The ultimate in playing field realism. You select your offense, opponent sets defense. Develops thorough football knowledge. l^aisv CANDLE SCULPTURE SET Supplies included for 8 candles. 4 reuseable molds, melting pot, wax, colors, fragrances, and 4 candle holders. #71 30. ELECTRONIC ART-A-MATIC Electronic spin artist set for the entire family. Complete with 4 unbreakable bottles of safe, non-toxic colors. Art boards, frames. #) 07. BASKETBALL and GOAL SET Officiol size and weight Vinyl basketball 3/8" steel hoop with no-tie net hangers Net, pump, and needle included FOOTBALL, PUMP & TEE SET official size and weight vinyl football. Kicking fee and pump included oraisaON Of SKILCRAFT WOOD TOOL CABINET Smooth finished 9-!/2"xl 4-1/2"x3" wood chest with sturdy woodworking tools for creative hands Toots include hammer, saw, 2 screwdrivers, 2 chisels, slip joint pliers, block plane, owl, damp, mallet, level, folding ruler, and squareK.F.L FOOTBALL ASSORTED COMPUTER CARS Computer cors ore amazing replicas of popular high-speed cars. Each cor ct automatically determine tK^ ..ww..'^^ When not programmed, the c The ultimate action game It captures all the excitement of the National Football League at its best Browns and Gionts in official uniforms each with complete set of numbers Other teams may be ordered direct from manufacturer. Patented automatic timer stops and starts with each play #620 ic

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iBieiityl Tonkd HYDRAULIC DUMP Trip the lever and the real hydraulic pump mechonisrp slowly raises the box to dump its load Works like the real thing. Heavy gouge, outo thickness steel fhroughout POGO STICKS EACH Exclusive safety designed hi-riser chromed handle bars, deluxe gold finished tubular steel upright Heavy tempered steel spring tokes up to 1 50 lbs Hos non-skid reinforced rubber tip, treaded rubber foot pods Kuson RIDEM JET 'Reg. 12.95 The little pilots hove a jet to ride equipped vt/ith durable fan jet engines, nose wheel and reolistic Instrument panel It has outhentic American airlines decals Easy steering fun ond exercise for tots #4CX) y^ aMmTSrCR TRIKC The Con Chopper is o, reody-to-run threewheel motorcycle, complete with drag slicks, mog-fype wheels and sissy bar Shifts m or out of geor i;^^ CMvisiOM or Reg. 16.88 -4^^ KENNER S.S.P. CARS Supr Sonic Power The cor of speed operating by a gyro-wheel. No motor, no batteries, no push, no track. They're the world's fastest big racers. 16" SIDEWALK BIKE ZOOMCYCLE by MARX 88 Flamboyant magenta with white trinn saddle, Chrome plated high rise hondlebars and racing fendersNylon bearing wheels, thick I -5/8" tires Reg. T5.88 Push-pull handlebar, the "Irish Mail" gearing principle zooms the cycle along. 26-1/2" long, 21" high. Step-on automatic motor roor sound. Rugged plastic, steel at stress points. \ MOTORIZED RIDEM MUSTANG and VOLKSWAGON EACH Reg. 11.88 Motorized ridem cors for the small tots Safe — slow — easy steering forward and reverse Operates on 4 "D" cell batteries A

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MUSIC FESTIVAL "ROSS" Compact Component SnREO 8-TRACK TAPE PUYER with 2 Matching Speakers Enjoy the best in music at this low priceFeatures complete playback system. Automatic channel switching with manual override #8430 8-TRACK PORTABLE TAPE PLAYER! REG. 29.99 Monaural seH-contoined cortrtdge tape player Volume and tone control 21^knobs, channel selector, channel indicotor Pfays on 5 "D" flashlight botteries (not included) or i your cor by plugging into the cigarette lighter Lighter cord included #43-4612 "Coronado V5P" FM/AM/FM MULTIPLEX STEREO Radio with 8 track tape player component set Has walnut wood cabinet with 2 matching speakers Enjoy true stereo at this low price #43-2342 RIG. 99.99 Symphonic Portable PHONOGRAPH REG. 78.99 A 4-speed phono that ploys all size records Has highimpact plastic cose with carrying handle Works on AC current. #1 1 00. ggmagnus ELECTRIC CHORD ORGAN ENSEMBLE REG. 39.95 Has 37 treble keys and 1 2 chord buttons A handsome unit in mahogCiny Duralite resonant plastic cabinet with on/off switch, matching music rack and custom hassock bench Magnus music book included Full year worranty #600 ggmagnus lUCTiaC CHORD ORGAN Has 25 full size treble keys and 6 chord buttons, music rack, on/off switch Magnus music book Includes one full year warranty. #360 sap RADIOS & TV'S at fff' SALE SAVINGS CORONADO "ASTRO" 9.INCH TV Diagonal Maaiur* 79 (S.P. 99.88 in opp/ionce starts) Ploys anywhere with optional battery or cor/boot cord AC/ DC with built-in battery chorger ond sunscreen Includes 90 doy free labor and 1 year warronty on all ports ond picture tube #48-71038 Optional Accessories: #48-0980 Rechargeable battery $24.95 #48-0981 Cord for bottery/cor/boat $ 4.9S #41-81 4 Earphone with 1 2-ft Cord $ 1.49 "Coronado" AM POCKET RADIO 7 88 10 solid state deluxe radio with slide rule dial, leather carry case, battery and private earphone #43-5271 Coronado 12-Inch Portable T.V 69 88 The new "Apollo" with telescoping antenna Screen measures 12 inches diagonally. Has VHP one-knob tuning and operates on AC current. Includes 1-year warranty on parts and picture tube with 90 doys free labor. #48-711 5. MAYFAIR CASSEHE RECORDER and AM RADIO 39 88 Deluxe style recorder with pushbutton controls and built-in AM radio Will record direct from radio or with use of microphone AC/DC Battery/Electric 2-way unit CORONADO FM/AM TABLE RADIO M 88 RIG. 34.95 A deluxe radio w/ith \A/alnut wood cabinet and air suspension speaker —the .best in sound. #43-5822 AMIFM PORTABLE RADIO 12 88 Coronado "Vegas" battery-electric unit. Includes batteries and built-in AC cbrd. Has leatherette covering. #43-5249 u

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NEW! brother SUPER POWERED VACUUM CLEANER 88 39 REG. 49.95 • Compact, tank style, complete with all attachments • Adjustable telescopic tube • Air exhaust opening • Flexible hose • Removable dust bag — touch of a button • Large easy-roll wheels • On/Off switch in handle • Special locking ring • 1 6' self-retrocting cord • Designed and engineered with power to spare. LAYAWAY beautiful PRACTICAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES NOW! DELUXE PORTABLE 3-SPEED MIXER • Three-speed fingertip control. • Handy pushbutton beater ejector 2-SLICE TOASTER Automatic Snap-out crumb tray. SPRAY, STEAM & DRY IRON • 15 steam vents • Fabric settings Mw fn ffffi. 14 J< YOUR CHOICE SALE RIVAL CAN OPENER & KNIFE SHARPENER Exclusive "click 'n clean" action. Sharpens oil non-serrated blades. od.i75jB Ut.lOM HAMILTON BIACH ELEamC KNIFE Hole-iii-thc handle" comfort grip. >E6.13.M E.Z.PAY LAYAWAY COSTS NO MORE THAN A REGULAR CASH PURCHASE brother HAIR DRYER --^ 1388 TT 88 KiG. 16.95 5 position heating unit bouffant hood, 3 position mirror 400 watt U L approved motor Manicure kit Deluxe luggoge style corry cose brother' MIST & SET Electric HAIR CURLER 15 88 REG. 19.95 22 rollers, U.L approved. Uses ordinary tap v^aler. no additives needed. Smartly styled Built to tost. With trovel cose. bonoiza 4-PC. ^ KITCHIM KHIK SH sto.nless steel blodes .Rosev-oodHand.es MW serro-ed ^^.^g ,^„.,3 • consists ot 6 W^^P^^^,^^^.,^ B.1 /4" utility knife HOLIDAYS AHEAD! PREPARE FOR COMPANY NOW! RRSCO COOKWARE SENSATION! 1 \ -1 12" carvltig YOUR Q"! 'BUCKEYE" 7-PC.TEFISN Heavy aluminum with avocado or flame polymide flnish. Safe in dishwashers. 1 -qt covered saucepan, 2-qt. covered saucepan, 1 0" fry pan, 5-qt sauce pot, (Cover fits fry pan, too) plus recipe book. SET 6-PC ^ S.o,nless steel blodes Roiewood handles ': ly serroted blades '. ,.„..ed hoodies I

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GIGANTIC SWAG LAMP LOOK WHO'S JUST AROUND THE (RNER • Glass quilted globe in amber and green. • 1 7" nylon ball swag in olive and gold • Shaded swag • Tulip swag in multi-color petal shape. • All with top and bottom castings Onftaeti "^metwt^f^aii^ US COUNT Solid Pack CARDS Box of 52 assorted cards of selected designs Quality rum flavored coke looded with fruit and nuts. In decorated reuseoble tin MIXED NUTS 13-oz vacuum con High quality mix of 50% peonuts ond 50% mixed Flavor toasted to perfection. 7-ROLL CHRISTMAS PAPER and FOIL PACKAGE Tremendous value. Assortment of 1 7 different designs. Some gold embossed Many with color coordinated envelopes. Supplies limited I REG. 1.97 Five 26" wide printed popers. Two 26" wide foil 5 ft. Total footage 30 feet ABLANKET BONANZA NEW WASHABLE QUILTED SPREADS new prints 100% rayon with polyuilting Twin or full size Meadow Rose SCREEN PRINT BLANKET Woven of worm 50% polyester, SCo rayon fibers blended in luxury end beauty. 72"x90" size, 2-1(4 lb. weight A garden of roses Choose from blue, gold or rose colors REG. 5.49 100% POLYESTER SHAG ACCENT RUG Choose from solids, tweed and strrpes With or without fringe Use to highlight rooms, attractive door mot Proctical 1 6x30" size 100% Polyester SHAG SCAHER RUG 2 47 REG. 2.99 All oround fringe in your choice of solid or tweed in newest decorator colors. 24 x 42" size. lonalassFibenii 100% oss Textured DRAPES ed texture moc mode with fibe 'OSS yarns by PPG '.istries. 54" NEW 100% POLYESTER ROOM SIZE RUGS In attractive loop ond cut scroll poftern. Choose from olive, gold, royal and other decorator colors. 8-1/2 x 1 I-I/2'. fff G. 29.99 "Interlude' INSULATED BOUCLE DRAPES Our best selling drapery, no>,^ sole priced in oil sizes. Beoutiful rayon and silk blend for the "nubby" look with full foam backing for longer weor and insulation. Mochine woshable. No iron. Avoiloble m 6 decorator colors ••. Sal* 4x547.98 5.97 4M4" 8.98 6.97 72 X M" 1 6.98 1 3.97 6xt4" 20.98 17.97 iioxM" 29.98 24.97 144 X •4" 34.98 29.97 JUMBO BIRDSBYE KITCHEN TOWELS 3167 MG. 3 FOR 1.00 Huge 30 x 30" size #1 seller for the kitchen. r i! -i. otvtSKm or

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• ^ ^/75T^SPECIALS ON THIS PAGE FORfWffT iVl vmm HURRY • LIMITED QUANTITIES < NO SALES TO DEALERS ^^^^ 1