Citation
1978-11-09 - Henderson Home News

Material Information

Title:
1978-11-09 - Henderson Home News
Creator:
Zenoff, Morry ( Columnist )
Stafford, Mary ( Columnist )
Kesterson, Lorna ( Columnist )
Eckley, Jean ( Columnist )
Heenan, Mabel ( Columnist )
Coleman, Jim ( Columnist )
Bennett, L. Jessie ( Columnist )
Lindsey, Robert ( Columnist )
Raymond, Flo ( Columnist )
Whitney, Shari ( Columnist )
Fenton, Teddy ( Columnist )
Sanner, Bel ( Columnist )
Sorabella, Lou ( Columnist )
Shiles Basic Photo ( Photographer )
Publisher:
Zenoff, Morry M.
Creation Date:
1978-11-09
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:
hhn2722 ( Digital Id )

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IEMBER...IAS VE6A8 IS FRIENDLV F^D COUNTRYII USE!, CARS? MStU TM KST WNOICUU TM KST! JUST I mm If MM mn wnnw EXAMPLES! ONLY A PARTIAL LISTIN6II TRADE INS FROM THE UNBELIEVABLY SUCCESSFUL 79 FORDS ARE COMING IN HOURLY!! MUST SELL!! NO BETTER TIME TO BUY THAN WHILE THE INVENTORY IS GIGANTIC! 77 CKW QtMCE CUttir 2 Dr. V8 automatic powtf steering. power brakes AIR AM FM tape Cruise. tilt, vinyl top. Mac Wheels. Sttarp' No P3245 74 CHEVY IMPAU" 4 Dr. HariJtop V8. Automatic power steerino power tKaties AiR Vmyl Top AM Radio 'Nice Family Car No 6613A wAt M1W fwtr mi 74 CNEVY MUW" WW Power steering, power brakes. AIR. AM radio. V8, Automatic Nice No 214BT WAt $3m wuCT mx 71 FOB "FAMWWr 4 M V8 automatic power steeririg power brakes AIR AM radio WSw Low Mileage No P3231 WASW7M Mwrmi 77 FOn F150V8 3 speed power steering, power brakes AW radio WSW "Mutt Drivt" No. 421AT WAt $5SM • WIT HU 72 INTL tWURUII' V6 Automatic, power steering, power brakes AM radio. Good Company' No 9998AT WAt t24w Murr tty, irmrmmn 2 door. 4 cylinder. 4 xpeed. AM radio. WSW. Like New" No P3210 WAt t4tH iWIW l 77 CNEVY NOVA 4 Door 6 cylinder aulomattc. power steering, brakes. AiR AM/FM radio wM tape, custom wtueis Lo Miles No R810A WAt MtIS WWT HU 77 TOYOTA CONUA" 4 cytindr automatic. AM radio. Maa wheels WSW. Real Sharo No 9740A WAt t4i8 wutt mi 77 Wmt "KIO" ? Door 4 cylinder 4 speed AM/FM Radio WSW Clean N0-9925A WA t tttW MB8T HU 74 UK "smtTuour' V8Automatic. power steering, power brakes. AIR. luggage rack Priced Right No 9848A WAt U4M MUtT UU, 71 VW -STATION WW. 4 cylinder automatic. AIR. AM Radio. Priced Low No 8524A WAt t21M WUtT KU 71 FOM FAMMNT 2 door V8. automatic, power $tring. power brakes AIR AM Radio Vinyl top. Low Mileage No P3236 WAt M1W WMTini -71FAMMMT 'FUTIMA' V8. automatic power steering, power brakes AIR AM radic WSW. "Real Sharp' No R798 WAt WW m m mi 77 -CAMMOV8. 3 speed Power steering, power brakes. AIR. AM Radio. Mag Wheel, 'Little But Sharp No P3223 WAt MIW HWTtfti -73 TOYOTA -CONOUA WW 4 cylinder automatic. AIR AM radio. luaaagt '>ck 'Economy special" No PSMA WAt taiM wm mi 78 FONO ITO H' Brougham. 4 door VB automatic, power steering. AIR tilt wheel cruise AM/FM with tape power seat power door locks. f owet windows vinyl top Radials Low. ow Mileage No < .:' • wAtioiw WWT mi 77 CNEVY -cAnwr 2 Ooor classic V8 automatic, power steering AIR tilt, cruise control power windows, vinyl top AM Radio Wnjpe custom wheel Stylish Driving No P3245 WAt WW MMT fau -77 FONO TNUNOEmMO V8 automatic, power steerino AlR AM Radio WSW Radials Fords Hnest No P3203 WAt iw wT mi 7S iaCUlY 'MMOWS 4 door V8 automatic power steering. AIR power windows power seats power floor locks, lilt wheel cruise AM/FM *lt^ tape vinyl top i^W Radiais. Loaded *iti Extras No P3201A WAt$44W ilir HU 75 OlDS CUTIJW 4 door V8 automatic, power steerino power brakes AiR Tilt wheel, AM/FM W/Tape vinyl top WSW Radials: "Midsize Family Driving No R787 WAt tw mm mn -76 FOM -unr2 door ve automatic powr steering power brakes AIR tilt wlieei cruise. AM/FM tape powr windows power seats luKurv interior vinyl top. WStwtires Size and Style No 9161B WAt >5tW MUtT im 77 FONO '-MVBNO 2 door 6 Cvimder power steering DOwer brakes Ai^ AM radio Custom wneels, WSW tires Double Sharp Must See'No P3232A WAt42W JUtTHU -74 CNEVY IMPAU 4 door V6 automatic power steering power brakes AiR AM Radio WSW tires Well Cared For No 6613A WAt ta4w wiiT lai -73 CNEVY "IMPAIA iM* V8 Automatic power steering power Brakes AIR AM/FM stereo power windows luggage 'ack WSW tires Family Wagon No R781 WAt taw wiriai -74 PORTIAC lEMARr SAFARI WAGON 9 passenger Vt automatic powli steering powr braMS AIR tilt wheai.AM radw. luggage rack. WSW Radial TiTN. Low Miltt No 97t3A WAt tarn MUU 77 CNEVY MNTE CMU^ VB automatic power steering power brakes AiR vmyi top AM radio custom wtieei WSW Radials ssenger Site arN) Style No 9748A WAt ttwt wiriai -77 Fi t-ijrV8 3 speed power steering poww t>raki$. dull OStirys AM radio gauoes western mirrors H D Bumper Low low miles No 421 AT WMitW -71CKVY -CHTOIIBOXI tT VI 4 speed power steering power brakes AM/FMtape MtMtspoktwMs. n s M 0 bumper far wwk or Pliy' 707AT joum • WTi 599i 2filiiL 74 AUSTIN -HAmU" 4 cylinder. 4 speed. Good Transportation' No 7028A WAt int WMT tm '77 PONTIAC -VENTUM" 2 Door. V6. automatic, power steering, brakes. AIR, AM radio,vinyl root, custom wheels. "Come Early" No 560 WAt >41t JWWT HU 2Mil 52iliL 5M IM 3Sfil 4099 3491 aiM mk IM sfyuL SIM 5fiM '74 mrO -WA80N" 4 cylinder. 4 speed AM Radio Luggage Rack. No 8290A WAt MH5 mm UU 74 DATSIM -U10" 4 cylinder. 4"speed. WSW. AM/FM Stereo, Mag Wheels. Good Economy No 92018 WAt wtts mm mi 76 CNEVr "IIALliU CtAIStC" V8 Automatic, power steering power brakes tilt wheel, cruise control. WSW. Mag Wheels' No 9542A WAt WM "W IttL '71 CNEVY -CUSTOi DlX. 10" m 6 cylinder. 3 speed. AM/FM radio with Upe long 8 bed Must See No 321AT WAt u—i mm Sfu im 76 0000E DIOO'PU V8 automatic power steenna power brakes 4X4 Mao wheels. AM/FM Radio. Power House • No 7150AT WAt W1W wuiT mi 77 PONT 'SMitO PnX" V8 automatic power steering power brakes. AIR Vinly top AM Radio. Tilt Wheel powewindows, rilly wheels Sharp" No R775 WAt mw M utrmi PROBABLY DOWN HUNDREDS!! YOU FINANCING1! 77 THUNDEMMO V8 automatic power steering, power brakes AM. AIR WSW "Drive It No P3203 ^^ WAt $t2W OMIT ttU A FEW REMAINING 78s RED TAGGED FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY!! '71 FOm "PINTO" W8N 4 cylinder 4 speed power brakes, AIR AM radio custom interior. No 6869 WAt w8 mm tm 77 nun "iTB r 2 Door V8 automatic, power steering. power brakes AIR Vinyl top. AM Radio Beauty No P3206 tyAtww MUfT tm V. ^Mitorlina CwMMM 4 7S CNEVY "MONZA 2 & 2.V8 automatic, power steering, power brakes AIR AM Radio bucket seats WSW tires. "Sporty Driving No R800A WAt t4l mT HU 75 OOOOE 0-100ing powe ,M radic Complete with 8 ft No 9625At.2 WAt $ttw mm mi 6cviinoer, 3speed power steering power braVeS western mirrors AM radio. gauges H 0 Bumper shell 71 MNTE CARLO LANOAU V8 automatic power steering, brakes. AM radio vinyl root wire wtteei covers. Like New No 93038 WAt tM(S MMT mi MANO NEW 1979 PINTO t OOON 7 3 li\rr 4 cylirKtCT mornt 4 ipfMj KVttmftMn. rKh ft pmion itMring rrnm i\%r D')kes dituil whte< I covpi bo0y s>dt rnoiflingi dtiun EHjfflpr voup AM IJO'O lintW glass CMMnd vmyl tnm A7gi13 W5MI Ti'M Accent Groufi Ouii mirrors newty dtlifni&lir i comptie vnall c Srk ito 65^ SM Prici $' till It umtmmt\nm CMMM tu tiiim iiiil umo t* No \h S P-ict H995 hwniiirtiinje tMmmitm itiMie iMMatneia imitrtimm ueiiie uttimmmimumntmm Ma USiese bHM MM Na I Taa U'l M CMMT iwpMMilir aM*M II • < nm iwa OMW • iniMi HUM a tiymtkKft iMiailMMihrTat •105"s naru 'Amistang^ MANO NEW 1979 MUSTANO Z DOM L.^^_^^^ ^Jl .' 3 itiif 4 cyimott mint wnmilic Mmmiuio ^ ^/^M^ >^ cy tiwm yHltw HjWWIlic Irjnviuion pow siMfiiio pSSfwSrSScSSSTWrwiyi roof • P'n U'ipts W *ttn mVi tuH inr iptakvi inlrior |>K dual spon mirtwt hrttnt artiMi covet, rocto ant todytiiM muihn> CHriiUWSW ritli Tlc^ tav md rtffl(i Htuitt TKi Nt BiM' Sa No iU. Sin Prict $1 N aiw W IM MC im ftm0 IniH l*l|lipMllia CIMMM UMw eii<>i w TwKfMi Miiii MUMMMinoJi mm nmvmm MMiMMfa a im MIN CMMwnwMMarlHMMal^ MM IMM Haw • tmaa aHai k •MMMiCliiea iatfallJieiki%Tar 119 fus tai -77 PONTIAC -6RAM PMr 2 Door. V8 automatic, power steering, power brakes. AIR AM Radio. WSW. vinyl top. A Pleasure Car' No P3199 WAt tttW MUtT ttU 77 FORO -ITO IIV8 automatic power steering power brakes vinyl top AIR AM Radio. Bench Seat Special No P3205 WAt latw wuiT tm 74 CNEVY -CAPWGE ClASSIC" 4 door V8. automatic, power sternng, power brakes, AIR AM/ FM Stereo, tilt wheel power windows power door locks, vinyl top For 74 only 40 000 miles No 441A WAt U*H MUST m IRANO NEW 1979 8RANA0A 2 DOON :K OO 6 cylindn mint nAmmc VvwiMMn pom Mwing pgmr om diK f Ma AIH Mtuii iim DK7lillwtMltauli MlKliwI Munbunp* foup ANtiio inHrwMcgmieMtMgliNlieM • aailC iMi tmm • l|iaM.a*Mii45 • KraaTMMtaMi utaairnersfaS ~ I Na a TM rav boeyudi M itdw moMnfa Mm c*t pan nripM myi real Mi Muncjn S No S'l SMl>Tic< OtUK' uOau 9^22'• air 9RAN0 NEW 1979 FONO LTD 4 DOOR .iSi vlfigif Mvntixttrtniuoii poxnttdmfl mti tion diK fikn vinyl 'Ml puM ilnpts ril7lii4FMiM buiwtuvih WtMn imudglMS (ptTwie mt'tv dfiuu wM< cows rKhot pantt mwtinoi tNMAmnicanlVMdCo'Slk No 7ii SiN Pfice H lug M|§ ^ ^m n^ ii^ ra^w J iltrii IMIhialtllUi CMMriM IM Hiaa tmmmmwmmHJthimm S uasM TifauMaMaHaeaiS ^^^^ NMtnaa laariMMhaaTaa ffrOfflC H MWa tiaaia>aariaMafae< uagus 1151.1-^ 74 PONT "lEMANS WON V8, Automatic, power steering power brakes AIR AM Radio, luggage rack "Family Cortort' No 9874A WAt 34w mm mi 358a -73 ITO' COUNTRY SQUME WON 8 passenger V8 automatic, power steering power brakes AM Tape Radio, luggage rack Truly Sharo No 9627A WAS IWW MUtT tm pTToiEVY "IRIPAU' WGN 8 V8 automatic, power steering ^ .kes AIR AM Radio powe window, luggage rack. Nice Car I 314A I WAt WW mm 1110 1 aa M uaiNt laa I maa r IRAIIO NEW 1979 "FIEnA' 3 DOON 11 Lii'c iianivfu 4 cyiindo mgino 4 tPNd iimtniiiion itct am pimon iMKing. Aie kom diK tiatn loM down >ur lui H 0 M 1 Bmry i.mid glm vM iii n d Mi UKpArMm iltui kom u Mnsn Mictitiiii MMII AM ladio liciMigi> 0'( Maa hMMMiaaa. lidtffipMi "!. • taSSm tfmt TM A a M ^^ H 9** ^fE""*" • **^<<*< • *• • • <' yvbiM 0 vo auiorriaiic. power sieeri power brakes AIR AM Radio power rear iA,iniin^ liin/iana raz-b Hirm Cir ^ RMJTmi IRANO NEW 1979 FAIRMONT 4 DOON ?flC CiD b Cyimdf' r-yna Ajionyiic I'anaimuion KMf iMtint povii kom diK MakM AM duia nwptf gtoup inoiw and •noio' dacoi voup HKIM \ giaii vMlouvn AMfidw vmyoooi cu*pMcpt V bxgrn inaldii Tht tal Sl'ng Nn C Evf' § No srt SM^IU !> • • • >• • M Mi ea tm mm JM iaaaiiiiirMeaT3aieZS "5 Mate iSiuaia^iaiTiaa S rM0^W 2 Waaaea UMMMMfailTaB ZmtM.\M^ ^ ^'" m m timmmmm^mmt ^'^^ o tilON mmm 2m '75 PONT "lEMANr2 door Hardtop. V8 automatic, power steering, power brakes. AIR. AM Radio. Vinvl top WSW, MUST Musi See No 7169A WAt WW MMtT tm 49811 '76 CHEVY CUSTOM DELUXE 6 cylinder 4 speed power Steering, power brakes gauges, western mirrors Like New Condition No P3193T WAt I81W MUIT mi TRUCKS 1979 FOn MSO 8188. .74 FORO "PINTO WAOON" 4 cylinder 4 speed AM.Radio Deiuie Interior WSW Radials Clean Transportation No 9266A WAt tMW MttIT mi 2m 7D FAMHONT 4 Door V8 automatic, power steering. power brakes. AIR. AM radio. Low. Low i Mileage No P323t WAtttTW MttIT mi NEVADA'S DFFnAL" TRUCK HEADQUARTERS STYLEtlOE nCXUP 300 CID. 6 cylinder 3 speed transmission. AMP and oil al ratio axle power steering, low mount mirrors ertra cooling, rear step bumper. 5 L78t5 6 pressure gauges optional ratio axle ply tires Stk No 784 Price '4988 1979 FOM) F 0 CUSTOM ITYlEtlOE fICXUf 3M CID 6 cylinder. 4 speed transmission, knitted vii AMP & Oil prettin gauges, optional ratio ale trz,ir,rx'sK%.2Xct"'' bumper 5288 '71 FOM '-FANMONT' WM 4.V8 automatic power steering brakes. AIR luggage rack WSW. Lo mii No P3242 IM I WAt tttH 'TTRIMrTTir I 2 door V8 Automatic MMT im 2afi& power steering, power brakes AIR vinyl top AM radio. wire wheels Rofds Best No P3224 WMftW MySTWA 499L 77 DOOK COST 100' PU V8.4 speed with camper shall ihortbed Clean No 9070AT WAt t4w Mur mi '71FONB "F100" PU 6' Automric power steering short bed low, low mileage Runabout No P3222T WAt Mm MMIT iftl 4 Cylinder. 4 speed. WSW. low mileage "Lob 0* Fun ho R78IT WAt t4Ttt WWT mt '71 lOeVIY "CMMT' VI Automatic, power sMering, brak. AIR vifwl root rally wtlMts. AM/FM SMreo No 9t53A WAttlW >43SL -HFMF-W 4X4. V8.4 speed. AM/fM Stereo rtdto, C/B Radio "%idy for Itiarotd" No 37tAT WM ttttt WWT mi y,.';w ytfid j<',/ yi.1^.' CTfi^ c/uKdj yjia iA -^1 \/t>d ^Aiftt // y'f'a [RECEIV^ N0V14 1978 NEVADA STATE LIBRARY CARSON CITY. NV. B9710 Republican Robert List of Carson City will be Nevada's new Governor, and won over Democrat Robert Rose by a commanding margin even though the state's Democratic voters outnumber Republicans by a large number. List will take over the governorship in January from Mike O'Callaghan from Henderson. So far O'Callaghan has not announced his future plans. Congressman Jim Santini sailed into another term with token competition from Bill \Qmi UST '^ty':t.ty 89701 Robert List O'Mara, a Republican, but won by a margin of 3-1. In a much closer race, Myron Leavitt and DeVoe Heaton kept zig-zagging through election night, although Leavitt was expected to win. Probably the biggest upset of the election was the overwhelming vote for Republican Police Commander John McCarthy. McCarthy won over Sheriff Ralph Lamb, a 17-year incumbent. Bill Swackhamer kept his seat as secretary of state by a 3-1 vote, and as expected, Stan Colton, a Democrat, was elected state treasurer. Mike Daley, a democrat,^ pulled a.surprising victory over Republican Wilson McGowan,and Richard Bryan was elected to the Attorney General Post by a large margin as was expected. Cameron Batjer won his supreme court justice seat by a vote of 57,166 over "None of these," who got 20,111, quite an impressive tally. Jean Dutton was elected county assessor, and Loretta Bowman will keen her nost a.s county clerk. Joan Swift will continue as county recorder and Bill Galloway won overwhelmingly for county treasurer. Joel Rosenthal was a big winner for public administrator, polling about a 2-1 vote. Gibson, Jeffrey, Sena, Tabony, Win Local Races ENDERSON IKlSi'l IlfiVSTEIil eXITXK Our 30th Year S8th Idition HnMEmmi\ THK COMMUNITY'S NEWSPAPER I iRcMiH Mrckoiits' MMiages thot serve the 9000 howti in the Henderten-Bogl^ arto. Thursday, November 9, 1978 BEWPKMON.NEVADA „,„^ ^^,^,^^„^„^^ ^^^^^^^^^ PHONE 584-1881-All Dfptrtments PRICEISCENTS State Senator James I. Gibson, with a vote of 7,838, won an impressive victory over his challenger, Libertarian Fred Bush, with 2,370 in the general election Tues., and other incumbents also won their local races. Assemblyman Jack Jeffrey, who was challenged by Gene SeRcrhlom. in the primary election, Sdiled past his opponent. Greg Millspaugh of Boulder Citv by a 2-1 margin. Jeffrey totalled up 4,817 votes See GIBSON Cont on page 2 Voters Approve^ater-Sewer Bonds Morry'Story ly Mtny ZMwff (Editor's net* •• This column written boforo itoming final results of cloM comptroller race.) The votirtg ntosses have a way to straighten out the ship of itate. They did it Tuesday so very well. They felt the state needed a Rrpublicon governor and voted in Bob Utt. They felt the county needed fresh blood in the sheriffs office and removed Ralph lamb in favcr •! Policeman John Mc€or thy. They tcrappod the ERA and made woy for o tox-cut "Proposition 13" in the coming years. They gave Henderson its chance for growth by olcaying a most important bond issue request that will bring woter and sewer lines to outlying areas. They voted in two most important follows who will have the power to hurry up tfse Henderson Boulder • Vegas freeway .. this vio the election of Dick Bryan as the new attorney general and Mike Daly oi the new state comptroller. These two men and the governor sit as a committee that tells where the federal and state highway funds go. This newspaper got written commitments from both Bryan and Daly that if elected they will vote that • a • way. If list cares to go the same way but if not -fine .. we've got it nailed two votes to one. The majority voters assured Henderson and Boulder the continued fine leoders in the state legislature .. in the senate, Jim Gibson, who will be that body's leader, no less. And in the assembly, JcKk Jeffrey, who will no doubt be the mojority whip on the floor and in all cases will be both protective against legislation that would hurt the tve towns he represents os well as being helpful en items either or both towns ask for at the legislature resumes in Jonuory. Nash Sena's reelection assures him of several powerful committee spots. The voters in most cases seemed to defy being pushed around, teemed to wont men "and women who an conservative, yet poeple who insist on better low enfercentent, lower government expense, lower toxet. Talent replaced popularity. New and young foces replaced eld • ttmert. The voters cleared up the tchoel beard incotwittonciet and put in thiM now focM te help our areo's Jonof Sobel bring better educotien t* ewr children, and to put more wwnntli ana fieart inta Ce a main along Pueblo and under Boulder Highway consisting of around 5,000 feet of pipe. It will lienefh the southern part of the city including Black Mountain and will cost S44O,000. City Approves 140 Townhouses For Old By AAory Stafford Emphasizing that he had no quarrel with 24 foot streets ... it's the possibility of large vehicles blocking the streets I'm concerned about safety and only safety," the pleas of Planning Director Bob Gordon fell on deaf ears as the city council voted 3-2 Monday night to allow the developers of Old Vegas 140 townhouses without providing parking spaces for recreational vehicles. The council's decision overruled the recommendation of the Planning Commis1 sion who earlier had prop1 osed the developers provide 35 spaces for the parking of RV's on the site. The Old Vegas Townhouse development will consist of buildings of 1,200 square feet and lot sizes as small as 16' x 40". Designs provide for two and three bedroom units in three basic floor plans. On the 11.5 acres off Wagon Wheel Drive near the Old Vegas Fort. "My one concern is with police and fire vehicles getting through the site," Gordon said. "You mean if we don't provide a place for RV's it would be hard to get through the streets?" asked Councilman Gary Price. "Twenty four foot streets are passable streets for two cars to pass, Gordon answered, "as long as there aren't any large vehicles blocking the streets." According to the CCiR's. by laws of the homeowners association which will be formed, all RV's would have to be parked off the site. "I think we should go with the CC&R's which say there will be no RV's," argued Councilman Carlton Lawrence throughout the halfhour discussion, Shelby Wilson from Tempe. Arizona, speaking for the developers, said he had submitted plans six time.s to the Planning Dept. .staff and the| question of 24 foot streets and RV's was never brought up "We do restrict alL^arkinq on the street. Townhouses are in violation of the city ordinance so we had to go with PURD. "It's not fair to ask everyone to pay for providing space for RV's for the few who want See CfTY APPROVES Com on page 26 Building Over $5 Million —New Ixomestarts was attri-— butcd with surging Henderson buildinc by over $5 million for the month of Oct. bringing the total for the year to $49.,36I,199, according to John M Quinn;, superintendent of huildinc and safety. This year's total figure so far wfis compared to $22,053.:279 for the same period liast year. There were 88 new home permits issued for the month of Oct. • with a valuation of $4,190,608 There were three commercial permits issued with a total of$d40,000 and the third highcit number of permits issued was for apartments (five) at a valuation of $453,900. There were a total of 587 permits issued for the month and 2,215 total inspections. There were 20 clean up violationj^for the month and 16 in••^pecf ions. There were no court cases in Oct Munford's Box Garden Produces — Three Crops A Year By (emo Ketterson A new type of gardening, the Mittleider grow box gordens, has involved the entire David Munferd family of 107 Maple Street and they find with three crops a year thy can almost provide all of their own vegetablet. Munferd first became aware of the new gordaninf method in UHrfi whan tomaonw introduced him to tha method which was dovtloped by Dr. J.i. Mittleider. ogricultural consultant and lecturer for the Uma Unda Unlvortity. Munferd came home and built himself ime grew baiet of redwood about 12 inchot wide ond 12 feet iMtf. Thoy oi Ailed wHh 75 per cent towdutt and 2S per* cent sand about eight inchot "Although we've only been at this 0 feww months, we've already raised enough onions to last us a year," Munferd said. "Our children love it and they can pick peas and carrots and eat them straight from the gorden." The healthy loehinfi plants are producing vegotablosat such a fast rate the Munferd family can hardly believe it. Right new they have beans, poos, lettuce, peppers, tomatoes, corrott, potatoes, celery, beets and caullflower. Not to mention ttrowborries. The wooden boxes ore places en tond or rocks or cofKrete or anywhere, and if you think weeding would be a problem, f^got it because if a wood doot pop up, it it eatily romovod fiom the sawdust sand. The plants are fed nutrients which Munferd keeps on hand and which keep the plants green and healthy. Some otfter vegetables tftey work with ore radishes, com ortd cabbage. The plants an watered through a network of PVC pipe with holes punched through about every three inches. If s a great family hobby that poyt off in providing the family with vegetables that ore so costly in the super moHcet right now, and with three sens and a doughter, the Munfords hove to look for ways of economiiina. The method of gardening is new fH>d it's working greot for the Munfords. GARDfNING IN A SMAU SPACE-David Munferd show* how gordoning it done in his bock yord. He is looking at his patio tomatoes ttat are doing great. ,^

PAGE 2

/ Hndnofl Hem* Nfwt, HndrMn, Ntvoda Thwnday, Nvtmbr 9, 1971 Jean Eckley Named 'Senior Citizen Of The Month' For Nov. Ml, SENIOI NAMED •Jton EckUy, right, wot nomed ttnior citizon of th nuinth. Sh it thwn rtcciving hr trophy from the Joyceet from Mrs. Larry Tobeny. Jean Eckley, who has held many positions in helping senior citizens, has been named senior citizen of the month, according to Hoss Melton oRhe Henderson Jaycees. As the "senior citizen of the month" Mrs. Eckley will receive a trophy from the Jaycees. her name on a plaque that hangs at city hall, champagne from Albertsons. groceries from the 7-11 store in Pittman, and two steak dinners from the Sizzler. Mrs. Eckley is a board member for the division for aging services. RSVP volunteer. Moose Lodge member, Royal Neighbor. Seniors for Seniors committee, president for the senior bowling, past EOB member, past vista volunteer, and past chairperson senior central committee. After high school in Michigan. Mrs. Eckley went to Del Mar. a cosmetology school and received a license. She Council To Continue Approvol For Ardiitectural Review .An ordinance to provide the Planning Commission with the right to make the fiijial determinatinn on all apipiication for architecturajl and building permit approval, subject to review by Uie city council, met defeat Alonday night by 3-2 vote. "I have doubts of the necessity of that." Mayor Lortn Williams said. "I don't see where it poses any problem or holds us up." For the past several years the city council has had nnal say on all of the above matters and the ordinance would have gkven the Planning Commission the power to make the final approval unless the ap plicant wished to appeal their determination to the council "The question is a matter of two or three weeks before it can come to the city council.' Bob Gordon. Planning De partment explained "The applicant has to wait for certain approval to get a building permit • • Harry Polk, a local de veloper speaking from the applicant has to wait for certain approval to get a building permit • Harry Polk, a local developer speaking from the audience, said, i think the elected officials should have the final say'" Williams and Councilmen Gar> Price and Lorna Kesterson all voted against the ordi nance while Councilmen Phil Stout and Carllon Lawrence favored it Following the vote. Lawrence quipped. "Shoot, it s like spitting in the wind POUCE DEPARTMENT OFFICE COORDINATOR • • DorIon* Worber hot boon nomtd office coordinator for th* police deportmont, replacing long time empley* Botty Wognor, who retired after 21 veart. GIBSON Cont from pagi 1 to 2.298 for Miltspaugh The most competitive race in the general election in Henderson was between Justice of the Peace Larry Tabony and former JP Delwin Potter. Tabony got 3.188 votes to 2.128 votes for Potter. Potter's deficit in the primary election, added to those others who dropped out from the Primary could not reach Tabony's commanding lead Fritz Crisler. who ran unopposed for constable, won 4.575 votes, Gibson, a Henderson resi dent, campaigned on his 2& year record in thr state 4egisr. lature and promised to join efforts in the Jiext session to reduce the burden of state and local government on the taxpayers Elected to his fourth term in the Senate. Gibson, a professional engineer and vice pres ident of Pacific Engineering and Production Co. returns to the state legislature with a myriad of previous achievements in office. He wa leader of the Senate last terra and is expected to be in the same position this year '*'<%%< owned a shop for ten years. She went to Fontana. Ca., for two years and attended Riverside College where she studied Nutrition, physical fitness, community organization, and other courses. She taught senior physical fitness in the evenings and attended nursing school in the days. She worked at the Community Hospital for five years. The Eckleys came to Nevada in 1962 and her husband went to work at Titanium for the first year, then went to StaufTer Chemical Co. where he is still employed. Mrs. Eckley worked for a hospital in Las Vegas until one day she decided she wanted to work with seniors. She was employed by the nut; rition program as coordinator at St. Peter's. When St. Peters became a senior center. Father Caesar Caviglia asked her to work as^his coordinator for the center so she worked in that position for three Doriene Werber Named To Police Position Doriene Werber, a four-year employee of the City of Henderson, has been named office coordinator for the police department, according to Director of Public Safety Bob Anselmo .. Werber. a graduate of Lincoln high school, came to Henderson in 1954, Prior to moving to Henderson years. Wonted M WoHt Mrs. Eckley wanted to work with a greater amount of seniors and Vista offered her a job as a social worker for the senior nutrition program covering Boulder City, East Las Vegas, St. Peters, and Espinoza. She was sent to San Francisco, Reno, and the University of Nevada for classes in Gerontology and community organization. Her Job now includes interviewing home bound seniors, teaching senior swimnastics. taking blood pres.sure once a month at different sites, arranging all senior picnics, parties, bingo and classes that are sponsored by the Senior Nutrition program,. Her hobbies are swimming, square dancing, bowling, golf and ceramics. She is very interested in courses given at the Henderson Community she worked as secretary to the district attorney of Lincoln Co, for almost a year, •She worked for the Clark County .School District for three years prior to joining the city staff. Siwte she began working for the city she has been in law enforcement. She began working in the city court for Judge Jim Jensen for a year, then transferred to the Detective Bureau' until it was abolished two years later. She then worked as a secretary for Anselmo for a year. The job she has taken over was formerly held by Betty Wagner, although her duties do not include being a policewoman as was Wagner. College and wishes more seniors would take advantage of them. She and her husband have two daughters living in Las Vegas, one is adopted, and they have six wonderful grandchildren, After being in Henderson for 16 years the Eckleys feel that Nevada has much to offer the senior in his golden years. Both agree that Henderson is great. The merchants and casino owners are senior oriented, always friendly and willing to help in all senior projects. "I think that everyone has one certain place in life that is happiness, that is giving and receiving. I have found that place and it fits just right." Mrs, Eckley said. She also works part time as a nurse at Glenn Halla and writes a column for the Henderson Home News and works on the election board. Her job description states that she performs difficult and responsible clerical work requiring fre• quent exercise of independent judgment in applying and interpreting established departmental or program policies and procedures. She is a leadperson or supervisors employees in clerical support functions of the public safety department. She also may be called to search female prisoners and assist irt the transporting of the prisoners. She describes her job as "busy," and feels that as the city grows her job gets busier all the time. She is the mother of five children. Senate District 1 Assembly Dist. 21 Sera Constable JomM I, Oibton Assembly Dist. 22 r I I I I Henderson Home JSews 7) Jnt 1, 19S1 Publifbed rvrr> Tue!>da> and Thurtday mornini at 22 WaUr Street Hnder>on .Nevada MIOS, Ph 9M-11 Fritz Critttr Jvstice of the Peace tionr OHfm. Uitm n L mOm • Orcw(iM MofMffor, M5-M37 Catered at the poit office in Henderson Nevada, u aecood cUu matter on June 1, IMl •vMcatmoD MATcr htatoCifr— >if lain m • AIL U^BSCRirrtONS (Mi •( MuMMi^ Riwr IMkri timmft i I I I J Jeffrey. 39. who will begin his third term in ofTice. plans to push for property tax reform and repeal of sales tax ^n food He was majority whip in the assembly last year. Sena, also 39, led in the primary election by a large number of votes, and did the same in the general. Sena, who is known for walking his precincts and meeting all of the people on a grass roots basis, is known for his bill to allow prayers in the schools. / lorry Tobony ( Chamber To Meet At Nick's Herb Kaufman, -president of Wonder World Corporation, will be the guest speaker t the Chamber of Commerce monthly membership luncheon today, to be held at Nicks Supper Club. IS Lake Mead Drive, at 12 noon, Kaufman will speak on the subject of the growih of Clark County and Henderson. He is a member of the Nevada State Department of Economic Development Advisory Board and the White House Comntittee for National Balanced Growih, WMK Transit Mix will be welcomed at the meeting as the newest member to the Chamber of Commerce. Two outstanding gentlemen of the community. John Freds and Russ Neiger, have been chosen as the recipients for theoutstanding Ciii2en Award for the mondi of November. Both Frcels and Neiger have ^devoted many hours of servicve to the community for many years. Th> have helped coordinate several functions at the Henderson Industrial Days program^ and have donated their expertise to the fireworks display for the 4th of July program as well as working on Clinstmas decorations for the Christmas activities. Both men arc also active members of kxal organizations. "MOttY" Com. from Pagt 1 our school rooms, Hondtrsen will no longor bo oblo to claim it boing fho homt of the governor of the statt,. as tho tloction brings tho end of the reign of ex-school teocher in Basic .. O'Colloghan, The voters showed they like to reward those who sorre well,. by not only reelecting most of the incumbents, but also allowing seme to advance to the next step upward ,.. like Bryan from the senate to the attorney generol role, Bob legakes (Sam Boyd's sen in • law) from Jf to district judge. Boulder's Danny Ahlstrom was reworded with a permanent assignment as a Vegas i.t. Women fared well in the races in oil levels .., therell still be a woman i.f., several wonrten in the legislature, women en the uhool board, women in the executive offices of the county ceurt house, a woman on the county commissioners. The blocks fared well with a judge, the Mexicans with a judge, the Chinese with a beard of regency spot, the Jews with a county commission spot, the Mormons with several key posts with only Myron Leavitt's roce for lieuterwint governor undecided at the time of this writing, and he is one of the fine Mormon yewng excellents, along wtlh Jim Gibson, Bob Breodbent, etc. The Irish, the Catholics, the Preteslonts, the people of all faiths a true cross-section of America, of Southern Nevoda .. were selected by a free-minded electorate on Tuesday, The gevemnMnt ot all levels on this important morning looks te be in good hands, Tho voters mode it se. Hots off to tho victors. Thanks for offering to sorve ,. to the losers. Hondorson Home News, Henderson, Nevoda Thursdoy, November?, 1978 Sign Up for Christmas Parade The 7th annual Henderson Childrens' Christmas Parade will be Saturday Dec. 9. This is the most unusual parade in the state as it is for kids and by kids to welcome Santa Claus to Henderson. Past Christmas parades have featured bands, drill teams, Marching groups, Roats depicting Christmas scenes, individuals dressed as angels, Christmas trees, Christmas gifts, Sesame Street characters, cartoon characters, reindeer, decorated bikes, trikes, wagons and every kind of entry that an imaginative child or poarent can think of. Ron Hubel. parade chairman, invites every church group, school c lass, youth organization and individual to start i)WS-:-*^'* PARADE SCENE Pictured above is a scene from last year's Children's Christmas Parade, in which the Basic High School Desertoiros and band took part. Tho parade for this year has been set for Dec. 9 and further details will bo forthcoming. making plans now toenter this years parade. For information call the Henderson Chamber of ComPtE-SCHOOLERS VISIT PAC OUT -Bill Cottrell, owner of the Pac Out, is shown serving ice cream to students from the pre uhool. This was the host for the day. Tim Perry Battles To Pdy Back $80W) After Accident A former Henderson man, Tim Perry, who was injured in a drag race accident at more than 250 miles per hour last July 8, is battling now to pay back more than 80,000 in hospital bills. Perry, a 34-year-old veteran of local drag racing, embarked on a tour several, months ago to drive a rocket -powered fiipny car in a drag race exhibition. His brightly cok>red f^ymouth Arrow was clocked at 300 miles per hour in the quarter mile at Sacramento raceway. Then July 8, parachutes used to slow the car failed to open in a run at' Bandimere Raceway in Denver. Colo. The-car cleared the lights at an estimated 250miles per hour, ran through a three-eights mile aunoff and finally rolled to a stop a short distance from a diff overkKtking a -highway. Barbed wire was all that kept dte car from going over the diff. ^ • ^:-^ merce, 565-8951, or Ron Hubel at 565-8252. 46 Days Tl? Cbristmas, yes. Are you becoming confused on gift-giving ideas? Join us, the Henderson Parks and Recreation Department, for our holiday workshops. They will be held December 4th through the 8th at the Henderson Civic Center Auditorium. There will be two classes held each day. One class will be from 9:00 to 11:00 a,m, and the evening class will be from 6:00-8:00 p,m. Monday; Home -Holiday Decorating. Tuesday; Kitchen Food Gifts, Wednesday; Home Gifts. Thursday; Men*s and Women's Gifts. Friday; Children's Gifts. (Cost will depend on the project). Call Betsy at 5656059 for reservation itnformation. Tire Domoge Charged Agoinst City After 14 weeks in a hospital bed. Perry is back to work. He is up to 140 pounds, still way under the 170 pounds he weighed before the acddent. The family believes h is a miracle the rate of speed of recovery, according to Perry's wife Kay, who has stayed with him through the worst. Perry said a fund of 52.000 collected locally was a big help. He said the bills go on whether or not you are hurt. He said he couldn't tell everyone how much he appreciated what they did. A claim against the city for tire damage caused when a car allegedly hit a man hole cover was turned over to the city's insurance carrier by the city council Mon. night Joy Anderson, 412 Summit Drive, claimed she made a right turn off Summit on to Greenway and her tire went flat She said a Police Officer changed the tire for her and she went back to see what she had bit. She claimed it was a sinall man hole cover lying in the road with the teeth up. She claimed damage ofiM-n, ;g^| Afraid of itrnfri? Tkel particular phobia it caNad, "Xtnophobw." PTA OFFICERS INSTAUED-The Gordon McCaw Elementary School parents and ':; teachers ho'd on installation of officers recently after voting to affiliate with the PTA. Pictured from left, are: Elaine Schneck', president; Neil Twitchell, third vice-president; Janet Ford, first vice-president; Diane Gill, corresponding secretary; Shelly Belingheri, recording secretary; Sharon Robinson, treasurer; Georgia Schultetus, historian and Delwin Potter, second vice-president. This is the first time in a number of years that AAcCaw School has had a parent group 4^ and the new officers are looking forword to a busy year. Santa's House Under Construction HshFryAt Eagles Hal If you enjoyed the fish fry at the Eagles Hall in Henderson last August, wake up your taste buds and get ready because they're going to -have another one on Novembet 11. If you missed the last one and were really disappointed because everyone who was there told you how great all the food was, now is your chance to taste what you missed. As always the fish will be cooked underthe capable direction of Chef Fred "Catfish" Hartle and Max Reid. Fawn Jolley will prepare the same delicious cole slaw as was served at our last dinner and Hazel Miller will again prepare those fantastic beans. is Maybe you cantalk Delaine Robert into giving you the recipe for those tasty hush puppies. The fish of course will be Iwneless so you don't have to worry about feeding it to the kids. A donation of only S2.50 for adults and SI. 50 for kids will get you all this fantastic food and if you want seconds why you can have them for only one dollar. Dinner will be served beginning at 5:00 p.m. and will continue to be served until 9:00 p.m. No Host cocktails will be available. Plan a family night out SANTA'S HOUSE UNDER CONSTRUaiON The Henderson Rotary Club, aided at the Henderson Eagles" by It. Jim Thompson of tlte Salvation Army, is constructing a house for Santo Hall, Sat. November 11 Clous. Pictured wording on the house ore, from left: Lt. Thompson, Gary between 5 & 9 p m Johnson, Bill Perry and John Holman. As one of its current projects the Henderson Rotary Club is constructing a house for Santa Oaus to use when visiting the children of the community. The house previously used by Santa was completely destroyed a couple of years ago and last year Santa had to sit out in the cold without even his elves to help, Leroy Zike, president of The Henderson Rotan,' Oub says that the club is supplying all the materials and labor to construct the house under the direction of Dick Lutters and Lt, Jim Thompson, The house is being sturdily built on a framff donated by Gary Johnson and should last for years. 120-Unit Townhouse Development OK'd -Approved authorization to seek bids on five new police vehicles. "Approved reroning of property on the corner of Boulder Highway and Lake Mead Drive for commercial. -Approved tentative map of Henderson Casa Linda consisting of 83 lots on 17 acres located at Palo Verde and McKinzie Drive. -Approved a request to expand Old West Recreational Vehicle area to 14 acres. -Denied a request for an-" nexation from Joseph R, Brandise, in section 6 off Sandhill and Green Valley Parkway consisting often acres. -Approved Blue Shield Insurance contribution. -Approved authorization to call for bids for renovation of rooms 6 and 7, civic center for senior center. __ -Approved a provisional order resolution setting time and place for public,hearing on a water improvement district for Section 4. -Set a special meeting for Mon, Nov. 13 to canvass the votes of the special bond election. A 12(>-unit Townhouse development, located north of Horizon Drive, between Pueblo and Arrowhead Trail on 14 acres zoned R-4, was approved by the city council Mon. night. The council also authorized the calling for bids for the third phase of O'Callaghaii Park in the amour^t. of $242,413,79. for schedules'one and two. All bids were rejected on schedule three. The total amount of the grant is $286,000. In other actions the council --Approved architectural plans for a building to be located on Sunset and Parkson for ABBCO Enterprises. -Approved architectural plans for Jensen's Health sign at 219 Water St, -Approved architectural review for an addition tc McDonald's restaurant 312 N. Boulder Highway. "Approved sign for Kentucky Fried Chicken, 118 Boulder Highway, "Approved Sherwood Roberts as a financial institution for Chism Homes. Agustus IJUS' Constantine Agustus "Gus" -Constantine, 62, passed away November 7 in Henderson. He had been a resident of the area for many years. Mr. Constantine was bom October 16, 1916 in Greeley. Colorado, and had been employed as a machine shop floorman at Timet, He was a member of the Henderson Eagles Lodge, Survivors include his wife, Dorene. of Henderson; daughters. Connie J, Magee of California and Cindy R'E ,i)rcw of Germany; a son^ Pepper Constantine of Canada; a brother, John Constantine of Boulder," Colorado and four grandchildren. Services will b held this afternoon, Nov, 9 at 2 .at Palm ChapeL Interment will follow at Palm Memorial Park. In lieu of flowers the family requests that{ memorials may be sent to! the Vallev Bank for an Industrial Arts Scholars ship Fund. } i M

PAGE 3

/ Hndnofl Hem* Nfwt, HndrMn, Ntvoda Thwnday, Nvtmbr 9, 1971 Jean Eckley Named 'Senior Citizen Of The Month' For Nov. Ml, SENIOI NAMED •Jton EckUy, right, wot nomed ttnior citizon of th nuinth. Sh it thwn rtcciving hr trophy from the Joyceet from Mrs. Larry Tobeny. Jean Eckley, who has held many positions in helping senior citizens, has been named senior citizen of the month, according to Hoss Melton oRhe Henderson Jaycees. As the "senior citizen of the month" Mrs. Eckley will receive a trophy from the Jaycees. her name on a plaque that hangs at city hall, champagne from Albertsons. groceries from the 7-11 store in Pittman, and two steak dinners from the Sizzler. Mrs. Eckley is a board member for the division for aging services. RSVP volunteer. Moose Lodge member, Royal Neighbor. Seniors for Seniors committee, president for the senior bowling, past EOB member, past vista volunteer, and past chairperson senior central committee. After high school in Michigan. Mrs. Eckley went to Del Mar. a cosmetology school and received a license. She Council To Continue Approvol For Ardiitectural Review .An ordinance to provide the Planning Commission with the right to make the fiijial determinatinn on all apipiication for architecturajl and building permit approval, subject to review by Uie city council, met defeat Alonday night by 3-2 vote. "I have doubts of the necessity of that." Mayor Lortn Williams said. "I don't see where it poses any problem or holds us up." For the past several years the city council has had nnal say on all of the above matters and the ordinance would have gkven the Planning Commission the power to make the final approval unless the ap plicant wished to appeal their determination to the council "The question is a matter of two or three weeks before it can come to the city council.' Bob Gordon. Planning De partment explained "The applicant has to wait for certain approval to get a building permit • • Harry Polk, a local de veloper speaking from the applicant has to wait for certain approval to get a building permit • Harry Polk, a local developer speaking from the audience, said, i think the elected officials should have the final say'" Williams and Councilmen Gar> Price and Lorna Kesterson all voted against the ordi nance while Councilmen Phil Stout and Carllon Lawrence favored it Following the vote. Lawrence quipped. "Shoot, it s like spitting in the wind POUCE DEPARTMENT OFFICE COORDINATOR • • DorIon* Worber hot boon nomtd office coordinator for th* police deportmont, replacing long time empley* Botty Wognor, who retired after 21 veart. GIBSON Cont from pagi 1 to 2.298 for Miltspaugh The most competitive race in the general election in Henderson was between Justice of the Peace Larry Tabony and former JP Delwin Potter. Tabony got 3.188 votes to 2.128 votes for Potter. Potter's deficit in the primary election, added to those others who dropped out from the Primary could not reach Tabony's commanding lead Fritz Crisler. who ran unopposed for constable, won 4.575 votes, Gibson, a Henderson resi dent, campaigned on his 2& year record in thr state 4egisr. lature and promised to join efforts in the Jiext session to reduce the burden of state and local government on the taxpayers Elected to his fourth term in the Senate. Gibson, a professional engineer and vice pres ident of Pacific Engineering and Production Co. returns to the state legislature with a myriad of previous achievements in office. He wa leader of the Senate last terra and is expected to be in the same position this year '*'<%%< owned a shop for ten years. She went to Fontana. Ca., for two years and attended Riverside College where she studied Nutrition, physical fitness, community organization, and other courses. She taught senior physical fitness in the evenings and attended nursing school in the days. She worked at the Community Hospital for five years. The Eckleys came to Nevada in 1962 and her husband went to work at Titanium for the first year, then went to StaufTer Chemical Co. where he is still employed. Mrs. Eckley worked for a hospital in Las Vegas until one day she decided she wanted to work with seniors. She was employed by the nut; rition program as coordinator at St. Peter's. When St. Peters became a senior center. Father Caesar Caviglia asked her to work as^his coordinator for the center so she worked in that position for three Doriene Werber Named To Police Position Doriene Werber, a four-year employee of the City of Henderson, has been named office coordinator for the police department, according to Director of Public Safety Bob Anselmo .. Werber. a graduate of Lincoln high school, came to Henderson in 1954, Prior to moving to Henderson years. Wonted M WoHt Mrs. Eckley wanted to work with a greater amount of seniors and Vista offered her a job as a social worker for the senior nutrition program covering Boulder City, East Las Vegas, St. Peters, and Espinoza. She was sent to San Francisco, Reno, and the University of Nevada for classes in Gerontology and community organization. Her Job now includes interviewing home bound seniors, teaching senior swimnastics. taking blood pres.sure once a month at different sites, arranging all senior picnics, parties, bingo and classes that are sponsored by the Senior Nutrition program,. Her hobbies are swimming, square dancing, bowling, golf and ceramics. She is very interested in courses given at the Henderson Community she worked as secretary to the district attorney of Lincoln Co, for almost a year, •She worked for the Clark County .School District for three years prior to joining the city staff. Siwte she began working for the city she has been in law enforcement. She began working in the city court for Judge Jim Jensen for a year, then transferred to the Detective Bureau' until it was abolished two years later. She then worked as a secretary for Anselmo for a year. The job she has taken over was formerly held by Betty Wagner, although her duties do not include being a policewoman as was Wagner. College and wishes more seniors would take advantage of them. She and her husband have two daughters living in Las Vegas, one is adopted, and they have six wonderful grandchildren, After being in Henderson for 16 years the Eckleys feel that Nevada has much to offer the senior in his golden years. Both agree that Henderson is great. The merchants and casino owners are senior oriented, always friendly and willing to help in all senior projects. "I think that everyone has one certain place in life that is happiness, that is giving and receiving. I have found that place and it fits just right." Mrs, Eckley said. She also works part time as a nurse at Glenn Halla and writes a column for the Henderson Home News and works on the election board. Her job description states that she performs difficult and responsible clerical work requiring fre• quent exercise of independent judgment in applying and interpreting established departmental or program policies and procedures. She is a leadperson or supervisors employees in clerical support functions of the public safety department. She also may be called to search female prisoners and assist irt the transporting of the prisoners. She describes her job as "busy," and feels that as the city grows her job gets busier all the time. She is the mother of five children. Senate District 1 Assembly Dist. 21 Sera Constable JomM I, Oibton Assembly Dist. 22 r I I I I Henderson Home JSews 7) Jnt 1, 19S1 Publifbed rvrr> Tue!>da> and Thurtday mornini at 22 WaUr Street Hnder>on .Nevada MIOS, Ph 9M-11 Fritz Critttr Jvstice of the Peace tionr OHfm. Uitm n L mOm • Orcw(iM MofMffor, M5-M37 Catered at the poit office in Henderson Nevada, u aecood cUu matter on June 1, IMl •vMcatmoD MATcr htatoCifr— >if lain m • AIL U^BSCRirrtONS (Mi •( MuMMi^ Riwr IMkri timmft i I I I J Jeffrey. 39. who will begin his third term in ofTice. plans to push for property tax reform and repeal of sales tax ^n food He was majority whip in the assembly last year. Sena, also 39, led in the primary election by a large number of votes, and did the same in the general. Sena, who is known for walking his precincts and meeting all of the people on a grass roots basis, is known for his bill to allow prayers in the schools. / lorry Tobony ( Chamber To Meet At Nick's Herb Kaufman, -president of Wonder World Corporation, will be the guest speaker t the Chamber of Commerce monthly membership luncheon today, to be held at Nicks Supper Club. IS Lake Mead Drive, at 12 noon, Kaufman will speak on the subject of the growih of Clark County and Henderson. He is a member of the Nevada State Department of Economic Development Advisory Board and the White House Comntittee for National Balanced Growih, WMK Transit Mix will be welcomed at the meeting as the newest member to the Chamber of Commerce. Two outstanding gentlemen of the community. John Freds and Russ Neiger, have been chosen as the recipients for theoutstanding Ciii2en Award for the mondi of November. Both Frcels and Neiger have ^devoted many hours of servicve to the community for many years. Th> have helped coordinate several functions at the Henderson Industrial Days program^ and have donated their expertise to the fireworks display for the 4th of July program as well as working on Clinstmas decorations for the Christmas activities. Both men arc also active members of kxal organizations. "MOttY" Com. from Pagt 1 our school rooms, Hondtrsen will no longor bo oblo to claim it boing fho homt of the governor of the statt,. as tho tloction brings tho end of the reign of ex-school teocher in Basic .. O'Colloghan, The voters showed they like to reward those who sorre well,. by not only reelecting most of the incumbents, but also allowing seme to advance to the next step upward ,.. like Bryan from the senate to the attorney generol role, Bob legakes (Sam Boyd's sen in • law) from Jf to district judge. Boulder's Danny Ahlstrom was reworded with a permanent assignment as a Vegas i.t. Women fared well in the races in oil levels .., therell still be a woman i.f., several wonrten in the legislature, women en the uhool board, women in the executive offices of the county ceurt house, a woman on the county commissioners. The blocks fared well with a judge, the Mexicans with a judge, the Chinese with a beard of regency spot, the Jews with a county commission spot, the Mormons with several key posts with only Myron Leavitt's roce for lieuterwint governor undecided at the time of this writing, and he is one of the fine Mormon yewng excellents, along wtlh Jim Gibson, Bob Breodbent, etc. The Irish, the Catholics, the Preteslonts, the people of all faiths a true cross-section of America, of Southern Nevoda .. were selected by a free-minded electorate on Tuesday, The gevemnMnt ot all levels on this important morning looks te be in good hands, Tho voters mode it se. Hots off to tho victors. Thanks for offering to sorve ,. to the losers. Hondorson Home News, Henderson, Nevoda Thursdoy, November?, 1978 Sign Up for Christmas Parade The 7th annual Henderson Childrens' Christmas Parade will be Saturday Dec. 9. This is the most unusual parade in the state as it is for kids and by kids to welcome Santa Claus to Henderson. Past Christmas parades have featured bands, drill teams, Marching groups, Roats depicting Christmas scenes, individuals dressed as angels, Christmas trees, Christmas gifts, Sesame Street characters, cartoon characters, reindeer, decorated bikes, trikes, wagons and every kind of entry that an imaginative child or poarent can think of. Ron Hubel. parade chairman, invites every church group, school c lass, youth organization and individual to start i)WS-:-*^'* PARADE SCENE Pictured above is a scene from last year's Children's Christmas Parade, in which the Basic High School Desertoiros and band took part. Tho parade for this year has been set for Dec. 9 and further details will bo forthcoming. making plans now toenter this years parade. For information call the Henderson Chamber of ComPtE-SCHOOLERS VISIT PAC OUT -Bill Cottrell, owner of the Pac Out, is shown serving ice cream to students from the pre uhool. This was the host for the day. Tim Perry Battles To Pdy Back $80W) After Accident A former Henderson man, Tim Perry, who was injured in a drag race accident at more than 250 miles per hour last July 8, is battling now to pay back more than 80,000 in hospital bills. Perry, a 34-year-old veteran of local drag racing, embarked on a tour several, months ago to drive a rocket -powered fiipny car in a drag race exhibition. His brightly cok>red f^ymouth Arrow was clocked at 300 miles per hour in the quarter mile at Sacramento raceway. Then July 8, parachutes used to slow the car failed to open in a run at' Bandimere Raceway in Denver. Colo. The-car cleared the lights at an estimated 250miles per hour, ran through a three-eights mile aunoff and finally rolled to a stop a short distance from a diff overkKtking a -highway. Barbed wire was all that kept dte car from going over the diff. ^ • ^:-^ merce, 565-8951, or Ron Hubel at 565-8252. 46 Days Tl? Cbristmas, yes. Are you becoming confused on gift-giving ideas? Join us, the Henderson Parks and Recreation Department, for our holiday workshops. They will be held December 4th through the 8th at the Henderson Civic Center Auditorium. There will be two classes held each day. One class will be from 9:00 to 11:00 a,m, and the evening class will be from 6:00-8:00 p,m. Monday; Home -Holiday Decorating. Tuesday; Kitchen Food Gifts, Wednesday; Home Gifts. Thursday; Men*s and Women's Gifts. Friday; Children's Gifts. (Cost will depend on the project). Call Betsy at 5656059 for reservation itnformation. Tire Domoge Charged Agoinst City After 14 weeks in a hospital bed. Perry is back to work. He is up to 140 pounds, still way under the 170 pounds he weighed before the acddent. The family believes h is a miracle the rate of speed of recovery, according to Perry's wife Kay, who has stayed with him through the worst. Perry said a fund of 52.000 collected locally was a big help. He said the bills go on whether or not you are hurt. He said he couldn't tell everyone how much he appreciated what they did. A claim against the city for tire damage caused when a car allegedly hit a man hole cover was turned over to the city's insurance carrier by the city council Mon. night Joy Anderson, 412 Summit Drive, claimed she made a right turn off Summit on to Greenway and her tire went flat She said a Police Officer changed the tire for her and she went back to see what she had bit. She claimed it was a sinall man hole cover lying in the road with the teeth up. She claimed damage ofiM-n, ;g^| Afraid of itrnfri? Tkel particular phobia it caNad, "Xtnophobw." PTA OFFICERS INSTAUED-The Gordon McCaw Elementary School parents and ':; teachers ho'd on installation of officers recently after voting to affiliate with the PTA. Pictured from left, are: Elaine Schneck', president; Neil Twitchell, third vice-president; Janet Ford, first vice-president; Diane Gill, corresponding secretary; Shelly Belingheri, recording secretary; Sharon Robinson, treasurer; Georgia Schultetus, historian and Delwin Potter, second vice-president. This is the first time in a number of years that AAcCaw School has had a parent group 4^ and the new officers are looking forword to a busy year. Santa's House Under Construction HshFryAt Eagles Hal If you enjoyed the fish fry at the Eagles Hall in Henderson last August, wake up your taste buds and get ready because they're going to -have another one on Novembet 11. If you missed the last one and were really disappointed because everyone who was there told you how great all the food was, now is your chance to taste what you missed. As always the fish will be cooked underthe capable direction of Chef Fred "Catfish" Hartle and Max Reid. Fawn Jolley will prepare the same delicious cole slaw as was served at our last dinner and Hazel Miller will again prepare those fantastic beans. is Maybe you cantalk Delaine Robert into giving you the recipe for those tasty hush puppies. The fish of course will be Iwneless so you don't have to worry about feeding it to the kids. A donation of only S2.50 for adults and SI. 50 for kids will get you all this fantastic food and if you want seconds why you can have them for only one dollar. Dinner will be served beginning at 5:00 p.m. and will continue to be served until 9:00 p.m. No Host cocktails will be available. Plan a family night out SANTA'S HOUSE UNDER CONSTRUaiON The Henderson Rotary Club, aided at the Henderson Eagles" by It. Jim Thompson of tlte Salvation Army, is constructing a house for Santo Hall, Sat. November 11 Clous. Pictured wording on the house ore, from left: Lt. Thompson, Gary between 5 & 9 p m Johnson, Bill Perry and John Holman. As one of its current projects the Henderson Rotary Club is constructing a house for Santa Oaus to use when visiting the children of the community. The house previously used by Santa was completely destroyed a couple of years ago and last year Santa had to sit out in the cold without even his elves to help, Leroy Zike, president of The Henderson Rotan,' Oub says that the club is supplying all the materials and labor to construct the house under the direction of Dick Lutters and Lt, Jim Thompson, The house is being sturdily built on a framff donated by Gary Johnson and should last for years. 120-Unit Townhouse Development OK'd -Approved authorization to seek bids on five new police vehicles. "Approved reroning of property on the corner of Boulder Highway and Lake Mead Drive for commercial. -Approved tentative map of Henderson Casa Linda consisting of 83 lots on 17 acres located at Palo Verde and McKinzie Drive. -Approved a request to expand Old West Recreational Vehicle area to 14 acres. -Denied a request for an-" nexation from Joseph R, Brandise, in section 6 off Sandhill and Green Valley Parkway consisting often acres. -Approved Blue Shield Insurance contribution. -Approved authorization to call for bids for renovation of rooms 6 and 7, civic center for senior center. __ -Approved a provisional order resolution setting time and place for public,hearing on a water improvement district for Section 4. -Set a special meeting for Mon, Nov. 13 to canvass the votes of the special bond election. A 12(>-unit Townhouse development, located north of Horizon Drive, between Pueblo and Arrowhead Trail on 14 acres zoned R-4, was approved by the city council Mon. night. The council also authorized the calling for bids for the third phase of O'Callaghaii Park in the amour^t. of $242,413,79. for schedules'one and two. All bids were rejected on schedule three. The total amount of the grant is $286,000. In other actions the council --Approved architectural plans for a building to be located on Sunset and Parkson for ABBCO Enterprises. -Approved architectural plans for Jensen's Health sign at 219 Water St, -Approved architectural review for an addition tc McDonald's restaurant 312 N. Boulder Highway. "Approved sign for Kentucky Fried Chicken, 118 Boulder Highway, "Approved Sherwood Roberts as a financial institution for Chism Homes. Agustus IJUS' Constantine Agustus "Gus" -Constantine, 62, passed away November 7 in Henderson. He had been a resident of the area for many years. Mr. Constantine was bom October 16, 1916 in Greeley. Colorado, and had been employed as a machine shop floorman at Timet, He was a member of the Henderson Eagles Lodge, Survivors include his wife, Dorene. of Henderson; daughters. Connie J, Magee of California and Cindy R'E ,i)rcw of Germany; a son^ Pepper Constantine of Canada; a brother, John Constantine of Boulder," Colorado and four grandchildren. Services will b held this afternoon, Nov, 9 at 2 .at Palm ChapeL Interment will follow at Palm Memorial Park. In lieu of flowers the family requests that{ memorials may be sent to! the Vallev Bank for an Industrial Arts Scholars ship Fund. } i M

PAGE 4

r pwp s THwtJty. NwawWi f, |y| Harry A. Mackro<)t. M, passed away November 7 in Us Vega^ He had been a resident of the area for many years. Mr. Mackrodt waa bom August 10, 1910 in Forest Grove, Oregon and had been employed as a Harry A. Mackrodt welder for REECO. He had also been a school crossing guard in Henderson. He was a member of the Operating Engineen, local H2. Survivors include his wife, Bertha, of HenNandarton Homt News, Handtraon, Navodo WWred A. UFevre LEGAL NOtKI LEGAL NOTICE "MRMMMMMMIMM BLACK"^ MOUNTAIN {PLUMBING '•*"", arwIR I VMM IMit ai ANIO • / f AUCf Tt • oamaof CMaotau • / NEW riXTua tS IM|TM.l iD • / ^,^^^f • • —nil -ipw^n Y •"V^ S4S474f >^* Ms here again; Donkey Basketball! Again, the band is sponsoring an all-time favorite event. Featured this year will be Coach Gaylon God Father Brusa, Brent Cecil Wilfred A. UPevrc. 81. passed away November 6 in Henderson. He had been a resident of the area for a number of years. Mr. UFevre was bom December 26. 1896 in Leed, South Dakota. He had been employed as an electrician. He as an Army veteran of World War I, a member of the Vets of WWl #2128. a life qiember of the American Federation of Musicians Donkey Basketbal Wiggles Watson plus other Vs some of the Silver Wolf Band members. Tonight in the Basic High Gym at 7:30 p.m. Tickets can be purchased of Phoenix. Arizona, the Americal Ugion and the Heetrical Workers Ucal il'357. Survivors include his wife, Una, of Henderson; daughter, Barbara Stuart of Medford. Oregon; stepsons, Jack Stafford of Henderson and Bennie R. Stafford of Inchelam. Washington; stepdaughters. Urine Wood of Atluras. California and Marice Upley of Ukcfrom any band member before the game for $1.50 or $2.00 at the door. Ut's support our local high school and fill the bleachers. For an evening of fun. we'll see you at the game! view^ Oregon plus several grandchildren and greatgrandchildren. Services will be held Ihis morning, Nov. 9 at 11 a.m. at Palm Chapel with Dr. Caesar Caviglia officiating. Interment will be at Palm Memorial Park. mt n ipiidt l l h m, 4*H t mu mi >y e.D. • T iw* pt I* oih t>, im. \, Imttm mm, mtt H *m ^ml tl mt WrM*< hnWtnanw.killMMWl n (•|C vcmmttmm,. lemti TMMlMNkrt •II tUlN. t. It. II. M, ta.)'. ttri h Ml I. CMWAI*.. MM N>. MM. U WifM, NMH*. Wlfl, M Mxw•• KM CMPW*) •!* h IwnHlh MNW apMi rmt, vMMii I4 4ari tttt MMM •! iMi Ntvta.. N VM M ••<•••. MtmM kr LEGAL NOTKE LEGAL NOTKE ErH*: • pJHk iMOTtnt w • *> ttiVnmtm f.m. la KM Wwwilwt U ilrtk' O n iii>iiO>vllill*ww.l0ll— 243 WATER STREET CONFIRMATION OF PO.STING CALL TO ORDER AND ROLL CALL CANVASS OF VOTES ON WATER AND SEWER 90ND ELECTION RESOLUTION DECLARING THE RESULTS OF THE ELECTION ON THE IS SUANCE OF THE CITY'S GENERAL OBUGATION WATER BONDS ANDGENERAL OBLICA-HON SEWER BONDS. CONSENT AGENDA: a) ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW Photo Booth at Henderson Plaia Center on Boulder Highway PHW, Inc 101 W. La Habra Blvd La Habra, Ca b) ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW Sign for Bingo Barn at IMS Boulder Highway Larsen Sign Company. 3626 So Polaris. L.V. c) ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW One Fourplex building located at 203 Bruce Way off Center Street • Daniel Anderson, 4407 E. Wyoming, L.V. d) ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW Child Care Facility at 204 South Boulder Highway • St. Peter's Church e) ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW • Elevation and Sign for Mini-warehouse Storage located at 1424 AthnI St.. Carolina Sales, Inc. n ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW Elevations and Sign Nicks Supper Club addi tien to building on 15 Lake Mead Dnve Nick Lathuris *MT*WOmn>i..iN<)wm.a>i M ii lii'it>CHyWaalat t ^iialiil w i l H m m muf. pHar •• MM I—Hm. M* aiMk MM CMy Waiiaia| BipiHaiiia, wimm iXartin 0*110 1. IWI M-NM itri WOtKIHMmiT0nHwWnalinCaiaittaWHiClr^><'ail'twW • akNc kMHae M Niiii*i 11, IVri a 140 .• la N Naaatat C wtmi OwMkan. CMy NaH AM, Ml Ua4 Mfia). Nn^Maa. Nara^ la (MMW • ipplhaitafi W JIai imaa. 11't* iMaai, NMi4*naa NaM^a. w a MM 4MII hr m am i >.aireaataltylMatailla^>liy.t|i|ii t.>a, Nw>4waf>, NaaiK, It/I al tm rm. n M aM tMto al iiw>i'l MM (t) awa lait Itr* aMar uriiMM aHaMa* 4MT tW U mtti pawaai a n ipnai tth M Hia CHy W aaala| ^ m wliilia aWm lapafiaaarfcyaiwaMlaaj u ii i H iaiaw p n iil.lHia>Ki n < M M Miami m mwi, Har la MM iMaK m Ml. sMi MM City MaMOat Bipiawiiii. wmm iiiHi Ml| Haia n iWi 1. If 1 (•I Ml a M kr iWOyi O iiaMw • MamMMdir. Ui I aa^ .tiataa^ at llMMtorfMMbaMa.. maM, Wialini.. MaraMa IMtl > M. 1*^ •• MM kM rf a.ai. Nona 01 iMuciauMo OIWMMMiMMWaaiilin{i n ilMlwi^MMtlyiM aa Ma.aai to tt IWI al IK p.m la MM W>aala| Cl w wIlMi ill4aaa..lHaaMIWW.IIwii .Mir.lllMtaMlial.l>Mi< n aa,N>aaMi.lMaMia^i ipii il-l — WMMIHC-KO C< m MiM|liiilitM)lbpot>liMMM< lli*miaMwaa t aaaM>a.MiaMiiwaaii n *Maaa *" ai MM C.l(ttawICaaMMnWOMM)aMc Mk M iMai 4• Clarli CMMMy (Ntnkl BMr4 a( Maallh TIM fit^tti omandawnli iiKluda minaf chanfat, iaaMtan al SlfnWaani Dalaitaf tian. TbaM ravi•lam afa Maffy Ma n tlfcad •• Wlaan: AMdIMan af naw dallnlilant, cKwifM an4 Malatlani al ailiMnf dalinMlam, t a wrMan tt *ypt filial atvn, chaafat la ittfamad NIS wctiam, daWMan al wnwiiiMa^ Maij i iif, lala t aMan t4 twkaatHan wHfcIn a ladtan, an^ MM • < IIIII tt niaMc a^ilM((SMHaM 1,1,4,7,1,*, IT, n, 17.),4l,10,attdSl), lavMaa al Ufl al laMaf vMaiiam •n4 clinfa tl Admlnltlrailv. Na k luMMla la. McK malatiam (tMMan ); in af|M H >lai> l ai^andntanii la laMaial lafll^ (C tiila 40, Nftt e aH 41) a^ pfwlaiaM by th* U.S. |it*liwiU>rtl ^ala(Man Atawy, Iwludinf ita aMay Han 0l Slaw^ttM t lai Naw lima mnlatr(nj flanH (SactiaM 11 Mud 141; AM*ndmn tt Swna lafMfa. Han la^wtMmanH H laclada a laa •a Ma. Mai it ilaw, MM la4wlram*ii 1*1 lnaarpraitan •< lawal A*lilaabla Imittian laia, n • Iwf Haia m a wlik SA—--VW A X VX "y/htt nobody t4tki it rartly found" Ptloii, 7, tlTI Mi Tilc n tfw Oiiinond II thi hirdtit. •Wla. IWI fM>Mai>a la. BwlyiH af naw HMta. Mwaat al CO and HC in MM lai VtW Valln m^ **>mfmratlan *l la^wlramanli la< Ilia >favaiiHaw al Mf nilkani Oaiafiaratlan ISaiMan IS), ln#n.lan tt af^itability t •!>• ra^wlnwMnl tt ablalninf parnwii pril H diilvbinf MM •a#M4l 9n4 MM platini tt tvcti ia.#anuMliiy an Iwa partwiaa (jacnan 17), lavMan al parmil laat H iHtai (a*i ll MvMw, MovaiManca and anlatMrnaiii al iKa Air ralluKan CaMMt lafwiaiiani (SacK^i 11). Addllian tt raining ra^wiMmani an vftaii ar braakdawni (tacMan ll)i ladwciian t vttibla amitiian llmHi ham 10% la i% a^atiiy a^ incinafviafi fsac^ian 14), lavHian al iKa rafulatian la ptmil afnai Inan mylii^a cnamkar incliM W iaw. and ada^ aiicw. lata amHtian Mmitt ht naw larfa intliMfalan (Sadian 10), lllmlnaHan tt vafiM wardinf and NflMan ffyiramanli tl kaw many pn0 n t naad la ka aWaiiad la taaKltiMa a rtvttmitn (Saat al iha yrapaiali ai MM Air M"< latiaM CantMl OWilaa m MM ClaA Caanty MaaHb DItirKi, and may •Hllaf K HM WHMtt laaid |l IMHL. .M.,n.aUM H MM.>awi.aMriWil >li iMMCHyW i C i lii^ iWM ^ >aawaaarby—alaadMydXai) I n idi p ^ =n a>may.>.>a.MMkaaMi(fc.iM.MMOiyWaatii,>lpia.4. KWi • H Mi i **^ V-j ifeMaaxcpantMMMal •aiWiMilMi^aralOrtaba', lr (*| Mytaa I U
PAGE 5

r pwp s THwtJty. NwawWi f, |y| Harry A. Mackro<)t. M, passed away November 7 in Us Vega^ He had been a resident of the area for many years. Mr. Mackrodt waa bom August 10, 1910 in Forest Grove, Oregon and had been employed as a Harry A. Mackrodt welder for REECO. He had also been a school crossing guard in Henderson. He was a member of the Operating Engineen, local H2. Survivors include his wife, Bertha, of HenNandarton Homt News, Handtraon, Navodo WWred A. UFevre LEGAL NOtKI LEGAL NOTICE "MRMMMMMMIMM BLACK"^ MOUNTAIN {PLUMBING '•*"", arwIR I VMM IMit ai ANIO • / f AUCf Tt • oamaof CMaotau • / NEW riXTua tS IM|TM.l iD • / ^,^^^f • • —nil -ipw^n Y •"V^ S4S474f >^* Ms here again; Donkey Basketball! Again, the band is sponsoring an all-time favorite event. Featured this year will be Coach Gaylon God Father Brusa, Brent Cecil Wilfred A. UPevrc. 81. passed away November 6 in Henderson. He had been a resident of the area for a number of years. Mr. UFevre was bom December 26. 1896 in Leed, South Dakota. He had been employed as an electrician. He as an Army veteran of World War I, a member of the Vets of WWl #2128. a life qiember of the American Federation of Musicians Donkey Basketbal Wiggles Watson plus other Vs some of the Silver Wolf Band members. Tonight in the Basic High Gym at 7:30 p.m. Tickets can be purchased of Phoenix. Arizona, the Americal Ugion and the Heetrical Workers Ucal il'357. Survivors include his wife, Una, of Henderson; daughter, Barbara Stuart of Medford. Oregon; stepsons, Jack Stafford of Henderson and Bennie R. Stafford of Inchelam. Washington; stepdaughters. Urine Wood of Atluras. California and Marice Upley of Ukcfrom any band member before the game for $1.50 or $2.00 at the door. Ut's support our local high school and fill the bleachers. For an evening of fun. we'll see you at the game! view^ Oregon plus several grandchildren and greatgrandchildren. Services will be held Ihis morning, Nov. 9 at 11 a.m. at Palm Chapel with Dr. Caesar Caviglia officiating. Interment will be at Palm Memorial Park. mt n ipiidt l l h m, 4*H t mu mi >y e.D. • T iw* pt I* oih t>, im. \, Imttm mm, mtt H *m ^ml tl mt WrM*< hnWtnanw.killMMWl n (•|C vcmmttmm,. lemti TMMlMNkrt •II tUlN. t. It. II. M, ta.)'. ttri h Ml I. CMWAI*.. MM N>. MM. U WifM, NMH*. Wlfl, M Mxw•• KM CMPW*) •!* h IwnHlh MNW apMi rmt, vMMii I4 4ari tttt MMM •! iMi Ntvta.. N VM M ••<•••. MtmM kr LEGAL NOTKE LEGAL NOTKE ErH*: • pJHk iMOTtnt w • *> ttiVnmtm f.m. la KM Wwwilwt U ilrtk' O n iii>iiO>vllill*ww.l0ll— 243 WATER STREET CONFIRMATION OF PO.STING CALL TO ORDER AND ROLL CALL CANVASS OF VOTES ON WATER AND SEWER 90ND ELECTION RESOLUTION DECLARING THE RESULTS OF THE ELECTION ON THE IS SUANCE OF THE CITY'S GENERAL OBUGATION WATER BONDS ANDGENERAL OBLICA-HON SEWER BONDS. CONSENT AGENDA: a) ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW Photo Booth at Henderson Plaia Center on Boulder Highway PHW, Inc 101 W. La Habra Blvd La Habra, Ca b) ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW Sign for Bingo Barn at IMS Boulder Highway Larsen Sign Company. 3626 So Polaris. L.V. c) ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW One Fourplex building located at 203 Bruce Way off Center Street • Daniel Anderson, 4407 E. Wyoming, L.V. d) ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW Child Care Facility at 204 South Boulder Highway • St. Peter's Church e) ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW • Elevation and Sign for Mini-warehouse Storage located at 1424 AthnI St.. Carolina Sales, Inc. n ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW Elevations and Sign Nicks Supper Club addi tien to building on 15 Lake Mead Dnve Nick Lathuris *MT*WOmn>i..iN<)wm.a>i M ii lii'it>CHyWaalat t ^iialiil w i l H m m muf. pHar •• MM I—Hm. M* aiMk MM CMy Waiiaia| BipiHaiiia, wimm iXartin 0*110 1. IWI M-NM itri WOtKIHMmiT0nHwWnalinCaiaittaWHiClr^><'ail'twW • akNc kMHae M Niiii*i 11, IVri a 140 .• la N Naaatat C wtmi OwMkan. CMy NaH AM, Ml Ua4 Mfia). Nn^Maa. Nara^ la (MMW • ipplhaitafi W JIai imaa. 11't* iMaai, NMi4*naa NaM^a. w a MM 4MII hr m am i >.aireaataltylMatailla^>liy.t|i|ii t.>a, Nw>4waf>, NaaiK, It/I al tm rm. n M aM tMto al iiw>i'l MM (t) awa lait Itr* aMar uriiMM aHaMa* 4MT tW U mtti pawaai a n ipnai tth M Hia CHy W aaala| ^ m wliilia aWm lapafiaaarfcyaiwaMlaaj u ii i H iaiaw p n iil.lHia>Ki n < M M Miami m mwi, Har la MM iMaK m Ml. sMi MM City MaMOat Bipiawiiii. wmm iiiHi Ml| Haia n iWi 1. If 1 (•I Ml a M kr iWOyi O iiaMw • MamMMdir. Ui I aa^ .tiataa^ at llMMtorfMMbaMa.. maM, Wialini.. MaraMa IMtl > M. 1*^ •• MM kM rf a.ai. Nona 01 iMuciauMo OIWMMMiMMWaaiilin{i n ilMlwi^MMtlyiM aa Ma.aai to tt IWI al IK p.m la MM W>aala| Cl w wIlMi ill4aaa..lHaaMIWW.IIwii .Mir.lllMtaMlial.l>Mi< n aa,N>aaMi.lMaMia^i ipii il-l — WMMIHC-KO C< m MiM|liiilitM)lbpot>liMMM< lli*miaMwaa t aaaM>a.MiaMiiwaaii n *Maaa *" ai MM C.l(ttawICaaMMnWOMM)aMc Mk M iMai 4• Clarli CMMMy (Ntnkl BMr4 a( Maallh TIM fit^tti omandawnli iiKluda minaf chanfat, iaaMtan al SlfnWaani Dalaitaf tian. TbaM ravi•lam afa Maffy Ma n tlfcad •• Wlaan: AMdIMan af naw dallnlilant, cKwifM an4 Malatlani al ailiMnf dalinMlam, t a wrMan tt *ypt filial atvn, chaafat la ittfamad NIS wctiam, daWMan al wnwiiiMa^ Maij i iif, lala t aMan t4 twkaatHan wHfcIn a ladtan, an^ MM • < IIIII tt niaMc a^ilM((SMHaM 1,1,4,7,1,*, IT, n, 17.),4l,10,attdSl), lavMaa al Ufl al laMaf vMaiiam •n4 clinfa tl Admlnltlrailv. Na k luMMla la. McK malatiam (tMMan ); in af|M H >lai> l ai^andntanii la laMaial lafll^ (C tiila 40, Nftt e aH 41) a^ pfwlaiaM by th* U.S. |it*liwiU>rtl ^ala(Man Atawy, Iwludinf ita aMay Han 0l Slaw^ttM t lai Naw lima mnlatr(nj flanH (SactiaM 11 Mud 141; AM*ndmn tt Swna lafMfa. Han la^wtMmanH H laclada a laa •a Ma. Mai it ilaw, MM la4wlram*ii 1*1 lnaarpraitan •< lawal A*lilaabla Imittian laia, n • Iwf Haia m a wlik SA—--VW A X VX "y/htt nobody t4tki it rartly found" Ptloii, 7, tlTI Mi Tilc n tfw Oiiinond II thi hirdtit. •Wla. IWI fM>Mai>a la. BwlyiH af naw HMta. Mwaat al CO and HC in MM lai VtW Valln m^ **>mfmratlan *l la^wlramanli la< Ilia >favaiiHaw al Mf nilkani Oaiafiaratlan ISaiMan IS), ln#n.lan tt af^itability t •!>• ra^wlnwMnl tt ablalninf parnwii pril H diilvbinf MM •a#M4l 9n4 MM platini tt tvcti ia.#anuMliiy an Iwa partwiaa (jacnan 17), lavMan al parmil laat H iHtai (a*i ll MvMw, MovaiManca and anlatMrnaiii al iKa Air ralluKan CaMMt lafwiaiiani (SacK^i 11). Addllian tt raining ra^wiMmani an vftaii ar braakdawni (tacMan ll)i ladwciian t vttibla amitiian llmHi ham 10% la i% a^atiiy a^ incinafviafi fsac^ian 14), lavHian al iKa rafulatian la ptmil afnai Inan mylii^a cnamkar incliM W iaw. and ada^ aiicw. lata amHtian Mmitt ht naw larfa intliMfalan (Sadian 10), lllmlnaHan tt vafiM wardinf and NflMan ffyiramanli tl kaw many pn0 n t naad la ka aWaiiad la taaKltiMa a rtvttmitn (Saat al iha yrapaiali ai MM Air M"< latiaM CantMl OWilaa m MM ClaA Caanty MaaHb DItirKi, and may •Hllaf K HM WHMtt laaid |l IMHL. .M.,n.aUM H MM.>awi.aMriWil >li iMMCHyW i C i lii^ iWM ^ >aawaaarby—alaadMydXai) I n idi p ^ =n a>may.>.>a.MMkaaMi(fc.iM.MMOiyWaatii,>lpia.4. KWi • H Mi i **^ V-j ifeMaaxcpantMMMal •aiWiMilMi^aralOrtaba', lr (*| Mytaa I U
PAGE 6

• HndrMn Horn* News, Henderson, Nevoda W ...BACKPACKING FROM THE GOLDEN GATE TO MAINE DNE TREMBDOUS. INSPfWNG JOURNET -"i^.-A!^ — h JUST PASSING THRU • Clifford Gant pouted for o wliile Tuesday a% he was making hit way through Hndfsen on his long walk from Son Fronciuo to Maino. Bosic Bowlers Rolling I Basic's bowling team rolls against Las Vegas High School today at 3 p.m. at Showboat Lanes in their third match of the year The' Wolves opened the season Thursday against Eldorado, and met Western Tuesday. Both matches were at Henderson Bowl. In the season premiere with Eldorado. Basic's boys split with the Sun Devils 2-2. David Alexander fdlled a 489 series to lead the Wolves as they won the second •ganne and outscored Eldorado in total pins over the three games. In the girl's varsity match Basic won one and lost three, although Eldorado outpinned Basic by just 26 in three games. Dawn Her and Candy Galubinsky both rolled 904 series for Basic, but Eldorado won with a better balanced team Her had a 201 game to top the scoring. In J V play, the Woi.ve.s. behind Mike Conrad's 440 series, bested Eldorado 3-1. Basic's J.V. girls lost 0-4. Western was a tougher foe for the Wolves The Boys' varsity went 1 .3 against the Warriors. .\lexander again led the way with a 504 series to top the scoring. The varsity girls also were 1-3 against Western, and again Her led Basic with a 511 series. Cheryl Keller rolled a 199 game to top the scoring. Basic boy J.V.'s went 1-3 and the girl J.V's were 0-4 Jay Froh, In his first year as bowling coach, is faced with having to cut • >ome bowlers from the team, but he appears to have some talented people to work with. Bowing NeM Henderson's first • 500 Club Womens Bo**ling Tournament was held Nov. 5 at Henderson ,_flowL There was a very good turn out and the gals enjoyed it. Lynn Coggias put together a fun Halloween Scotch Doubles tarty at Henderson Bowl the Sat. night before Spook Night. Gion and Jim Madderra are Elk hunting for a couple of weeks. Chon is being missed around the Bowling Lanes. Mary Allsman and Kathy Fergusen -have both been ill and away from their jobs at the Bowling Lanes. ___JcjL0j_congraiul4tioniSunrise Hospital, we hear. Connie Wcasi is the smiling new face behind the Bar and Desk at Henderson Bow l. The Thurs. Night and Sun. Night mixed Leagues arc going great, with First Western Savings in First Place on Sun. Night and Henderseh Bowl fn. First on Thurs.. nights. '^ .. The Leagues are all having fun with their Turkey shoots. This is the time of the year when everyone Bowls up a storm trying to win a Turkey for their Holiday meals. Casey spent several days in Sunrise HrKpitalhitt itHning.ak. •y Jim Co Uw n "ClifTord Gant passed through Henderson the other day. He was walking to Boulder City." I szad. "Yeah? So what." answered my unimpressed friend. "Well, he was walking from Las Vegas, and before that he walked from San Francisco." "Yeah^ Indians used to do that Why didn't he take a bus?" "He doesn't want to take a bus, He wants to walk. He's going to meet some people in Phoenix and then he is going to walk all the way to Maine!" 'I see! A jogger!" "No, He's a backpacker He's carrying all his food and stuff on his back .so ha can't jog. He just walks slow". So how long is it going to take this clown to get to Maino. anyway'" So far, since he left California it's been about five months, and he figures another 18 months before he gets to Maine," He ought to get a job. then he could get a car." ClifTord Gant has a job, and that job is to backpack to Maine. Gant decided to backpack his way across the country as a personal challenge for himself and because he would like to be instrumental in setting up a cross • country backpacking system such as Appalachian Trail in the eastern United States. M the time he first decided to go through with his idea, Gant had three friends who intended to accompany him on his journey. However, they dropped out as the date of departure drew nearer, and Gant has gone it alone. Sure, he has blisters on his feet, he took a nasty falT over some rocks, had to weather a surprise snow storm and bad to cha.se off a bear that had gotten into his food. But he's having a reat time. He says that he has enjoyed meeting people, getting away from people for days and seeing and experiencing the country in a way that can only be done on foot. Gant began his walk across the United States un the beginning of June. On May 28 he boarded a bus in Concord. New Hamps^iire, and headed out west. Three and a half days ater, he got off the bus in San Francisco, walked to th Pacific Ocean near Golden Gate Park, and began his monuniental trek On his route from San Francisco to Henderson, 'Gant has walked every bit of the way except for a car ride over the Bay Bridge which does not permit pedestrians. He walked through Vosemite Park, the Muir Trail, Death Valley, King's Canyon and the dangerous Las Vegas Strip. He was walking down Boulder Highway Tuesday on his way to Phoenix where he will meet with Larry Hand of CampTrails, which has provided Gant with a backpack for the trip. Gant pointed out that sponsorship from companies involved in backpacking is important on an undertaking like his. During his five-month trek, Gant has had to stop in Las Vegas and other towns along the way to get some temporary employment such as sign painting and dish washing to pay for food and other expenses. He is hoping that as he gets farther east, other companies will decide to sponsor him with money or equipment for his publicity value. So far. in addition to the backpack, Gant has received sponsorship from Damrt Themawear Inc. and was given a discount on a Coleman Stove. He reports tat all the sponsored equipment has served him welL Gant also said that he hopes to write a book about his journey after it is over, reasoning that for two years of constant backpacking he might as well try to get paid for it. His real purpose for the trip, however is more personal than financial. Gant siad "This is something for myself It challenges my endurance." He added, "I'd like to be instrumental in setting up a backpacking system across the United States." After leaving Phoenix, Gant plans to head north to the Grand Canyon, into Utah, cross the Rockies into Denver, and then follow the 38th parallel firom Kansas to the Atlantic. The it's up the Appalachian Trail into Maine. Gant says he has made friends with a lot of epople on this trip, but that he has also spent days at a time without human contact. Right now his home is contained in his backpack. He lays down his sleeping bag Sambo^ isjust\iiiat the fiainify ordered Here are some of our customers' fovorite selections from our four big menus two for grown-ups and two for children. Dinners Roast Berf Dinner 3.50 Top sirloin steak 3.85 New York steak. 3.95 Captain's platter fshrimp. ocean fish, shellfish) 3.65 Country fried steak 2.95 Deep fried Thicken 2.95 Deep fried shrimp 3,45 Burger Specialties Hamburger romtx) (with saJad. fries! 2.00 Cheeseburger deluxe IwnthfnesI 1.75 Bacon burger combo (with salad, fries) 2.65 Sandwich Board Hot Roa.st Bert Sandwich.... 2.,35 French Dip Sandwich 1.95 Ham* Swiss 1.85 The Texas sandwich 2.45 Toasted bacon, lettuce and tomato 1.65 Patty melt 1.95 Chili size 1.85 For Kids Children 12 and under get their own special menu. These are some of t he selections they can choose from. Tiger burger 35 Hot dog 35 Chicken dinner 1.00 Fish dinner 1.00 Burger patty dinner 1.00 Grilled cheese sandwit h.. .50 Vegetables .25 Tossed green salad 30 French fries .25 Pancakes (four) 50 Waffle 95 French toasl 60 Bacon or sausage, egg. four pancakes & toast 1.10 Pudding 40 Sundaes 50 For Light Appetites Beet patty plate 1.85 Fish filet plate 1.80 Tuna salad 1.90 Large chefs salad 2.10 to Vem and Mary Allsman on their Wedding Aniversary. the date was Nev. 1. Jacque RoMson was wter the weather for several days and had to take it easy. She also had to have some tests at r now and cutting up as usual. Lots of the gals will really miss LaRac from LaRae Shear Delight. She has sold her shop altho she doesn't plan on staying idle Sides Vegeubic of the day 45 Potato salad 45 Tossed green aJad 60 French fries or hash browns 45 Onion rings 60 Desserts Flaky crust pie 65 SU3wberry shortcake 65 GelaUn 40 Carrot cake 75 Brownie a la mode 80 Ice cream/Sherbet 30 t ^ Breakfasts Some of the more popular choices from our famous break fast menu. Sambo's special (one egg. two strips bacon, six pancakes) 1,65 Sausage or bacon & two eggs, pancakes 2.45 Ham & cheese omelette with six pancakes 2-40 Lite breakfast (one egg. English muffin, juice)... 1.25 Waffle with egg and bacon.. I JO Six Sambo's pancakes M Corned beef hash & egg.... 2.60 Naturally, we atao offer your favorite family bevc/ages. And the items shown here represent less than half of our entire menu selections. Come in soon, and bring tlie family. Sec our complete menu for delicious details. S^#Ny IMPTIU (itM*^ Jlr stitm-it hiili.MlK'Now open STM*MTS Just what tbefunilyoitlered.^ wherever he may be and sleeps under the stars. If he is travelling along a highway, he gets away from the road at night and has a tent for bad weather. His diet consists mainly of nuts, grains, and dehydrated vegetables, out of necesity rather than preference. He said that when he gets to the Phoenix and meets the people he is to see there. "I'll let them know that I want a good steak dinner!" Gant expressed some dismay that he has not had anybody to share his adventure with him. "A lot of people say they would go along on a trip like this, but they always have some excuse for not doing it." "People are in a rut. They say there's nothing left to do, that It's all been done, but that's not true. I'm having a great time doing this. It's one tremendous inspiring journey." 316 N. Bottlder Hlghwa5^ Henderson iurn tockles Henderson fealty for Softboll Chompionship Gfnsburn Bait and Tacltle won three straight games Tuesday night to win the Henderson Parks and Recreation Department Men's Fall Softball TournameoL Tley beat Nay Mtchaaical 16-7. and the^ knocked off Hendeiion Realty twice, by scores of ia-5 and 13-3. B
' Gardner and Mary Meyers tied for low gross, and Mar>' Jo Shee-han was second. Atinettee^ Brereton won low net, Barbara Bagley second, and Helen BowseMhird. Our Sports World Thursday, Novtmbtr 9, 1971 n'""' • """"' • "" T'^^*affiBlr, "^M^*^ Wolves Flop in Last Gome of Season at Rancho, Look to Next Year Back on September 8 Basic jumped intofirst place in the Sunrise DiviSk>n football standings with a stunning 15-0 upset of Bonanza. It was a great way to begin the season. Saturday the season ended. The last place Wolves lost their eighth straight game since that Rancho gave it's Homeseason opener. In their coming turnout one heck most embarrassing game of a show at the expense of the year Basic lost to of the Wolves, scoring Rancho 63.6. • ^ every Jime i( got possessBACON SQUARES .19 IB WHOl£TOP SIBLOIN i-itia 2.79 u> WHOLE IpYORK ^SIHHWS aiSiB umm UVER SB \i mm TIP STEAKS 1.89 u) HMFT FRENCH DRESSING £9 ffiESHHUZBll CATFISH 1.59 IB WHOLE FILlfTS m PRIME Rl ROAST 1.69 IB STIK BOLOGNA 1.49 AO PRICES EFTOTIVE Nov. 9 thru 12,1978 GROUND BEEF 3 m HANDLE NEW 6 USED 'APPLIANCES fmaie mtueu m rnmrn aan M Off M im VnUHCES WHOlfSALE cuoHAY IUS0A-Y-2CH0CE 32ITD j)4BEF125u."8 QUARTERS Ml ilB FROZEN FOOD ''• SamDot Ritu'nit Inc ion of the ball in the first half, and racking up 21 points in each of the first two quarters. Rancho kicker Chuck Razmic^a.ve a kicking exhibition with nine extra points. The Wolves exhibited very little. They were outhit. outhustled. they just weren't there. It was as if the Wolves' season had ended a week earlier and they just showed up Saturday out of courtesy to Rancho. Basic head coach Emilio Camillone had little to say about the game afterwards, except that it was one of those things that is bound to happen to a team that loses week after. week. The Wolves put out some good efforts during the season, but kept coming up short. By the time the Rancho game rolled around Basic was punched out. Rancho ran the Wolves ragged. Ram runners gained 432 yards against the Basic defense, and the Rams threw only one pass in the game, a 33-yard scoring strike. Wolves rushers were held to 52 yards in the game, their lowest output of the year. Basic quarterback Tom Rav^son did a Trim And Sim Keep in shape during the holidays or get in shape by joining Henderson Parks andRecreation Department's Slim and Trim exercise classes. Exercise the fun way from 10:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. Monday Exercise to the latest45's; Tuesday Aerobic conditioning. Wednesday group sports activities. Sign up now at the Henderson Parks and Recreation Department office at 201 Lead Street Room 22 or at the first data. Fee is S7.00 for S weeks of class instruction. + Babysitting available at no extra charge. good job of passing, completing 11 of 16 passes for 73 yards. Rawson put together a 70-yard touchdpwn. .drive in the fmal minutes of the game to avoid a shutout in his last game at quarterback. He threw two consecutive passes to Will Goldsby on the drive and Rancho helped by committing pass interference on the first pass and grabbing Goldsby by the face mask on the second. Rawson kept the ball to himself on* a one-yard plunge to get the touchdowti. His attempt to pass for the two-point conversion was incomplete. Asidcd from the late scoring drive. Basic did very little offensively or defensively against Ran cho. C^njllone commented. "Rancho hit us extremely hard. I'd say their extreme hard hitting took the starch out of us." h was the low point of the season for Basic, but the Woslves had some high points this year too. and they may be on the road to respectability in AAA football. They were outmanned and outmuscled this season, but Camillone says that Basic's football program is improving. He plans to get his returning players onto a "OPEN" MAU AND VOUEYBALl Everyone is invited to the Henderson Civic •Center Gym. 201 Lead Street on Monday and Wednesdays for open basketball from 800 til? and Tuesday and Thursday for open Volleyball from 8:00 til? strict weightlifting program beginning in January and continuing through the summer.' And he wants to promote the youth football program in Henderson. The schools in Las Vegas have bigger, stronger, more experienced players and Basic Prep Grid jimiotvABsmr 71 Cbt LtiVtai I I I I I • I IM III I n tst I la m • • I VARSITY Vnmnt a L • L HtmUt LMV.fM WMUra Ckft • I t t 1 • • 4 41 IN •4 II 141 ft r III i] in 131 III I4S I • I nth 4 t II W N i I M M 1 : ITS n 4 I til 141 4 1 IJ4 IM 3 Games Left? U.N.L.V. Revel football season has 3 games left. Want to go? Then come with us I The Henderson Parks and Recreation Department bus takes you and picks you up but you need to register now. Satorday November 11th Wyoming: November 18 Texas El Paso: November^ 24th California State at Fullerton. Sponsored by the Henderson Parks and Recreation Department. Call 565-8932 for more information. has to catch up to be competitive. .^,j^ Summing up the sitM^tion at Basic. Camillorte said. "We have come i long way inihany wayi^ but we obviously havoti long way to go." Basketbal Coaches Needed Interested in coaching this years youth Basketball League.' (Coaches, must be at least 16 veafs of age.) Sponsored h) H.P.R. D. the Youth Center gym will becomeactive with many cnthutJiastic youth. Teach y Western Mex. Cen^r 11H-20H -.^ Straw Hat Pizza 11H-20H Team no. 8 11-21 Harmon Plumbing 10-22 Team no 16 9-23. High individual g^me for men was Junik Allen, followed by Kiith Pymm for high xMkvidual serios. Lois Nath was high for womeii. along with Susie Swan zenburg. "^

PAGE 7

• HndrMn Horn* News, Henderson, Nevoda W ...BACKPACKING FROM THE GOLDEN GATE TO MAINE DNE TREMBDOUS. INSPfWNG JOURNET -"i^.-A!^ — h JUST PASSING THRU • Clifford Gant pouted for o wliile Tuesday a% he was making hit way through Hndfsen on his long walk from Son Fronciuo to Maino. Bosic Bowlers Rolling I Basic's bowling team rolls against Las Vegas High School today at 3 p.m. at Showboat Lanes in their third match of the year The' Wolves opened the season Thursday against Eldorado, and met Western Tuesday. Both matches were at Henderson Bowl. In the season premiere with Eldorado. Basic's boys split with the Sun Devils 2-2. David Alexander fdlled a 489 series to lead the Wolves as they won the second •ganne and outscored Eldorado in total pins over the three games. In the girl's varsity match Basic won one and lost three, although Eldorado outpinned Basic by just 26 in three games. Dawn Her and Candy Galubinsky both rolled 904 series for Basic, but Eldorado won with a better balanced team Her had a 201 game to top the scoring. In J V play, the Woi.ve.s. behind Mike Conrad's 440 series, bested Eldorado 3-1. Basic's J.V. girls lost 0-4. Western was a tougher foe for the Wolves The Boys' varsity went 1 .3 against the Warriors. .\lexander again led the way with a 504 series to top the scoring. The varsity girls also were 1-3 against Western, and again Her led Basic with a 511 series. Cheryl Keller rolled a 199 game to top the scoring. Basic boy J.V.'s went 1-3 and the girl J.V's were 0-4 Jay Froh, In his first year as bowling coach, is faced with having to cut • >ome bowlers from the team, but he appears to have some talented people to work with. Bowing NeM Henderson's first • 500 Club Womens Bo**ling Tournament was held Nov. 5 at Henderson ,_flowL There was a very good turn out and the gals enjoyed it. Lynn Coggias put together a fun Halloween Scotch Doubles tarty at Henderson Bowl the Sat. night before Spook Night. Gion and Jim Madderra are Elk hunting for a couple of weeks. Chon is being missed around the Bowling Lanes. Mary Allsman and Kathy Fergusen -have both been ill and away from their jobs at the Bowling Lanes. ___JcjL0j_congraiul4tioniSunrise Hospital, we hear. Connie Wcasi is the smiling new face behind the Bar and Desk at Henderson Bow l. The Thurs. Night and Sun. Night mixed Leagues arc going great, with First Western Savings in First Place on Sun. Night and Henderseh Bowl fn. First on Thurs.. nights. '^ .. The Leagues are all having fun with their Turkey shoots. This is the time of the year when everyone Bowls up a storm trying to win a Turkey for their Holiday meals. Casey spent several days in Sunrise HrKpitalhitt itHning.ak. •y Jim Co Uw n "ClifTord Gant passed through Henderson the other day. He was walking to Boulder City." I szad. "Yeah? So what." answered my unimpressed friend. "Well, he was walking from Las Vegas, and before that he walked from San Francisco." "Yeah^ Indians used to do that Why didn't he take a bus?" "He doesn't want to take a bus, He wants to walk. He's going to meet some people in Phoenix and then he is going to walk all the way to Maine!" 'I see! A jogger!" "No, He's a backpacker He's carrying all his food and stuff on his back .so ha can't jog. He just walks slow". So how long is it going to take this clown to get to Maino. anyway'" So far, since he left California it's been about five months, and he figures another 18 months before he gets to Maine," He ought to get a job. then he could get a car." ClifTord Gant has a job, and that job is to backpack to Maine. Gant decided to backpack his way across the country as a personal challenge for himself and because he would like to be instrumental in setting up a cross • country backpacking system such as Appalachian Trail in the eastern United States. M the time he first decided to go through with his idea, Gant had three friends who intended to accompany him on his journey. However, they dropped out as the date of departure drew nearer, and Gant has gone it alone. Sure, he has blisters on his feet, he took a nasty falT over some rocks, had to weather a surprise snow storm and bad to cha.se off a bear that had gotten into his food. But he's having a reat time. He says that he has enjoyed meeting people, getting away from people for days and seeing and experiencing the country in a way that can only be done on foot. Gant began his walk across the United States un the beginning of June. On May 28 he boarded a bus in Concord. New Hamps^iire, and headed out west. Three and a half days ater, he got off the bus in San Francisco, walked to th Pacific Ocean near Golden Gate Park, and began his monuniental trek On his route from San Francisco to Henderson, 'Gant has walked every bit of the way except for a car ride over the Bay Bridge which does not permit pedestrians. He walked through Vosemite Park, the Muir Trail, Death Valley, King's Canyon and the dangerous Las Vegas Strip. He was walking down Boulder Highway Tuesday on his way to Phoenix where he will meet with Larry Hand of CampTrails, which has provided Gant with a backpack for the trip. Gant pointed out that sponsorship from companies involved in backpacking is important on an undertaking like his. During his five-month trek, Gant has had to stop in Las Vegas and other towns along the way to get some temporary employment such as sign painting and dish washing to pay for food and other expenses. He is hoping that as he gets farther east, other companies will decide to sponsor him with money or equipment for his publicity value. So far. in addition to the backpack, Gant has received sponsorship from Damrt Themawear Inc. and was given a discount on a Coleman Stove. He reports tat all the sponsored equipment has served him welL Gant also said that he hopes to write a book about his journey after it is over, reasoning that for two years of constant backpacking he might as well try to get paid for it. His real purpose for the trip, however is more personal than financial. Gant siad "This is something for myself It challenges my endurance." He added, "I'd like to be instrumental in setting up a backpacking system across the United States." After leaving Phoenix, Gant plans to head north to the Grand Canyon, into Utah, cross the Rockies into Denver, and then follow the 38th parallel firom Kansas to the Atlantic. The it's up the Appalachian Trail into Maine. Gant says he has made friends with a lot of epople on this trip, but that he has also spent days at a time without human contact. Right now his home is contained in his backpack. He lays down his sleeping bag Sambo^ isjust\iiiat the fiainify ordered Here are some of our customers' fovorite selections from our four big menus two for grown-ups and two for children. Dinners Roast Berf Dinner 3.50 Top sirloin steak 3.85 New York steak. 3.95 Captain's platter fshrimp. ocean fish, shellfish) 3.65 Country fried steak 2.95 Deep fried Thicken 2.95 Deep fried shrimp 3,45 Burger Specialties Hamburger romtx) (with saJad. fries! 2.00 Cheeseburger deluxe IwnthfnesI 1.75 Bacon burger combo (with salad, fries) 2.65 Sandwich Board Hot Roa.st Bert Sandwich.... 2.,35 French Dip Sandwich 1.95 Ham* Swiss 1.85 The Texas sandwich 2.45 Toasted bacon, lettuce and tomato 1.65 Patty melt 1.95 Chili size 1.85 For Kids Children 12 and under get their own special menu. These are some of t he selections they can choose from. Tiger burger 35 Hot dog 35 Chicken dinner 1.00 Fish dinner 1.00 Burger patty dinner 1.00 Grilled cheese sandwit h.. .50 Vegetables .25 Tossed green salad 30 French fries .25 Pancakes (four) 50 Waffle 95 French toasl 60 Bacon or sausage, egg. four pancakes & toast 1.10 Pudding 40 Sundaes 50 For Light Appetites Beet patty plate 1.85 Fish filet plate 1.80 Tuna salad 1.90 Large chefs salad 2.10 to Vem and Mary Allsman on their Wedding Aniversary. the date was Nev. 1. Jacque RoMson was wter the weather for several days and had to take it easy. She also had to have some tests at r now and cutting up as usual. Lots of the gals will really miss LaRac from LaRae Shear Delight. She has sold her shop altho she doesn't plan on staying idle Sides Vegeubic of the day 45 Potato salad 45 Tossed green aJad 60 French fries or hash browns 45 Onion rings 60 Desserts Flaky crust pie 65 SU3wberry shortcake 65 GelaUn 40 Carrot cake 75 Brownie a la mode 80 Ice cream/Sherbet 30 t ^ Breakfasts Some of the more popular choices from our famous break fast menu. Sambo's special (one egg. two strips bacon, six pancakes) 1,65 Sausage or bacon & two eggs, pancakes 2.45 Ham & cheese omelette with six pancakes 2-40 Lite breakfast (one egg. English muffin, juice)... 1.25 Waffle with egg and bacon.. I JO Six Sambo's pancakes M Corned beef hash & egg.... 2.60 Naturally, we atao offer your favorite family bevc/ages. And the items shown here represent less than half of our entire menu selections. Come in soon, and bring tlie family. Sec our complete menu for delicious details. S^#Ny IMPTIU (itM*^ Jlr stitm-it hiili.MlK'Now open STM*MTS Just what tbefunilyoitlered.^ wherever he may be and sleeps under the stars. If he is travelling along a highway, he gets away from the road at night and has a tent for bad weather. His diet consists mainly of nuts, grains, and dehydrated vegetables, out of necesity rather than preference. He said that when he gets to the Phoenix and meets the people he is to see there. "I'll let them know that I want a good steak dinner!" Gant expressed some dismay that he has not had anybody to share his adventure with him. "A lot of people say they would go along on a trip like this, but they always have some excuse for not doing it." "People are in a rut. They say there's nothing left to do, that It's all been done, but that's not true. I'm having a great time doing this. It's one tremendous inspiring journey." 316 N. Bottlder Hlghwa5^ Henderson iurn tockles Henderson fealty for Softboll Chompionship Gfnsburn Bait and Tacltle won three straight games Tuesday night to win the Henderson Parks and Recreation Department Men's Fall Softball TournameoL Tley beat Nay Mtchaaical 16-7. and the^ knocked off Hendeiion Realty twice, by scores of ia-5 and 13-3. B
' Gardner and Mary Meyers tied for low gross, and Mar>' Jo Shee-han was second. Atinettee^ Brereton won low net, Barbara Bagley second, and Helen BowseMhird. Our Sports World Thursday, Novtmbtr 9, 1971 n'""' • """"' • "" T'^^*affiBlr, "^M^*^ Wolves Flop in Last Gome of Season at Rancho, Look to Next Year Back on September 8 Basic jumped intofirst place in the Sunrise DiviSk>n football standings with a stunning 15-0 upset of Bonanza. It was a great way to begin the season. Saturday the season ended. The last place Wolves lost their eighth straight game since that Rancho gave it's Homeseason opener. In their coming turnout one heck most embarrassing game of a show at the expense of the year Basic lost to of the Wolves, scoring Rancho 63.6. • ^ every Jime i( got possessBACON SQUARES .19 IB WHOl£TOP SIBLOIN i-itia 2.79 u> WHOLE IpYORK ^SIHHWS aiSiB umm UVER SB \i mm TIP STEAKS 1.89 u) HMFT FRENCH DRESSING £9 ffiESHHUZBll CATFISH 1.59 IB WHOLE FILlfTS m PRIME Rl ROAST 1.69 IB STIK BOLOGNA 1.49 AO PRICES EFTOTIVE Nov. 9 thru 12,1978 GROUND BEEF 3 m HANDLE NEW 6 USED 'APPLIANCES fmaie mtueu m rnmrn aan M Off M im VnUHCES WHOlfSALE cuoHAY IUS0A-Y-2CH0CE 32ITD j)4BEF125u."8 QUARTERS Ml ilB FROZEN FOOD ''• SamDot Ritu'nit Inc ion of the ball in the first half, and racking up 21 points in each of the first two quarters. Rancho kicker Chuck Razmic^a.ve a kicking exhibition with nine extra points. The Wolves exhibited very little. They were outhit. outhustled. they just weren't there. It was as if the Wolves' season had ended a week earlier and they just showed up Saturday out of courtesy to Rancho. Basic head coach Emilio Camillone had little to say about the game afterwards, except that it was one of those things that is bound to happen to a team that loses week after. week. The Wolves put out some good efforts during the season, but kept coming up short. By the time the Rancho game rolled around Basic was punched out. Rancho ran the Wolves ragged. Ram runners gained 432 yards against the Basic defense, and the Rams threw only one pass in the game, a 33-yard scoring strike. Wolves rushers were held to 52 yards in the game, their lowest output of the year. Basic quarterback Tom Rav^son did a Trim And Sim Keep in shape during the holidays or get in shape by joining Henderson Parks andRecreation Department's Slim and Trim exercise classes. Exercise the fun way from 10:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. Monday Exercise to the latest45's; Tuesday Aerobic conditioning. Wednesday group sports activities. Sign up now at the Henderson Parks and Recreation Department office at 201 Lead Street Room 22 or at the first data. Fee is S7.00 for S weeks of class instruction. + Babysitting available at no extra charge. good job of passing, completing 11 of 16 passes for 73 yards. Rawson put together a 70-yard touchdpwn. .drive in the fmal minutes of the game to avoid a shutout in his last game at quarterback. He threw two consecutive passes to Will Goldsby on the drive and Rancho helped by committing pass interference on the first pass and grabbing Goldsby by the face mask on the second. Rawson kept the ball to himself on* a one-yard plunge to get the touchdowti. His attempt to pass for the two-point conversion was incomplete. Asidcd from the late scoring drive. Basic did very little offensively or defensively against Ran cho. C^njllone commented. "Rancho hit us extremely hard. I'd say their extreme hard hitting took the starch out of us." h was the low point of the season for Basic, but the Woslves had some high points this year too. and they may be on the road to respectability in AAA football. They were outmanned and outmuscled this season, but Camillone says that Basic's football program is improving. He plans to get his returning players onto a "OPEN" MAU AND VOUEYBALl Everyone is invited to the Henderson Civic •Center Gym. 201 Lead Street on Monday and Wednesdays for open basketball from 800 til? and Tuesday and Thursday for open Volleyball from 8:00 til? strict weightlifting program beginning in January and continuing through the summer.' And he wants to promote the youth football program in Henderson. The schools in Las Vegas have bigger, stronger, more experienced players and Basic Prep Grid jimiotvABsmr 71 Cbt LtiVtai I I I I I • I IM III I n tst I la m • • I VARSITY Vnmnt a L • L HtmUt LMV.fM WMUra Ckft • I t t 1 • • 4 41 IN •4 II 141 ft r III i] in 131 III I4S I • I nth 4 t II W N i I M M 1 : ITS n 4 I til 141 4 1 IJ4 IM 3 Games Left? U.N.L.V. Revel football season has 3 games left. Want to go? Then come with us I The Henderson Parks and Recreation Department bus takes you and picks you up but you need to register now. Satorday November 11th Wyoming: November 18 Texas El Paso: November^ 24th California State at Fullerton. Sponsored by the Henderson Parks and Recreation Department. Call 565-8932 for more information. has to catch up to be competitive. .^,j^ Summing up the sitM^tion at Basic. Camillorte said. "We have come i long way inihany wayi^ but we obviously havoti long way to go." Basketbal Coaches Needed Interested in coaching this years youth Basketball League.' (Coaches, must be at least 16 veafs of age.) Sponsored h) H.P.R. D. the Youth Center gym will becomeactive with many cnthutJiastic youth. Teach y Western Mex. Cen^r 11H-20H -.^ Straw Hat Pizza 11H-20H Team no. 8 11-21 Harmon Plumbing 10-22 Team no 16 9-23. High individual g^me for men was Junik Allen, followed by Kiith Pymm for high xMkvidual serios. Lois Nath was high for womeii. along with Susie Swan zenburg. "^

PAGE 8

Thunday, November 9, 1971 hel "We will primarily be catering to the bingo pla^ET explained W^fter GaJdlier. owner and genial host of The Bingo Baro which is holding thcif "Hi, let's get acquainta(>." opening tonight and>t))eir grand, grand opeanif Saturday NoThe Bingo Barn Open Today ve 11. Gardner has lived in the Southern Nevada area since 1947 and is well versed in the gaming industry. "I spent 25 years with the Binnion Family." Gardner recalled, "nineteen years at Second and Fremont Streets...at the old Las Vegas Club, the Westerner Club. "For one year, in 1931. 1 was at the Railroad Pass Casino but most recently I have been associated with the Aladdin Hotel." Gardner explained that he had been looking around for something when he discovered the vacant' building in the Pittman area at 1545 Boulder Highway (formerly Market Basket) and knew it would be an ideal location..."because of Boulder Highway and the growing coinmunlt)." Gardner said he has aUo been involved in the trucking business. .."sand and gravel and I've also belli involved with *iorsc ricisg in Texas. The Bingo Bam Waiter Gardner • Owner and genial host ter. r ] Douul R. Aitttf. R.P.T Registered diysjcal Therapist pnxMly amoinces TlieO|H!wiu)eiKfiOtictt HENDERSON CUNIC 67 lake Mead Drive Henderson, Nevada 89015 i >\j TAlilimc 564-37t9 free • To • Our • Riiett. .IPnm uikr 21 Mm HM n AM ftMi kr ^^^m rme WB PJUL Sat lii The Man VMlhth. RnM.. vrtr -nvnooy, November 9, If 71 j^, 0^ I ^*** HtndtrMn Home News, Henderson, 1^ Skating Clinic Competition Held Rt Iceland AOyANCED SKATERS Seven young women participated in the figure skating competition held recently at Iceland, located in Henderson on Sunset Road. The corMpetition was held for skaters who are members of the clinic. The girls pictured above ore in advanced class. From left are Gina and Christine Applfgarfh, Glendo Smith, Cathy Holmes, Melissa Sessions, who won second place in competition, Terri Williams, third place winner and Jackie Stafford, first place winner. NOVICE CATEGORY Skating in the novice clots of Iceland's recent competition were, from left: Elisa Alesso who placed third, Jennifer Pettit, Joonne Burnett, fint place winner and LeeAnn Pettit, second place winner. INTERMEDIATE SKATERS were Diana Simpson, second ploce winner gnd Heather Kelly, first piece winner. PREUMUNARY COMPETITION • • In the preliminary competition at iceland recently Anita Fruth, left, placed third, Nicky Holmberg placed first and Angela Melice, right, ploced second. Also pictured is Monica Gallic. appointed chairpersons were: Evelyn Mazrimas. civil defense and Smiles Cunningham MaRazinc. The sale at Henderson Expo 78 Mini Fair was very successful. The mothers wishes to thank everyone who helped make it so. Mothers or interested persons honoring Veterarvs on Veterans Day are invited to meet Nov. llth.llo'clock a.m. at City Hall to mediate and place flowers on the Veterans monument. SEATING COMPETITION MIDAIISTS Winning njiidab for the overall best peiformonce in the skotiM clinic competition at Iceland were, from left: JConne BumeH, bronie medal; Nicky Holmberg, silver medal and Jockie Stafford, geld ntedalists. V \ Americon Wor Motherf American War Mothers Henderson Chapter No 2 held their f |rst meeting of the new ypar at the home of the p^eBid4nt Evelyn MatrlmasNov. 6th, 7:30 pirn. 13 iMmbers present. Our new member U>ii Babcock was welcomed in to the chapter Mothers attendiag the State Convention Get. 30Ui in Laa Vegai were; StRilea Cunnintham, Kathy Weese. Rhea Johnson, Mabel Newton, Doris Pritchard. President Evelyn Mazrimas, Norma Perkins. Lorrayne Danielson, Frances Kisan, Olive Melton, Rita Haas, Selza Heffeiringer and Lcglo Gardner Elected to State ofTlces from our chapter were: Rhea Johnson 1st vicepreaident, Mabel Newton trtuurer and Olive Mellon Chaplain. SUte N Frances Kisan rehabilitation and welfare chairperson reminded all to donate 12 cans of canned Roods or cquivelant, for the Veterans family for Christmas. A family will be selected by the time we have our Christmas party Dec. 4th. Also Smiles Cunningham Hospitalization chairperson will send the usual 125.00 to the Vete rans Hospital Prescott, Ariz for their Christmas Happy Hour. Meeting adjourned 8.45 p m. Hostess was Helen Richards serving delisioui cookies, punch, tea and cffee. Sotm ttv mtennf on Siturdiy meini you'll IM your iwiiltteiri on Sundiy. MISCELLANEOUS NEWS MISSILES By L. Jessie Bennett Have you ever heard the age old saying, "Don't judge a book by its cover. ••?... well Mr. J.W. Eagan said, "Never judge a book by its movie." It's a Boy When a new baby comes into the home it is a proud and wonderful day for everyone. And/I'll bet there's not a prouder grandpa in Henderson than Nelson Soehlke. He and Ruth have a new grandson who was bom October 28, 1978 at Rose dc Lima. He is Adam Joseph Soehlke and the son of Donna and Tom Soehlke. You know, I'll just bet th9t he was bom with a 200 bowling average. Bicycles and Boat Young Eric Begley of Boulder City learned the hard way that a boy and a bicycle is no match for a boat on the highway. Eric spent a little time at the Boulder City Hospital and still has quitfC a swollen face and mouth. Glad he is getting better fast. Visitors Visiting in Henderson was Ramona and Warren Munford from Cedar City, Utah. They were visiting with Dave and Geri Munford and their children, David, DeLynn, DeAnna and Daniel. Sick List .. On the sick list last week was JoAnn Tharp. Big get well wish for JoAnn. (a little belated). Columns Seems like to get in the columns (newspapers, that it) we have to be traveling, entertaining, sick or be grandparents. But it's nice just to see one another once in awhile like seeing Donna Matske the other day at the Hairitage Beauty Shoppe. Sometimes daily routine just keep us too busy. California Visitors Dr. Wayne and DeeDee Wilcoi and family took timf out from their busy schedule in Huntingtgon Park, California to visit jvith Dr. Jan and Janet Bennett...to get acquainted with new baby Russ Special Day Saturday, November 4th was a special day for eight year old Michelle Renee, daughter of Jacquc Ward. And we want to congratulate her for that day. Hospitalized Dale Ashby, who is the local owner of the Chevron Station on Lake Mead Blvd. and Boulder Highway Tpcnt a f ew ilays in Rose de Lima HospitaU Glad to report he is doing fine now. Congratulations Congratulations aftin order to Little Miss Expo, Heather Eileen Kelly and also Mini Miss' Queen. Susan Barbcro. They arc sure to be a future Miss Nevada or Miss America. Support Local Clubs Be sure to support the Phi Chapter of Beta Sigma FTii at their "Yarns of Yesteryear" Fashion Show. It is this Saturday, Novermber 11th at 2-4 p.m. at Basic High School. (Call 565-7992 for tickets and further information). Thanks Thanks to all the Poll workers and the busy people who turned out to Ticrplri anyvfay ffTlin the political campaigns. They really worked hard and need to be recognized. Poem-Influence My life shall touch a dozen lives before this day IS done, leave countless marks for good or ill ere sets the evening sun. This is the wish 1 always wish, the prayer 1 always pray:Lord, may my life help other lives it touches by the way. (Author unknown). P.E.O. Mrs. Francis Gilbert of Henderson, Ncvada^^ who is the State Organizer of the P.E.O Sisterhood paid an official visit to Chapter K Wednesday evening of this week. The meeting was held at the home of Mrs. Helen Pelham at 520 Avenue L. Preceding the meeting a supper was served by a committee consisting of Mabelle Irey, BiUie Miller. Evelyn Foreman, Joan Clow, and Helen Pelham.

PAGE 9

Thunday, November 9, 1971 hel "We will primarily be catering to the bingo pla^ET explained W^fter GaJdlier. owner and genial host of The Bingo Baro which is holding thcif "Hi, let's get acquainta(>." opening tonight and>t))eir grand, grand opeanif Saturday NoThe Bingo Barn Open Today ve 11. Gardner has lived in the Southern Nevada area since 1947 and is well versed in the gaming industry. "I spent 25 years with the Binnion Family." Gardner recalled, "nineteen years at Second and Fremont Streets...at the old Las Vegas Club, the Westerner Club. "For one year, in 1931. 1 was at the Railroad Pass Casino but most recently I have been associated with the Aladdin Hotel." Gardner explained that he had been looking around for something when he discovered the vacant' building in the Pittman area at 1545 Boulder Highway (formerly Market Basket) and knew it would be an ideal location..."because of Boulder Highway and the growing coinmunlt)." Gardner said he has aUo been involved in the trucking business. .."sand and gravel and I've also belli involved with *iorsc ricisg in Texas. The Bingo Bam Waiter Gardner • Owner and genial host ter. r ] Douul R. Aitttf. R.P.T Registered diysjcal Therapist pnxMly amoinces TlieO|H!wiu)eiKfiOtictt HENDERSON CUNIC 67 lake Mead Drive Henderson, Nevada 89015 i >\j TAlilimc 564-37t9 free • To • Our • Riiett. .IPnm uikr 21 Mm HM n AM ftMi kr ^^^m rme WB PJUL Sat lii The Man VMlhth. RnM.. vrtr -nvnooy, November 9, If 71 j^, 0^ I ^*** HtndtrMn Home News, Henderson, 1^ Skating Clinic Competition Held Rt Iceland AOyANCED SKATERS Seven young women participated in the figure skating competition held recently at Iceland, located in Henderson on Sunset Road. The corMpetition was held for skaters who are members of the clinic. The girls pictured above ore in advanced class. From left are Gina and Christine Applfgarfh, Glendo Smith, Cathy Holmes, Melissa Sessions, who won second place in competition, Terri Williams, third place winner and Jackie Stafford, first place winner. NOVICE CATEGORY Skating in the novice clots of Iceland's recent competition were, from left: Elisa Alesso who placed third, Jennifer Pettit, Joonne Burnett, fint place winner and LeeAnn Pettit, second place winner. INTERMEDIATE SKATERS were Diana Simpson, second ploce winner gnd Heather Kelly, first piece winner. PREUMUNARY COMPETITION • • In the preliminary competition at iceland recently Anita Fruth, left, placed third, Nicky Holmberg placed first and Angela Melice, right, ploced second. Also pictured is Monica Gallic. appointed chairpersons were: Evelyn Mazrimas. civil defense and Smiles Cunningham MaRazinc. The sale at Henderson Expo 78 Mini Fair was very successful. The mothers wishes to thank everyone who helped make it so. Mothers or interested persons honoring Veterarvs on Veterans Day are invited to meet Nov. llth.llo'clock a.m. at City Hall to mediate and place flowers on the Veterans monument. SEATING COMPETITION MIDAIISTS Winning njiidab for the overall best peiformonce in the skotiM clinic competition at Iceland were, from left: JConne BumeH, bronie medal; Nicky Holmberg, silver medal and Jockie Stafford, geld ntedalists. V \ Americon Wor Motherf American War Mothers Henderson Chapter No 2 held their f |rst meeting of the new ypar at the home of the p^eBid4nt Evelyn MatrlmasNov. 6th, 7:30 pirn. 13 iMmbers present. Our new member U>ii Babcock was welcomed in to the chapter Mothers attendiag the State Convention Get. 30Ui in Laa Vegai were; StRilea Cunnintham, Kathy Weese. Rhea Johnson, Mabel Newton, Doris Pritchard. President Evelyn Mazrimas, Norma Perkins. Lorrayne Danielson, Frances Kisan, Olive Melton, Rita Haas, Selza Heffeiringer and Lcglo Gardner Elected to State ofTlces from our chapter were: Rhea Johnson 1st vicepreaident, Mabel Newton trtuurer and Olive Mellon Chaplain. SUte N Frances Kisan rehabilitation and welfare chairperson reminded all to donate 12 cans of canned Roods or cquivelant, for the Veterans family for Christmas. A family will be selected by the time we have our Christmas party Dec. 4th. Also Smiles Cunningham Hospitalization chairperson will send the usual 125.00 to the Vete rans Hospital Prescott, Ariz for their Christmas Happy Hour. Meeting adjourned 8.45 p m. Hostess was Helen Richards serving delisioui cookies, punch, tea and cffee. Sotm ttv mtennf on Siturdiy meini you'll IM your iwiiltteiri on Sundiy. MISCELLANEOUS NEWS MISSILES By L. Jessie Bennett Have you ever heard the age old saying, "Don't judge a book by its cover. ••?... well Mr. J.W. Eagan said, "Never judge a book by its movie." It's a Boy When a new baby comes into the home it is a proud and wonderful day for everyone. And/I'll bet there's not a prouder grandpa in Henderson than Nelson Soehlke. He and Ruth have a new grandson who was bom October 28, 1978 at Rose dc Lima. He is Adam Joseph Soehlke and the son of Donna and Tom Soehlke. You know, I'll just bet th9t he was bom with a 200 bowling average. Bicycles and Boat Young Eric Begley of Boulder City learned the hard way that a boy and a bicycle is no match for a boat on the highway. Eric spent a little time at the Boulder City Hospital and still has quitfC a swollen face and mouth. Glad he is getting better fast. Visitors Visiting in Henderson was Ramona and Warren Munford from Cedar City, Utah. They were visiting with Dave and Geri Munford and their children, David, DeLynn, DeAnna and Daniel. Sick List .. On the sick list last week was JoAnn Tharp. Big get well wish for JoAnn. (a little belated). Columns Seems like to get in the columns (newspapers, that it) we have to be traveling, entertaining, sick or be grandparents. But it's nice just to see one another once in awhile like seeing Donna Matske the other day at the Hairitage Beauty Shoppe. Sometimes daily routine just keep us too busy. California Visitors Dr. Wayne and DeeDee Wilcoi and family took timf out from their busy schedule in Huntingtgon Park, California to visit jvith Dr. Jan and Janet Bennett...to get acquainted with new baby Russ Special Day Saturday, November 4th was a special day for eight year old Michelle Renee, daughter of Jacquc Ward. And we want to congratulate her for that day. Hospitalized Dale Ashby, who is the local owner of the Chevron Station on Lake Mead Blvd. and Boulder Highway Tpcnt a f ew ilays in Rose de Lima HospitaU Glad to report he is doing fine now. Congratulations Congratulations aftin order to Little Miss Expo, Heather Eileen Kelly and also Mini Miss' Queen. Susan Barbcro. They arc sure to be a future Miss Nevada or Miss America. Support Local Clubs Be sure to support the Phi Chapter of Beta Sigma FTii at their "Yarns of Yesteryear" Fashion Show. It is this Saturday, Novermber 11th at 2-4 p.m. at Basic High School. (Call 565-7992 for tickets and further information). Thanks Thanks to all the Poll workers and the busy people who turned out to Ticrplri anyvfay ffTlin the political campaigns. They really worked hard and need to be recognized. Poem-Influence My life shall touch a dozen lives before this day IS done, leave countless marks for good or ill ere sets the evening sun. This is the wish 1 always wish, the prayer 1 always pray:Lord, may my life help other lives it touches by the way. (Author unknown). P.E.O. Mrs. Francis Gilbert of Henderson, Ncvada^^ who is the State Organizer of the P.E.O Sisterhood paid an official visit to Chapter K Wednesday evening of this week. The meeting was held at the home of Mrs. Helen Pelham at 520 Avenue L. Preceding the meeting a supper was served by a committee consisting of Mabelle Irey, BiUie Miller. Evelyn Foreman, Joan Clow, and Helen Pelham.

PAGE 10

HHKtdoy. M >vttibi 9, I97i Agoinst Higher Gos Rotes? p^ ,0 Hndron Homt Ntwt, H tndtton Nevada PREVBinON UNIT HENDERSON POUCE DEPARTMENT Are you willing to pay the higher rates for household gas that C.P. National wants' to charge? If not, sign the form below. Bring or mail it to Modelle Carter, Henderson Public Library, Box 2036, 55 Water Street, Henderson, Nevada 89015. I will send all the signatures to the Nevada Public Service Commission. If we send in a great many names, it may stop this Punrhitanf inri^a in gas rates. We have only a short time to do this, so please return the forms by November 13, at the latest. To: Nevada Public Service Commission I strongly protest an in crease in household gas rates in Henderson. The increases projected by C.P. National are much too liieh. Turkey Winners Announced Ben Stepman of Ben Stepman Dodge gave away 24 certificates for turkeys during this year's Expo celebration at his booth vTiich was located outdooa. Theri was a dratving every hour for a turkey and some of the people who won have not yet come by Ben Stepman Dodge to pick up their certificate for their turkey, Stepman said. The following people have been chosen as lucky winners: Scott Shaw, Henderson; Wendell Stewert, Hdn.; Gail Anderson. Hdn.; Satn Biafore. L.V.; Kathy Gundaker, Hdn.; Bridget Lee, Hdn.; Lettie Emery, L.V.; Cricket Riley, NLV; Sheri McMahan, Hdn.; Penny Hawk, LV; Joy Walker. Hdn.; Mrs. Newman. Hdn.; Curtis Hebbs, Hdn.; Ernie Belbert. Hdn.; Joe Rozena^ LV; Grace Wood. Hdn.; Russ Hardman. BC; Helen Richas. Hdn.; Laura Schirle. LV; Jack McClrey, Hdn.; Tom Hill. Hdn.; Fay Williams. Hdn. and Gary Schnurr, Pahrump. If any of the above listed have not claimed their certificates, please stop by Ben Stepman Dodge. Selma Bardett To Chair 'Blue RIfabon Team' Selma Bartlett, Manager of the Henderson branci of the Bank of Neva4*> has been appointe^by Chamber president iacsar Caviglia to headi^p the new Chamber of ^mmerce building "Blue Ribbon Team committee. Thttcam will consist of "Bluji Ribbon" business and i^ividuals who have donalid time, materials, servigp Of specific fmancial odiitributions towards the jpnstruction of the new ^nderson Chamber of (Jbmmerce building projef. A ;qperTnanent plaque will be placed in the lobby of the new. building displaying the blue ribbon list of donors. It was decided to expand the list to include financial contributions in the amounts of $100, $200, or $300 to • help finance the final necessities such as landscaping, paving, furnishings, etc. A special letter VMII be sent out to each member with a pledge card and envelope. The pledge card will enable the donor to select the amount to be made and whetherthey wish to have their pledge paid in full, semi-annual or quarterly. Kids Christmas Parade ThQ annual children's Chrti^as Parade, sponsored|by the Henderson Cha||^r of Commerce. has tten set for December 9 it was annoMnced by Gary Johnon, chamber director. Entry forms for the paraile will be available at the ctttmber office by next MoAy. Nov. 13. The par^ is youth oriented L—id%tries are available for^^dividuais, groups, floatK bands, just bout any kind of an enlry in which children wish to participate. "But there is only one Santa Gaus," Johnson pointed out. The rime of the parade has been changed this year and will be hek) in the morning rather than afternoon as in the past. Ron Hubel is dutrman of the parade with Richard Inness as general chairman of the overall Christmas activities. Of OlfOV ROQVt "Drinking and Driving" There are 118 million driv^ and 95 million drinkers resulting in approximately 46,200 deaths in U.S. highway accidents efch year. Wo drinks? 8 out -of 10 men over 21, and 6 out of 10 women over 21 drink alcoholic beverages, at least occasionally. That adds up to almost 100 million people, most of whom consider themselves responsible aduhs. And why? Because people like to drink, with meals such as wines, to add a flavor to various foods, with sports such as beer with hot dogs and other refreshments. With guests such as cocktails, after work to unwind from the day'j tensions. At parties such as mixed drinks, to help relax guests and encourage conviviality. And how much? • In a year, Americans drink about 27S million gallons of-hard liquor, 1.600 Xi Sigma News Xi Sigma held its October 19th meeting at the home of Ann Towery. Each member brought a bag of Halloween candy which was donated to the Henderson Parks and Recreation Oept. for their Halloween Party. Christy Winlow, president of Phi Chapter came to invite everyone to their "yarns of yesteryear" Fashion Show to be presented in conjunction with the Southem Nevada Museum. It will be held on November 11th fVom 2-4 p.m. at the Basic High School Auditorium. Sounds like it will be an interesting and entertaining afternoon. We hope everyone will support them. Kathy Cardwell presented the evenings program on felony cases and what takes place from the Arrest to the trial of a felon. Kathy is one of the Court Clerks for the Henderson Justice Court and is very knowledgeable in all phases of the Justice Court System. Members attending were Darlene Trueworthy, Ann Towery, Sandi Sag^r, Gina Shroyer, Pfiti Stratton, Wanda Johnson, Anne Huggins, Patti Hester, Lee England, Kathy Cardwell, MariAnn Blockovich, and Torrie Anderson. On October 28th Wanda and B J. Johnson opened their ranch to us in celebration of Nevada Day. The duds were western, the grub was good (homemade chili and fixin's) and the music was compliments of The Blankenship and Johnson Dirt Band. Amoung other strange things present at the celebration was a "Warbling Colleen'. a pregnant hula dancer (dancing to the strians of "Tiny Bubbles" and a foot that kept perfect time to the music I think this could have been the "GONG SHOW"!! million gallons (100 million barrels) of beer, and 170 million gallons of wine. About 1 out of 2 drinkers become an "alcoholic"; that is 9 million people who become addicted so it affects their jobs and family relationships. What does alcohol actually do to people? Medically, a alcohol is a drug that depresses the central nervous system as a general anesthetic, slowing the activity of the brain and spinal cord. No digestion takes place before alcohol is absorbed directly and rapidly into the bloodstream by diffusion from the stomach and intestines. Alcohol is absorbed laster if the stomach is empty. Food in the stomach slows absorption. Who is contributing to the drunk driver problem as far as safety is concerned? The biggest problem on the highway is the "problem drinker". witfp arrests for offenses involving alcohol. He is responsible for 2/3 ef the fatalities involving alcohol. Then there's the "social drinker" who doesn't think he's dangerous -"I'm O.K.!" "I don't feel any effects!" "I'm more alert after a couple!" "Let me drive, 1 haven't had an accident yet!" He just won't face facts. While it is true that alcohol affects different people differently, the way it works is predictable and preventable. What is under the influence? All SO states have laws against driving under the influence of alcohol, with various penalties. Most states base this on a person's blood alcohol concentration of B/A, as determined by a "breath tester" or by direct analysis of his blood. Note: A breath tester is a device in which the driver breathes into the device through a small plastic tube, then the machine will show his blood alcohol content ration in a percentage. The percentage of blood alcohol content presumptive level of intoxication varies by state. The Utah and Idaho \c\ei is .08%. The remaining 48 states and District ef Columbia percentage level is .10%. So >10% (blood alcohol content) is evidence of being under the influence of alcohol. How much blood alcohol content per drink? Blood alcohoK^ contednt (for persons weighing 150 pounds): Regular beer, 12 oz. serving, 4% alcehol B.A.C. per drink..02 Red/white wine (champagne), 3 oz serving, 12 % alcohol B.A.C. per drink. .02 Hard liquors, 1 oz serving, 45% alcohol B.A.C. per drink..02 Hard liquors. 1 o. serving 45% alcohol B.A.C drink. .02. Martini, man Tarns of Yesteryear', Theme of Fashion Show Phi Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi is proud to invite you to the "Yarns of Yesteryear" Fashion Show Gowns dating back to the 1820's will be modeled by ladies associated with the Southern Nevada Museum, where the fashions are currently in safekeeping. The Fashion Show will be held on Saturday. November 11 from 2-4 p.m. at the Basic High School Auditorium in Henderson. Tickets may be purchased for $3.00 from any member of Phi Chapter or sales begin at 1:30 p.m. at the door on November 11. For more information on ticket sales, call 565-7992. Refreshments will be served following the show, and door prizes to be awarded courtesy of Vernay's, Perry's Men's Shop, the Eldorado Casino, Got'cha Covered T-Shirts and Jim k Olive's Ceramics, all of Henderson. Please come for a most interesting glimpse into yesteryear and total esr joymeot for all! • '] hattan, 3'/j oz. serving, 30% alcohol B.A.C. per drink. .04. Highballs. 8 oz. serving. 7% alcehol • B.A.C. per drfink. .03. What does "proor' mean? Proof means twice the percentage of alcohol. In other words. 100-proof = 50% alcohol content. Note: For lighter persons, the blood alcohol content would be proportionately higher; for heavier persons, it would be lower. How long to sober up? A person's blood alcohol concentration drops about ,02% per hour if no more drinks are consumer. Effects wear off at a fairly constant rate. So if a 150 pound person drinks 5 cans of beer in one hour on an empty stomach, it would take 3 more hours to be less than .10% Such famous remedies as cold showers, fresh air. black coffee and exercise have no effect on the blood alcohol content. If you know you're going to be driving, think Don't Drink! However, if you ioff to drink, the next best thing is: I. Eat first. Have^. something in youj^^ stomach to slow doWn thcfc rate of absorption. 2 ^ Drink slowly. Sip. ^'( gulp. Space out drinks t^give your body tiaw tOL } handle them. 3. Know what you're drinking, how strong the drink isjlio^^' hard and soon the alcohol will hit you. 4. Set a limit. Plan beforehand to stop after a certain number of drinks. Stick to youi decision. 5. Stop in time, give your body a chanoe4a-< reduce alcohol to a~si^ level before you driw£'|Sr"^ Be honest with yourselfc^f you know you're drunk enough to raise your blood alcohol concentration over .05%, be smart. Ilg^ drive! — 1 Drinking and driving is dangerous. Be smart and,;,be sober. Know your.limit. -."^^w vr?-w,rr '• ^>;^ -."?. ^/V; -,^" -'Thank You May tte exprenn out thnnkt nnd fimleful tipprerinlion for ifie mnny kindneuM'ii & exprnMoiu of ninpalhv extrrnhtl to u tiurittfi our '^""~GodBtoYoiL Dorothy Belger t Family l.j; (TEXAS AND ARMY STREETS) 8ti( kmjd TluMbguiii^ Duutet S(uuimj.K(weM(i>eil2,1978 FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 565-8563 DINNER SERVED-41)0 PM TO 7fll P.M. W£ftU: Turkey. Dressing, Salad, Mashed Potatoes, Vegetables, Hot Rolls, Pie & Beverage ADUITS Mr Dwwiiwt: CHILDREN -It.' SENIOR CfTIZENS Btiitq ywxt FoMiftj trij TTr) f • •riv It,-;-) SOUTHERN NEVADA MUSEUM GUKD MODEL RHiMcUii Viclims Of The Haunted House Yes, over 500 children went through the Henderson Parks and Recreation Departments Haunted House Halloween night. If they made it through 6 of the most frigktning rooms you have ever seen, they were allowed to enjoy the carnival games at tfie end of the tour. Punch and cookies were passed out to all the children who were brave enough to get through some of the rooms such as the Witches Den, The Morgue, The Dungeon of the Dead and Skull Une. Fortunately all of the Goblins lurking in the darkness of the Haunted House was not successful in capturing the touring little varmints or their parents. The Henderson Parks and Recreation Department would like to congratulate all of those who contributed their time and efforts in making this years Halloween program a safe and enjoyable succeu. f \ Thwrsdoy, Nvmbr 9,1971 Action People by ^ Koymond • Homemaker, Former Top Swedish Model. Fashion Designer, and Businesswoman, poses with a favorite oil painting of Sweden for the "Action People" camera Lisa is quite striking and attractive. She exudes a quiet, friendly charm and could have been the inspiration for the song which includes a phrase, "tall and Un and young and lovely!' She is a resident of Henderson since January of 1978 and throughly enjoys the "small towii" atnM>sphere and flriendliness which many people find most appealing She is married to Jim Willard, a personable and good looking Bacearate Desaer at the HiHon Hotel in Las Vegas and the coiiil^e are currently looking foiward to the graadopening of their "The Upstairs Lavguor Store" in Caogras Villafe (Maryland Parkway). Las Vegas, slated for a mid-November opening. Lisa will serve as General Manager of this busiBess. Arriving in Las Vegas in 1970 al^r an eleven year stint as a top Fashion and Photography Model in Sweden and throughout Europe, Liu Appelqvist (maiden name) brought a line of her faahions with her and spent some time relaxing and sightseeing after the 1968 termination of a ten year marriage to her Swedish born husband. The marriage produced three beautiful children: Ulf Lindqwister • Age 19 ( to attend UNLV); Per-age 17 (recently a Henderson visitor); and Ann-age 15 (who will possihty visit soon). LisfjgKralls growing up m Sweden of parents who taugl£ftetr children culture and the meaning of traditlNt. Eric and Marguerita Appelqvist were talented and Moving. Eric played the piano like a protessiooai and Marguerita possessed an excellent singing voice. "We used to listen to our parents while they entertained us with playing and singing." Lisa remioiaees, "and I remember that we attended the opera just about every Monday ana we all learned to apprecilte and enjoy good music!" Lisa was very close to Ixer late brother. Lars, and her sister, Britt, who reaifles in Stoclcholm. "We always celebrated Christivis on December 24th in Sweden," Lisa continued, "and had our family dinner, saag Christmas songs. And mother would read aboat tke birth of Jesus ttwa the Bible in the evening before the opening of tlM gifts. Early in the morning abovt 8 am on December 2Sth. we would ride in the sleigh through the snow to the Lutheran Church. I loved this and alwiyi looked forward to that day." Lisa carries on the Inmlfinn of celebrating on the 24th to this day CALENDAR Thonday, Novembar 2, 1978 1:00 p.m. Lois Faye Norris.-Contempt of Court BAIL FORFFITED. Fail te Pay Fine BAJL FORFEITED. Kav Marlcne Hursts speeding 36-25 (sz) SML FORFEITED. Wednesday, Noveuber U 19786i00p.m.You AMC COHOULUV INVITtO TO hVtWC TMt ST. ROSE DE UMA HOSPITAL OfCN House FmOAY. NOVCMBCH 17. 197t 4-7 F.M. INK O^CN HOUK WIU. NdJUOC: • iNTNOOUCnON or UOCAL M.! DRIVE IN 139 mm ST, Si' I s:s^ S65-8416 FREE Medittm Drink & fry With Ever J Baconburger & Hamdinger Purchase Between 5 & 8pm. • ThnrsM Nov. 9th thru Thors., Nov. 16th I It', If! Bacon Burger HamdingerLarge beef patty, cheese, bacoa lettuce, tomato, special sauce, sesame bun. Large beef patty, Ham, cheese, letbice, tomato, special sauce, sesame bun I

PAGE 11

HHKtdoy. M >vttibi 9, I97i Agoinst Higher Gos Rotes? p^ ,0 Hndron Homt Ntwt, H tndtton Nevada PREVBinON UNIT HENDERSON POUCE DEPARTMENT Are you willing to pay the higher rates for household gas that C.P. National wants' to charge? If not, sign the form below. Bring or mail it to Modelle Carter, Henderson Public Library, Box 2036, 55 Water Street, Henderson, Nevada 89015. I will send all the signatures to the Nevada Public Service Commission. If we send in a great many names, it may stop this Punrhitanf inri^a in gas rates. We have only a short time to do this, so please return the forms by November 13, at the latest. To: Nevada Public Service Commission I strongly protest an in crease in household gas rates in Henderson. The increases projected by C.P. National are much too liieh. Turkey Winners Announced Ben Stepman of Ben Stepman Dodge gave away 24 certificates for turkeys during this year's Expo celebration at his booth vTiich was located outdooa. Theri was a dratving every hour for a turkey and some of the people who won have not yet come by Ben Stepman Dodge to pick up their certificate for their turkey, Stepman said. The following people have been chosen as lucky winners: Scott Shaw, Henderson; Wendell Stewert, Hdn.; Gail Anderson. Hdn.; Satn Biafore. L.V.; Kathy Gundaker, Hdn.; Bridget Lee, Hdn.; Lettie Emery, L.V.; Cricket Riley, NLV; Sheri McMahan, Hdn.; Penny Hawk, LV; Joy Walker. Hdn.; Mrs. Newman. Hdn.; Curtis Hebbs, Hdn.; Ernie Belbert. Hdn.; Joe Rozena^ LV; Grace Wood. Hdn.; Russ Hardman. BC; Helen Richas. Hdn.; Laura Schirle. LV; Jack McClrey, Hdn.; Tom Hill. Hdn.; Fay Williams. Hdn. and Gary Schnurr, Pahrump. If any of the above listed have not claimed their certificates, please stop by Ben Stepman Dodge. Selma Bardett To Chair 'Blue RIfabon Team' Selma Bartlett, Manager of the Henderson branci of the Bank of Neva4*> has been appointe^by Chamber president iacsar Caviglia to headi^p the new Chamber of ^mmerce building "Blue Ribbon Team committee. Thttcam will consist of "Bluji Ribbon" business and i^ividuals who have donalid time, materials, servigp Of specific fmancial odiitributions towards the jpnstruction of the new ^nderson Chamber of (Jbmmerce building projef. A ;qperTnanent plaque will be placed in the lobby of the new. building displaying the blue ribbon list of donors. It was decided to expand the list to include financial contributions in the amounts of $100, $200, or $300 to • help finance the final necessities such as landscaping, paving, furnishings, etc. A special letter VMII be sent out to each member with a pledge card and envelope. The pledge card will enable the donor to select the amount to be made and whetherthey wish to have their pledge paid in full, semi-annual or quarterly. Kids Christmas Parade ThQ annual children's Chrti^as Parade, sponsored|by the Henderson Cha||^r of Commerce. has tten set for December 9 it was annoMnced by Gary Johnon, chamber director. Entry forms for the paraile will be available at the ctttmber office by next MoAy. Nov. 13. The par^ is youth oriented L—id%tries are available for^^dividuais, groups, floatK bands, just bout any kind of an enlry in which children wish to participate. "But there is only one Santa Gaus," Johnson pointed out. The rime of the parade has been changed this year and will be hek) in the morning rather than afternoon as in the past. Ron Hubel is dutrman of the parade with Richard Inness as general chairman of the overall Christmas activities. Of OlfOV ROQVt "Drinking and Driving" There are 118 million driv^ and 95 million drinkers resulting in approximately 46,200 deaths in U.S. highway accidents efch year. Wo drinks? 8 out -of 10 men over 21, and 6 out of 10 women over 21 drink alcoholic beverages, at least occasionally. That adds up to almost 100 million people, most of whom consider themselves responsible aduhs. And why? Because people like to drink, with meals such as wines, to add a flavor to various foods, with sports such as beer with hot dogs and other refreshments. With guests such as cocktails, after work to unwind from the day'j tensions. At parties such as mixed drinks, to help relax guests and encourage conviviality. And how much? • In a year, Americans drink about 27S million gallons of-hard liquor, 1.600 Xi Sigma News Xi Sigma held its October 19th meeting at the home of Ann Towery. Each member brought a bag of Halloween candy which was donated to the Henderson Parks and Recreation Oept. for their Halloween Party. Christy Winlow, president of Phi Chapter came to invite everyone to their "yarns of yesteryear" Fashion Show to be presented in conjunction with the Southem Nevada Museum. It will be held on November 11th fVom 2-4 p.m. at the Basic High School Auditorium. Sounds like it will be an interesting and entertaining afternoon. We hope everyone will support them. Kathy Cardwell presented the evenings program on felony cases and what takes place from the Arrest to the trial of a felon. Kathy is one of the Court Clerks for the Henderson Justice Court and is very knowledgeable in all phases of the Justice Court System. Members attending were Darlene Trueworthy, Ann Towery, Sandi Sag^r, Gina Shroyer, Pfiti Stratton, Wanda Johnson, Anne Huggins, Patti Hester, Lee England, Kathy Cardwell, MariAnn Blockovich, and Torrie Anderson. On October 28th Wanda and B J. Johnson opened their ranch to us in celebration of Nevada Day. The duds were western, the grub was good (homemade chili and fixin's) and the music was compliments of The Blankenship and Johnson Dirt Band. Amoung other strange things present at the celebration was a "Warbling Colleen'. a pregnant hula dancer (dancing to the strians of "Tiny Bubbles" and a foot that kept perfect time to the music I think this could have been the "GONG SHOW"!! million gallons (100 million barrels) of beer, and 170 million gallons of wine. About 1 out of 2 drinkers become an "alcoholic"; that is 9 million people who become addicted so it affects their jobs and family relationships. What does alcohol actually do to people? Medically, a alcohol is a drug that depresses the central nervous system as a general anesthetic, slowing the activity of the brain and spinal cord. No digestion takes place before alcohol is absorbed directly and rapidly into the bloodstream by diffusion from the stomach and intestines. Alcohol is absorbed laster if the stomach is empty. Food in the stomach slows absorption. Who is contributing to the drunk driver problem as far as safety is concerned? The biggest problem on the highway is the "problem drinker". witfp arrests for offenses involving alcohol. He is responsible for 2/3 ef the fatalities involving alcohol. Then there's the "social drinker" who doesn't think he's dangerous -"I'm O.K.!" "I don't feel any effects!" "I'm more alert after a couple!" "Let me drive, 1 haven't had an accident yet!" He just won't face facts. While it is true that alcohol affects different people differently, the way it works is predictable and preventable. What is under the influence? All SO states have laws against driving under the influence of alcohol, with various penalties. Most states base this on a person's blood alcohol concentration of B/A, as determined by a "breath tester" or by direct analysis of his blood. Note: A breath tester is a device in which the driver breathes into the device through a small plastic tube, then the machine will show his blood alcohol content ration in a percentage. The percentage of blood alcohol content presumptive level of intoxication varies by state. The Utah and Idaho \c\ei is .08%. The remaining 48 states and District ef Columbia percentage level is .10%. So >10% (blood alcohol content) is evidence of being under the influence of alcohol. How much blood alcohol content per drink? Blood alcohoK^ contednt (for persons weighing 150 pounds): Regular beer, 12 oz. serving, 4% alcehol B.A.C. per drink..02 Red/white wine (champagne), 3 oz serving, 12 % alcohol B.A.C. per drink. .02 Hard liquors, 1 oz serving, 45% alcohol B.A.C. per drink..02 Hard liquors. 1 o. serving 45% alcohol B.A.C drink. .02. Martini, man Tarns of Yesteryear', Theme of Fashion Show Phi Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi is proud to invite you to the "Yarns of Yesteryear" Fashion Show Gowns dating back to the 1820's will be modeled by ladies associated with the Southern Nevada Museum, where the fashions are currently in safekeeping. The Fashion Show will be held on Saturday. November 11 from 2-4 p.m. at the Basic High School Auditorium in Henderson. Tickets may be purchased for $3.00 from any member of Phi Chapter or sales begin at 1:30 p.m. at the door on November 11. For more information on ticket sales, call 565-7992. Refreshments will be served following the show, and door prizes to be awarded courtesy of Vernay's, Perry's Men's Shop, the Eldorado Casino, Got'cha Covered T-Shirts and Jim k Olive's Ceramics, all of Henderson. Please come for a most interesting glimpse into yesteryear and total esr joymeot for all! • '] hattan, 3'/j oz. serving, 30% alcohol B.A.C. per drink. .04. Highballs. 8 oz. serving. 7% alcehol • B.A.C. per drfink. .03. What does "proor' mean? Proof means twice the percentage of alcohol. In other words. 100-proof = 50% alcohol content. Note: For lighter persons, the blood alcohol content would be proportionately higher; for heavier persons, it would be lower. How long to sober up? A person's blood alcohol concentration drops about ,02% per hour if no more drinks are consumer. Effects wear off at a fairly constant rate. So if a 150 pound person drinks 5 cans of beer in one hour on an empty stomach, it would take 3 more hours to be less than .10% Such famous remedies as cold showers, fresh air. black coffee and exercise have no effect on the blood alcohol content. If you know you're going to be driving, think Don't Drink! However, if you ioff to drink, the next best thing is: I. Eat first. Have^. something in youj^^ stomach to slow doWn thcfc rate of absorption. 2 ^ Drink slowly. Sip. ^'( gulp. Space out drinks t^give your body tiaw tOL } handle them. 3. Know what you're drinking, how strong the drink isjlio^^' hard and soon the alcohol will hit you. 4. Set a limit. Plan beforehand to stop after a certain number of drinks. Stick to youi decision. 5. Stop in time, give your body a chanoe4a-< reduce alcohol to a~si^ level before you driw£'|Sr"^ Be honest with yourselfc^f you know you're drunk enough to raise your blood alcohol concentration over .05%, be smart. Ilg^ drive! — 1 Drinking and driving is dangerous. Be smart and,;,be sober. Know your.limit. -."^^w vr?-w,rr '• ^>;^ -."?. ^/V; -,^" -'Thank You May tte exprenn out thnnkt nnd fimleful tipprerinlion for ifie mnny kindneuM'ii & exprnMoiu of ninpalhv extrrnhtl to u tiurittfi our '^""~GodBtoYoiL Dorothy Belger t Family l.j; (TEXAS AND ARMY STREETS) 8ti( kmjd TluMbguiii^ Duutet S(uuimj.K(weM(i>eil2,1978 FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 565-8563 DINNER SERVED-41)0 PM TO 7fll P.M. W£ftU: Turkey. Dressing, Salad, Mashed Potatoes, Vegetables, Hot Rolls, Pie & Beverage ADUITS Mr Dwwiiwt: CHILDREN -It.' SENIOR CfTIZENS Btiitq ywxt FoMiftj trij TTr) f • •riv It,-;-) SOUTHERN NEVADA MUSEUM GUKD MODEL RHiMcUii Viclims Of The Haunted House Yes, over 500 children went through the Henderson Parks and Recreation Departments Haunted House Halloween night. If they made it through 6 of the most frigktning rooms you have ever seen, they were allowed to enjoy the carnival games at tfie end of the tour. Punch and cookies were passed out to all the children who were brave enough to get through some of the rooms such as the Witches Den, The Morgue, The Dungeon of the Dead and Skull Une. Fortunately all of the Goblins lurking in the darkness of the Haunted House was not successful in capturing the touring little varmints or their parents. The Henderson Parks and Recreation Department would like to congratulate all of those who contributed their time and efforts in making this years Halloween program a safe and enjoyable succeu. f \ Thwrsdoy, Nvmbr 9,1971 Action People by ^ Koymond • Homemaker, Former Top Swedish Model. Fashion Designer, and Businesswoman, poses with a favorite oil painting of Sweden for the "Action People" camera Lisa is quite striking and attractive. She exudes a quiet, friendly charm and could have been the inspiration for the song which includes a phrase, "tall and Un and young and lovely!' She is a resident of Henderson since January of 1978 and throughly enjoys the "small towii" atnM>sphere and flriendliness which many people find most appealing She is married to Jim Willard, a personable and good looking Bacearate Desaer at the HiHon Hotel in Las Vegas and the coiiil^e are currently looking foiward to the graadopening of their "The Upstairs Lavguor Store" in Caogras Villafe (Maryland Parkway). Las Vegas, slated for a mid-November opening. Lisa will serve as General Manager of this busiBess. Arriving in Las Vegas in 1970 al^r an eleven year stint as a top Fashion and Photography Model in Sweden and throughout Europe, Liu Appelqvist (maiden name) brought a line of her faahions with her and spent some time relaxing and sightseeing after the 1968 termination of a ten year marriage to her Swedish born husband. The marriage produced three beautiful children: Ulf Lindqwister • Age 19 ( to attend UNLV); Per-age 17 (recently a Henderson visitor); and Ann-age 15 (who will possihty visit soon). LisfjgKralls growing up m Sweden of parents who taugl£ftetr children culture and the meaning of traditlNt. Eric and Marguerita Appelqvist were talented and Moving. Eric played the piano like a protessiooai and Marguerita possessed an excellent singing voice. "We used to listen to our parents while they entertained us with playing and singing." Lisa remioiaees, "and I remember that we attended the opera just about every Monday ana we all learned to apprecilte and enjoy good music!" Lisa was very close to Ixer late brother. Lars, and her sister, Britt, who reaifles in Stoclcholm. "We always celebrated Christivis on December 24th in Sweden," Lisa continued, "and had our family dinner, saag Christmas songs. And mother would read aboat tke birth of Jesus ttwa the Bible in the evening before the opening of tlM gifts. Early in the morning abovt 8 am on December 2Sth. we would ride in the sleigh through the snow to the Lutheran Church. I loved this and alwiyi looked forward to that day." Lisa carries on the Inmlfinn of celebrating on the 24th to this day CALENDAR Thonday, Novembar 2, 1978 1:00 p.m. Lois Faye Norris.-Contempt of Court BAIL FORFFITED. Fail te Pay Fine BAJL FORFEITED. Kav Marlcne Hursts speeding 36-25 (sz) SML FORFEITED. Wednesday, Noveuber U 19786i00p.m.You AMC COHOULUV INVITtO TO hVtWC TMt ST. ROSE DE UMA HOSPITAL OfCN House FmOAY. NOVCMBCH 17. 197t 4-7 F.M. INK O^CN HOUK WIU. NdJUOC: • iNTNOOUCnON or UOCAL M.! DRIVE IN 139 mm ST, Si' I s:s^ S65-8416 FREE Medittm Drink & fry With Ever J Baconburger & Hamdinger Purchase Between 5 & 8pm. • ThnrsM Nov. 9th thru Thors., Nov. 16th I It', If! Bacon Burger HamdingerLarge beef patty, cheese, bacoa lettuce, tomato, special sauce, sesame bun. Large beef patty, Ham, cheese, letbice, tomato, special sauce, sesame bun I

PAGE 12

TKundoy, November 9. I7I 12 Htndcrton Horn* Ntwt, Henderson, Nevada Tttwnday, Neventber 9, 1971 O'Hale/s Piano Emporium Hnds New Home Jck OHaley of O'Halcy's Piano Emporium has lost count of how many "piles of junk" have been brought to him to be put back together to once again resemble a piano and actually play! O'Haley, who calls himself the "last of the piano builders." isn't really... because he likes to find youig men or women and train them in the art of piano building. ..that will be his legacy. The piano emporium recently changed locations and is now housed jn the Skaggs-Albert sons-Uke Mead Furniture complex on the corner of Boulder Highway and Lake Mead Drive With a larger sales area, O'Haky now carries organs along with a variety of pianos. There are regular organs or organs with rh>lhm or there are automatic organs with a mcmor;y...and all arc solid core mahogany. GATHERED AROUND THE REPRODUCING GRAND PIANO are the staff of O'Haley's Piano Emporium. From left: Walt Owens, Bill Telfer, Lenny AAcMahan, Neal Bennett and Owner Jack O'Haley. "We are official dealers for K. Kawai and Knase pianos." O'Haley said. "They arc a little higher priced but they're a good instrument. — "And we have a good range of pianos...grands. spinets and consoles ias well as rebuilt tiprights." Walt Owens is -sales manager for the store and not only will he be happy TcT'sell either a piano or organ ^ he can also play both types of instrument. Lenny McMahan Finisher Tna Johnson Weds Thomas Phelps W'Tina Mane Johnson, daughter of "Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson of Henderson, became the-bride of Thomas Charles Phelps. son of Mr. and Mrs. H Bruce Phelps. also of Henderson. November .^ at 6 p.m. in a double ring^remony officiated by Justice of the Peace Larry Tabony. Befh-the brid and groom are employed by State Industries. They will make their home in Las Vegas. ci:,^^^ i:^ Mf* Ml Mfl vfVC# ^flps Som people onci Nlitved ttil th* firjt farmer to feed kti MtH* on N*m YecruEvt wouM heve heaittiy mmdt all yt*r long He has been a professional musician and has managed Tallman stores, one of the better piano chains in the U.S. Originally from New York. Owens has known O'Halev for about 20 years meeting in California and more recently becoming-issociated once again. "The whole crew is piano oriented," explained O'Haley, although they might not have been originally since the "youngsters are green when they start the training program. One of O'Haley's youngstefs is Bill Telfer. The slender, bearded Telfer has been with O'Haley's for about six years. Before associating with the Irishman he was a piano tuner and also plays trombone. Now he is a piano technician whi works on the mechanical portions of the pianos. Lenny McMahan Is the finisher of the group, and works on the exteriors of the precious instruments. He has been with O'Haley for four years. Neal Bennett, who fills in wherever needed, and Helen Johnson, bookBill Telfer Technician Solesmon of the Month Jockie Weeldridge of Henderson ledty wos owardod Solesperson of the AAonth for October. TWa is tht second month in o row she has recoivod ttiit honor. NEW QUARTERS • Jack O'Haley's Piano Emporium is now located in the shopping center at Boulder Highway and Lake Mead Drive with plenty of parking available. Just look for the green shamrocks. keeper, completethe staff. O'Haley is most famous for his ability to take pianos, or often boxes of nk as they come to him and restore them to their original state, if at all possible. He has been in Henderson for around seven years. Before coming here he worked in the Los Angeles area and has some interesting stories to recount concerning famous stars for whom he has done special jobs. One of the pianos he and his assistant rebuilt recently turned out to be a magnificicnt 1815 Hasterlom piano. It took a year and a half of research and labor to reconstruct the priceless antique which is today on display in a New York City Music museum. Two beautiful" restored pianos ^re at the store today. One< is a square grand piano which O'Haley says is approximately 160 years old. The other is a "reproducing"'grand, made in England, which was a : "pile of junk when I received it," recalls O'Haley. who estimates its age to be around 90 years. Two years and between $12,000 to $14,000 later, the piano is finished. A "reproducing" grand is a type of player piano and the tone reproduction is beautiful. A roll on an nipright pJayer piano has a tinny sound but that same rolf on O'Haley's grand sounds just like a professional musician playing in concert on a grand piano. "This piano is set up, with sophisticated valves and diagrams," O'Haley explained. "That's what makes the difference!" Neal Bennett • All around hand \eiriilHt\ of ihp Werk Eric Avila Pedals our Paper Most Home News delivery boys and girls get mom or dad to drive them through their route while they throw their papers from the car window or back of the pickup truck Eric Avjla is one who prefers to do it from his bicycle. Eric lives on Tungsten Street, not far from the Home News office, and he delivers to his own neighborhood on Tungsten, Atlantic Avenue and Basic Road, so he is able to pedal his way through his route without too much trouble. He admits that his style can be hazardous. On Thursday mornings his bicycle can get topheavy over the front wheel, and Eric says bis bike has flipped him over the bars a couple of times when he had it loaded up. However he has not been hurt. Last Thursday when the Home News came out with an unusually ciarge isaue, £ric bad to call on his mother to drive him through his route because he couldn't fit all his papers in his delivery bag. but that was only the second time Eric has not pedeled his papers since starting his route in August An honor roll student at Burkholder Jr High. Eric says he enjoys science and he is a member of the school's volleyball team and skating club. With the money he saves from the Home News. Eric is hopinc to get a small motorcycle He gives his money to hi.s grandmother and she saves it for him. Maybe he should con sider saving for a heavier biclcle. Scenes hm 1978 Exiw Peg* 13 Henderson Home News, Henderson, Nevada • : Terri Brush C.T. Sewel Ann Elizondo Burkholder Jr. High Julie Keele Youth Division AAAIN ROOM—The various booths are shown at Expo this year. It was fun and ( variety for everyone. Turk Ellis Adult Division Smiles Cunningham Seniors Division SENIOR FOR SENIORS—The seniors for seniors had many hand-rhode items, mostly for sole. iltC AVfU i leoded up ond reody te go eorly en • Thwrsdoy m*ming. Eric • ene ef the few newsboys for the Heme News ihcrt werfis frem a bicycle. Itkr lOOTN • lyfMi Mortiiidole, owner ef FfenMer Nifrsery ond Heral, is pkfuredwith the trophy she won ft hoving the mett eutttondlng booth ot this yeof't Ixpe. MINI FAIR-These this yeor. Many tome ot the many disployt in the mini fair et the Expo ribbons. CLASSROOM CONTEST

PAGE 13

TKundoy, November 9. I7I 12 Htndcrton Horn* Ntwt, Henderson, Nevada Tttwnday, Neventber 9, 1971 O'Hale/s Piano Emporium Hnds New Home Jck OHaley of O'Halcy's Piano Emporium has lost count of how many "piles of junk" have been brought to him to be put back together to once again resemble a piano and actually play! O'Haley, who calls himself the "last of the piano builders." isn't really... because he likes to find youig men or women and train them in the art of piano building. ..that will be his legacy. The piano emporium recently changed locations and is now housed jn the Skaggs-Albert sons-Uke Mead Furniture complex on the corner of Boulder Highway and Lake Mead Drive With a larger sales area, O'Haky now carries organs along with a variety of pianos. There are regular organs or organs with rh>lhm or there are automatic organs with a mcmor;y...and all arc solid core mahogany. GATHERED AROUND THE REPRODUCING GRAND PIANO are the staff of O'Haley's Piano Emporium. From left: Walt Owens, Bill Telfer, Lenny AAcMahan, Neal Bennett and Owner Jack O'Haley. "We are official dealers for K. Kawai and Knase pianos." O'Haley said. "They arc a little higher priced but they're a good instrument. — "And we have a good range of pianos...grands. spinets and consoles ias well as rebuilt tiprights." Walt Owens is -sales manager for the store and not only will he be happy TcT'sell either a piano or organ ^ he can also play both types of instrument. Lenny McMahan Finisher Tna Johnson Weds Thomas Phelps W'Tina Mane Johnson, daughter of "Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson of Henderson, became the-bride of Thomas Charles Phelps. son of Mr. and Mrs. H Bruce Phelps. also of Henderson. November .^ at 6 p.m. in a double ring^remony officiated by Justice of the Peace Larry Tabony. Befh-the brid and groom are employed by State Industries. They will make their home in Las Vegas. ci:,^^^ i:^ Mf* Ml Mfl vfVC# ^flps Som people onci Nlitved ttil th* firjt farmer to feed kti MtH* on N*m YecruEvt wouM heve heaittiy mmdt all yt*r long He has been a professional musician and has managed Tallman stores, one of the better piano chains in the U.S. Originally from New York. Owens has known O'Halev for about 20 years meeting in California and more recently becoming-issociated once again. "The whole crew is piano oriented," explained O'Haley, although they might not have been originally since the "youngsters are green when they start the training program. One of O'Haley's youngstefs is Bill Telfer. The slender, bearded Telfer has been with O'Haley's for about six years. Before associating with the Irishman he was a piano tuner and also plays trombone. Now he is a piano technician whi works on the mechanical portions of the pianos. Lenny McMahan Is the finisher of the group, and works on the exteriors of the precious instruments. He has been with O'Haley for four years. Neal Bennett, who fills in wherever needed, and Helen Johnson, bookBill Telfer Technician Solesmon of the Month Jockie Weeldridge of Henderson ledty wos owardod Solesperson of the AAonth for October. TWa is tht second month in o row she has recoivod ttiit honor. NEW QUARTERS • Jack O'Haley's Piano Emporium is now located in the shopping center at Boulder Highway and Lake Mead Drive with plenty of parking available. Just look for the green shamrocks. keeper, completethe staff. O'Haley is most famous for his ability to take pianos, or often boxes of nk as they come to him and restore them to their original state, if at all possible. He has been in Henderson for around seven years. Before coming here he worked in the Los Angeles area and has some interesting stories to recount concerning famous stars for whom he has done special jobs. One of the pianos he and his assistant rebuilt recently turned out to be a magnificicnt 1815 Hasterlom piano. It took a year and a half of research and labor to reconstruct the priceless antique which is today on display in a New York City Music museum. Two beautiful" restored pianos ^re at the store today. One< is a square grand piano which O'Haley says is approximately 160 years old. The other is a "reproducing"'grand, made in England, which was a : "pile of junk when I received it," recalls O'Haley. who estimates its age to be around 90 years. Two years and between $12,000 to $14,000 later, the piano is finished. A "reproducing" grand is a type of player piano and the tone reproduction is beautiful. A roll on an nipright pJayer piano has a tinny sound but that same rolf on O'Haley's grand sounds just like a professional musician playing in concert on a grand piano. "This piano is set up, with sophisticated valves and diagrams," O'Haley explained. "That's what makes the difference!" Neal Bennett • All around hand \eiriilHt\ of ihp Werk Eric Avila Pedals our Paper Most Home News delivery boys and girls get mom or dad to drive them through their route while they throw their papers from the car window or back of the pickup truck Eric Avjla is one who prefers to do it from his bicycle. Eric lives on Tungsten Street, not far from the Home News office, and he delivers to his own neighborhood on Tungsten, Atlantic Avenue and Basic Road, so he is able to pedal his way through his route without too much trouble. He admits that his style can be hazardous. On Thursday mornings his bicycle can get topheavy over the front wheel, and Eric says bis bike has flipped him over the bars a couple of times when he had it loaded up. However he has not been hurt. Last Thursday when the Home News came out with an unusually ciarge isaue, £ric bad to call on his mother to drive him through his route because he couldn't fit all his papers in his delivery bag. but that was only the second time Eric has not pedeled his papers since starting his route in August An honor roll student at Burkholder Jr High. Eric says he enjoys science and he is a member of the school's volleyball team and skating club. With the money he saves from the Home News. Eric is hopinc to get a small motorcycle He gives his money to hi.s grandmother and she saves it for him. Maybe he should con sider saving for a heavier biclcle. Scenes hm 1978 Exiw Peg* 13 Henderson Home News, Henderson, Nevada • : Terri Brush C.T. Sewel Ann Elizondo Burkholder Jr. High Julie Keele Youth Division AAAIN ROOM—The various booths are shown at Expo this year. It was fun and ( variety for everyone. Turk Ellis Adult Division Smiles Cunningham Seniors Division SENIOR FOR SENIORS—The seniors for seniors had many hand-rhode items, mostly for sole. iltC AVfU i leoded up ond reody te go eorly en • Thwrsdoy m*ming. Eric • ene ef the few newsboys for the Heme News ihcrt werfis frem a bicycle. Itkr lOOTN • lyfMi Mortiiidole, owner ef FfenMer Nifrsery ond Heral, is pkfuredwith the trophy she won ft hoving the mett eutttondlng booth ot this yeof't Ixpe. MINI FAIR-These this yeor. Many tome ot the many disployt in the mini fair et the Expo ribbons. CLASSROOM CONTEST

PAGE 14

Local Housewife's View From The Kitchen Sinl by SiMri Whitfwy hov* v4 in iMiMtr CMy fw !• It 2S yMn. Okk ^ ritMiM Maidi ta NM^MM and Ntaiy wwks •! HM I Ofy NMpild. Sh< MH iiinrf hi IMUW CMy aU I idMri liMN liMi k iii4>irtw I* p^JMiNiii ia 11 OttMMM MMI yMir 0t CWW^ ill GWfflMMf AilBtil "*• • CM MomM n^f KMMMM Omdi wlMtfwy. CMMK M CM^ lrrf M • (Kwrity ytMxrf ot HM LM Vt CwWHtiw CMtar. T>M WliiHw/i li in IwWw Oty and SiMri wwfa • VaN^ lonii in Htndtntn. TfMy hov* tw cMUwi, Tami 4ia b • ottMMb An^fMv MHcMI Eknwntary in laHMir a*y anrf Kdiy who i> 4 ond atlwiA Oaklont PrMctiaal in IwiMar CMy.) Isn't it fbnny how many parents devote two whole years of their life teaching their off spring to talk only to spend the next 16-18 years telling them to be quiet? I have had the misfortune of succeeding too well in the project with my 4 year old son, Richy. If that child ever takes up public spealung, he will make loud speakers obsolete. Richy has unbelievable voice projection. At ten paces he can blast the curlers out of my hair; just asking for a drinrof water! If it were onlv his loud voice. I think Icouldlstand it. but every now and then he feels compelled to utter an ear splitting shriek. The only thing I can compare it to is being in the same room as a factory whistle when it goes off. To date, his screams have broken three juice glasses and loosened every window pane in the entire house. I was seriously worried about my hearing when I read a magazine article on noise pollution. The article said that prolonged exposure to loud noises reduces hearing ability. I decided the problem was serious enough to talk over with my friend. Maria. Maria is raising a 3 • year old "loudspeaker" of her own. I dialed the phone and when she answered, 1 said, "Hi, Maria! It's me. Shari!" "Cherry? ... Cherry who?" she asked. "No, no... Shari. Shari Whitney!" I raised my voice. "Oh, hi Shari! Gee, its great to hear your voice!" she said. "Noise? Tbat'i what I'm calling you about," I Season Cleaners Special ON ANY ORDER OVBi $5J)0 Good Nov. 7-21,1978 GOOD ONLY Wm AD OR MOiTKM OF AD 00 UK OR IfATNBO HOURS: 7 1MIMRI I-4SAT. lOIM wfcHii (S YRS. EXPBIBC8 PHQH 58M641 Sanitone. ^^^^i^b^ Mid. "Is Ryan noicy?" "What?" ate asked. "IS RYAN NOISY!" I ihoBted "Are you kidding?' she chuckled, "He just shattered our last cereal bowl!" "Did you read that article on noise pollution?" I inquired. "Do you mean the one that said noise pollution could be detrimental to your mental health?" she asked. 'That's the one." I affirmed. "What didyou think about it?" "I dont know, I didn't finish the article. The last page was the one 1 used to cut oat my paper dolls!" she giggled. (A little hysterically. 1 thought./ Just then I heard an agonized shriek in the background. "Maria, what hap pened to the cat?" 1 shouted. 'What bat are you talking about?" she replied, "I have to hang up now. It's 1200 and Ryan just screamed for his lunch. Bye!" "His punch?" I thought, as I hung up. It certainly is reassuring to talk over this little problems with an understanding friend. I really feel a lot better and I'm not so worried about my hearing anymore. But I think I'll go see the doctor about this nervous twitch I've developed! DQf NWff DnogOrS In last week's session of Boulder Bridgers the winners for North-South were Ras and Nancy Salmon in first place, Alice Hamilton and Gene Balmer in second and John Milburn and Wayne Russell in third. The winners for EastWest were Anita Leighton and Jean Strong first, Elsa Olson and Pearl Jones second and Barbara Startin and Miriam Giles third. The Overall winners for the Charity game were Ras and Nancy Salmon first, Anita Leighton and Jean Strong second. Alice Hamilton and Gene Balmer third, Elsa Olson and Pearl Jones fourth, and John Milburn and Wayne Russell fifth. Boulder Bridgers meet each Wednesday in the staff dining room at the Boulder City Hospital at 7:30 pm. New Players are welcome If a partner is needed, please call Anita Leighton at 283-1114. Handanon Hama Naw and Bavtdar City News CreothrtCnrft Caper ConveMd Friends and neighbors of the Community Club members are cordially inflted to the regular meeting to be held Thursday. November M, 107t, t 1:00 p.m. in the Multi-Use Building. The highlight of this meeting will be a special arts and crafts demonstration given by Connie Degemes who is a member of the Nevada Watercolor Society and teacher of various craft and art forms. The Community Club was designed to help people become acquainted with the opportunities available in Boulder City, and to make new friends. The Club is associated with the Chamber of Commerce and its Hostess Program, and we are i14 Thursday, Navambar 9, 1971 Public Hearings to fie Held on Foods Sold In Schools The Depaitmeat of Agricuhuie is fwig to the public drty neit year with a series of hearings on the question of banning the tile at candy and other competitive foods in schools according te Assistant Secretary of Agriculture Carol Tucker foreman. Based on puhHc comments received at neit year's hearings, the department will issue new proposed regulations which will become final in time for the 1979-0 school year. The Secretary of Agriculture has been directed by law to regulate the sale of competitive ioods in schools. List April, the departworking together to fulfill our purpose of jointly serving the community. For further information phone 293-4353 or 293-4485. ment proposed banning the sale of competitive foods candy soda water, frozen desserts and chewing gum m schools until the end of the hukfa period. These are called "competitive foods because they are sold in competition withthe school lunch and breaks programs. More than 2.00O students, parents, teaehers. school administrators. medical people and others commented on the proposals. "The public •comments," said Foreman, "raised fundamental questions we feel we must address before going further. Can some foods be considered more nutritious than others? What are the public's concerns about the relationship between diet and health?" "Most supported some sort of ban," Foreman Mid. "but we want to hear more from the public before proceeding further." A ban is being considered on competitive foods because the department is concerned about the increasing numbers of students eating these foods and (hen skipping lunch or only eadng part of their lunch. The dates and places of the public hearings will be announced in the near future. ACCOUSTKAl aUMGS SPRAYED AND RESPRAYED 547-3666 ^i915 ) Thundoy, Navambar 9, 1971 M Grand Lady Shriners Meet In Las Vegas To Dect New Officers For First New Court In Nevada Grand Council Officers. Ladies Oriental Shrine of North America met recently in Las Vegas to finalize plans and elect officers for the first court to be instituted in Nevada. Grand Officers attending were: Lady Helena Daiss. Grand High Priestess of '%i%%^ rWPUCE MOP CUSTOM SCREENS GAS LOGS FREE STANDING HREPUCES ZERO CLEARANCE :. FIREPUCESrnw^iK.. *tCESSOCS • Bfass WemsJ • Chimneys • Grates •Toolsets • Baskets "^m^ 3S20 (Behind Tefrible Hertwt) I7M773 Savannah. Georgia, Grand Lady Bertha Reames. P.G.H.P. .Juriprudence and Law Deputy of Fort Worth, Texas and Grand Lady Lucille Graham, P.G.H.P. Grand Chairman of New Courts from Shreveport, Louisanna. Officers elect for the new ZaI-Neva Court No. %. L.O.S.N.A. are.Udy Rita Davis, Organizer and High Priestness; • Lady Bettc Klenke, Princess; Lady Aileen Becker; Associate Princess; Lady Jaunita Miller, first-ceremonial Lady and Lady Margaret Godfrey Second ceremonial Lady. The first lady Shrin^ Court was organized in Wheeling, W. Virginia February 14, 1903. h now has ninety five ladies courts throughout, the United States. Canada, /ilaska, Hawaii and Poita Rico with a grand total membership over 35,000. Their aims and goals support the shriners hospital for crippled children and bum insthutes with finances, hospital volunteers, as well as clothing and all hospital miscellaneous items donated. Their local phiiathropic work extends to needy families, medical assistance to cripple and-bum victims, as well as donations to the Knights of Templar and Loins Gubs Eye Bank, Blood Bank donations and scholarship awards. The new Zel-Neva Court No. % is scheduled to be chartered on Saturday November 25 at the Showboat Hotel by Grand Council Officers. Charter membership will be open to any wife, daughter, mother, sister, or widow of any shrine noble until November 24. 1978. By calling the High Priestess elect. Lady Rita Davis at 1384-4859. The • last membership meeting will be at 7:30 p.m. on November 25th at the Showboat Hotel. AlV eligable ladies are invited to attend. Salvation Army's General General Arnold Brown, head of the Salvation Army, was presented the World Humanity Award in London, England November 7. The award is given by the Edwina Mountbatten Memorial Lecture to the Safety Sense PROPER CARE PREVENTS ACCIDENTS Proper care and attention could reduce by thousands the number of household accidents thai injure children each year. According to the American College of Emergency Physicians, (ACEP), a proffuional association made up of over 10,000 emergency physicians, more than 300,000 children are injured in the home each year. Poi soning is the most common medical emergency among young children. Childresiilant packaging and national educational effort* have helped greatly to reduce senous poisonings; however, complete safety cannot be legislated. It is ultimately the parents' responsibility to assure that no child is left alone when hazardous product is in use. In fact, studies show that many household product poisonings occur in this way. According to ACEP, more attention mXist be given to the serious accident* that may occur when a child IS left unattended, even for very short periods of time. Emergency physicians suggest a number of preventive steps to reduce the possibility of accidents when using products potentially dangerous to small children: — Products packed in ufety containers should not be transferred to other containers. This is particularly true for medicines, drugs and household chemicals. Store all dangerous product! with securely doted tops in a place well out of the reach of children, preferably in a locked closet. Be certain the same precaution II taken in garages and haaemenU where care is often forgotten. Be sure to storage areas that are separate and remote from food and medications. — Take care in discarding hazardous substances. Flush old drugs down the toilet — Labels of hazardous products ahould be left intact, and instructions read thoroughly before each use Keep Tirtt aid guide on hand. Keep the number of your poison control center and your nearest hospital emergency department next to the telephone, and call for information before ruthing a child to the hoapital. And. moat important, never leave a child unattended with any danger out product. Tti American College of Emergency Physicians hu helped to cstabliah emergency medicine M a recofjiiied medical specialty and let standardi which have r suited in improvement* in the quality of emergency medical care ihroughout the Uniid Sutes. person or organization considered to have made "the greatest impact in any one year in the fight against world poverty." The granting of this award to The Salvation Army, and to the General, is recognition of the many years service of the Army in this area of human need. The Edwina Mountbatten Memorial Lecture is concerned with the responsibility of the wealthy nations to the underprivileged people of the world. OPEN 24fJ0ORS^. from a mp of^ooffw to a full-CMirw dinner MVITsi YOU ve triw tn •CMMH now •MASrAST deliocxjs oppetizM to full ccxxse CAHTONOI OMCIU MOM THRU FNIOMLY DaVmcrs The tneme it altgance in dining al a price you can •tford Rich browns ol velvet and suede accentuate tn decor wilh a heavy •mpnttis on mirror and brass Serving ih linesi in international cuitina Oie/'i fnorti* RsrvttK>ni Su9tt) 731-4300 SHOW ROOM! Olde^me ^uriesque"

PAGE 15

Local Housewife's View From The Kitchen Sinl by SiMri Whitfwy hov* v4 in iMiMtr CMy fw !• It 2S yMn. Okk ^ ritMiM Maidi ta NM^MM and Ntaiy wwks •! HM I Ofy NMpild. Sh< MH iiinrf hi IMUW CMy aU I idMri liMN liMi k iii4>irtw I* p^JMiNiii ia 11 OttMMM MMI yMir 0t CWW^ ill GWfflMMf AilBtil "*• • CM MomM n^f KMMMM Omdi wlMtfwy. CMMK M CM^ lrrf M • (Kwrity ytMxrf ot HM LM Vt CwWHtiw CMtar. T>M WliiHw/i li in IwWw Oty and SiMri wwfa • VaN^ lonii in Htndtntn. TfMy hov* tw cMUwi, Tami 4ia b • ottMMb An^fMv MHcMI Eknwntary in laHMir a*y anrf Kdiy who i> 4 ond atlwiA Oaklont PrMctiaal in IwiMar CMy.) Isn't it fbnny how many parents devote two whole years of their life teaching their off spring to talk only to spend the next 16-18 years telling them to be quiet? I have had the misfortune of succeeding too well in the project with my 4 year old son, Richy. If that child ever takes up public spealung, he will make loud speakers obsolete. Richy has unbelievable voice projection. At ten paces he can blast the curlers out of my hair; just asking for a drinrof water! If it were onlv his loud voice. I think Icouldlstand it. but every now and then he feels compelled to utter an ear splitting shriek. The only thing I can compare it to is being in the same room as a factory whistle when it goes off. To date, his screams have broken three juice glasses and loosened every window pane in the entire house. I was seriously worried about my hearing when I read a magazine article on noise pollution. The article said that prolonged exposure to loud noises reduces hearing ability. I decided the problem was serious enough to talk over with my friend. Maria. Maria is raising a 3 • year old "loudspeaker" of her own. I dialed the phone and when she answered, 1 said, "Hi, Maria! It's me. Shari!" "Cherry? ... Cherry who?" she asked. "No, no... Shari. Shari Whitney!" I raised my voice. "Oh, hi Shari! Gee, its great to hear your voice!" she said. "Noise? Tbat'i what I'm calling you about," I Season Cleaners Special ON ANY ORDER OVBi $5J)0 Good Nov. 7-21,1978 GOOD ONLY Wm AD OR MOiTKM OF AD 00 UK OR IfATNBO HOURS: 7 1MIMRI I-4SAT. lOIM wfcHii (S YRS. EXPBIBC8 PHQH 58M641 Sanitone. ^^^^i^b^ Mid. "Is Ryan noicy?" "What?" ate asked. "IS RYAN NOISY!" I ihoBted "Are you kidding?' she chuckled, "He just shattered our last cereal bowl!" "Did you read that article on noise pollution?" I inquired. "Do you mean the one that said noise pollution could be detrimental to your mental health?" she asked. 'That's the one." I affirmed. "What didyou think about it?" "I dont know, I didn't finish the article. The last page was the one 1 used to cut oat my paper dolls!" she giggled. (A little hysterically. 1 thought./ Just then I heard an agonized shriek in the background. "Maria, what hap pened to the cat?" 1 shouted. 'What bat are you talking about?" she replied, "I have to hang up now. It's 1200 and Ryan just screamed for his lunch. Bye!" "His punch?" I thought, as I hung up. It certainly is reassuring to talk over this little problems with an understanding friend. I really feel a lot better and I'm not so worried about my hearing anymore. But I think I'll go see the doctor about this nervous twitch I've developed! DQf NWff DnogOrS In last week's session of Boulder Bridgers the winners for North-South were Ras and Nancy Salmon in first place, Alice Hamilton and Gene Balmer in second and John Milburn and Wayne Russell in third. The winners for EastWest were Anita Leighton and Jean Strong first, Elsa Olson and Pearl Jones second and Barbara Startin and Miriam Giles third. The Overall winners for the Charity game were Ras and Nancy Salmon first, Anita Leighton and Jean Strong second. Alice Hamilton and Gene Balmer third, Elsa Olson and Pearl Jones fourth, and John Milburn and Wayne Russell fifth. Boulder Bridgers meet each Wednesday in the staff dining room at the Boulder City Hospital at 7:30 pm. New Players are welcome If a partner is needed, please call Anita Leighton at 283-1114. Handanon Hama Naw and Bavtdar City News CreothrtCnrft Caper ConveMd Friends and neighbors of the Community Club members are cordially inflted to the regular meeting to be held Thursday. November M, 107t, t 1:00 p.m. in the Multi-Use Building. The highlight of this meeting will be a special arts and crafts demonstration given by Connie Degemes who is a member of the Nevada Watercolor Society and teacher of various craft and art forms. The Community Club was designed to help people become acquainted with the opportunities available in Boulder City, and to make new friends. The Club is associated with the Chamber of Commerce and its Hostess Program, and we are i14 Thursday, Navambar 9, 1971 Public Hearings to fie Held on Foods Sold In Schools The Depaitmeat of Agricuhuie is fwig to the public drty neit year with a series of hearings on the question of banning the tile at candy and other competitive foods in schools according te Assistant Secretary of Agriculture Carol Tucker foreman. Based on puhHc comments received at neit year's hearings, the department will issue new proposed regulations which will become final in time for the 1979-0 school year. The Secretary of Agriculture has been directed by law to regulate the sale of competitive ioods in schools. List April, the departworking together to fulfill our purpose of jointly serving the community. For further information phone 293-4353 or 293-4485. ment proposed banning the sale of competitive foods candy soda water, frozen desserts and chewing gum m schools until the end of the hukfa period. These are called "competitive foods because they are sold in competition withthe school lunch and breaks programs. More than 2.00O students, parents, teaehers. school administrators. medical people and others commented on the proposals. "The public •comments," said Foreman, "raised fundamental questions we feel we must address before going further. Can some foods be considered more nutritious than others? What are the public's concerns about the relationship between diet and health?" "Most supported some sort of ban," Foreman Mid. "but we want to hear more from the public before proceeding further." A ban is being considered on competitive foods because the department is concerned about the increasing numbers of students eating these foods and (hen skipping lunch or only eadng part of their lunch. The dates and places of the public hearings will be announced in the near future. ACCOUSTKAl aUMGS SPRAYED AND RESPRAYED 547-3666 ^i915 ) Thundoy, Navambar 9, 1971 M Grand Lady Shriners Meet In Las Vegas To Dect New Officers For First New Court In Nevada Grand Council Officers. Ladies Oriental Shrine of North America met recently in Las Vegas to finalize plans and elect officers for the first court to be instituted in Nevada. Grand Officers attending were: Lady Helena Daiss. Grand High Priestess of '%i%%^ rWPUCE MOP CUSTOM SCREENS GAS LOGS FREE STANDING HREPUCES ZERO CLEARANCE :. FIREPUCESrnw^iK.. *tCESSOCS • Bfass WemsJ • Chimneys • Grates •Toolsets • Baskets "^m^ 3S20 (Behind Tefrible Hertwt) I7M773 Savannah. Georgia, Grand Lady Bertha Reames. P.G.H.P. .Juriprudence and Law Deputy of Fort Worth, Texas and Grand Lady Lucille Graham, P.G.H.P. Grand Chairman of New Courts from Shreveport, Louisanna. Officers elect for the new ZaI-Neva Court No. %. L.O.S.N.A. are.Udy Rita Davis, Organizer and High Priestness; • Lady Bettc Klenke, Princess; Lady Aileen Becker; Associate Princess; Lady Jaunita Miller, first-ceremonial Lady and Lady Margaret Godfrey Second ceremonial Lady. The first lady Shrin^ Court was organized in Wheeling, W. Virginia February 14, 1903. h now has ninety five ladies courts throughout, the United States. Canada, /ilaska, Hawaii and Poita Rico with a grand total membership over 35,000. Their aims and goals support the shriners hospital for crippled children and bum insthutes with finances, hospital volunteers, as well as clothing and all hospital miscellaneous items donated. Their local phiiathropic work extends to needy families, medical assistance to cripple and-bum victims, as well as donations to the Knights of Templar and Loins Gubs Eye Bank, Blood Bank donations and scholarship awards. The new Zel-Neva Court No. % is scheduled to be chartered on Saturday November 25 at the Showboat Hotel by Grand Council Officers. Charter membership will be open to any wife, daughter, mother, sister, or widow of any shrine noble until November 24. 1978. By calling the High Priestess elect. Lady Rita Davis at 1384-4859. The • last membership meeting will be at 7:30 p.m. on November 25th at the Showboat Hotel. AlV eligable ladies are invited to attend. Salvation Army's General General Arnold Brown, head of the Salvation Army, was presented the World Humanity Award in London, England November 7. The award is given by the Edwina Mountbatten Memorial Lecture to the Safety Sense PROPER CARE PREVENTS ACCIDENTS Proper care and attention could reduce by thousands the number of household accidents thai injure children each year. According to the American College of Emergency Physicians, (ACEP), a proffuional association made up of over 10,000 emergency physicians, more than 300,000 children are injured in the home each year. Poi soning is the most common medical emergency among young children. Childresiilant packaging and national educational effort* have helped greatly to reduce senous poisonings; however, complete safety cannot be legislated. It is ultimately the parents' responsibility to assure that no child is left alone when hazardous product is in use. In fact, studies show that many household product poisonings occur in this way. According to ACEP, more attention mXist be given to the serious accident* that may occur when a child IS left unattended, even for very short periods of time. Emergency physicians suggest a number of preventive steps to reduce the possibility of accidents when using products potentially dangerous to small children: — Products packed in ufety containers should not be transferred to other containers. This is particularly true for medicines, drugs and household chemicals. Store all dangerous product! with securely doted tops in a place well out of the reach of children, preferably in a locked closet. Be certain the same precaution II taken in garages and haaemenU where care is often forgotten. Be sure to storage areas that are separate and remote from food and medications. — Take care in discarding hazardous substances. Flush old drugs down the toilet — Labels of hazardous products ahould be left intact, and instructions read thoroughly before each use Keep Tirtt aid guide on hand. Keep the number of your poison control center and your nearest hospital emergency department next to the telephone, and call for information before ruthing a child to the hoapital. And. moat important, never leave a child unattended with any danger out product. Tti American College of Emergency Physicians hu helped to cstabliah emergency medicine M a recofjiiied medical specialty and let standardi which have r suited in improvement* in the quality of emergency medical care ihroughout the Uniid Sutes. person or organization considered to have made "the greatest impact in any one year in the fight against world poverty." The granting of this award to The Salvation Army, and to the General, is recognition of the many years service of the Army in this area of human need. The Edwina Mountbatten Memorial Lecture is concerned with the responsibility of the wealthy nations to the underprivileged people of the world. OPEN 24fJ0ORS^. from a mp of^ooffw to a full-CMirw dinner MVITsi YOU ve triw tn •CMMH now •MASrAST deliocxjs oppetizM to full ccxxse CAHTONOI OMCIU MOM THRU FNIOMLY DaVmcrs The tneme it altgance in dining al a price you can •tford Rich browns ol velvet and suede accentuate tn decor wilh a heavy •mpnttis on mirror and brass Serving ih linesi in international cuitina Oie/'i fnorti* RsrvttK>ni Su9tt) 731-4300 SHOW ROOM! Olde^me ^uriesque"

PAGE 16

Htndron Homt Ntwt gnd Bouldtr City Ntws Hndren Horn* Nwt ond Boulder City Ntwi Weu; DRUGSTORE ,UVE MUSIC EVERY WEEKEND NOW UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT Weekday Specials! f HAPPY HOUR ... 4-6 PM i MARGARITAS... 50" GAMES SLOTS POOL HOT SANDWICHES DOWNTOWN HENDERSON 1/ / k NftU HEART-STOPPING SUSPENSE AND GRIPPING ADVENTURE RETURN TO THE SCREEN WITH "JAWS 2" OKNING AT THE UINIOW THEATK NOV. I7TH The relentless terro' unletsHedwhemmonttreutrfttn-citinfGreit vtuimd to inrrtom •! • < n tottt n thark le' rof conceived to equal i' not turpats It! liiuitriogi pretJecetior Returning from tht original cait ara Roy Scha an ongmaf ^lory by Anihony f ^ ,.-. a'^d i continuation of Cj^'H '.Vilh tfie Wind," to be a mai' jud^'iaking by Un'veria' in aiK>ci3iio'' wth MOM Since till firit J'Kiio'ial aitign ment for TVl liCkda" lerwi, lawi 7" director, J>d"noi S/warc hai 'un up an imi "Siinill ot nearly 100 televiHon ci-i ii rtiuding lev erji TVflovii, i.vo ihOvv< for "Hall mark MiM ot Far'v ano epiiodei of (uch top^ated lenei ai Coiumbo." Koiak." "Bareitj "Mareui Weiby. MO • S/warc got h.> firii i.-atuie film amgiMneiCl 'HDm "hr lei.ptndnfn d'HCior, William Caiit on Buo Hoy Stheidfi "i hio of Jawi. ri'priiei hn rolf j. the ^mail t6*n police chief more c, nrrrn,.'d wih ^^v inq hit lelloMi lo.njp.'ople s liwi than then fmahc.jl necu'ityAn Oscar nominee as fl.*!! Suiipofiino Arior for hij pfrfo-manrn m T • • French Connection h." hes jinci^ maom USED TVf & SERVrCE FREE ESTIMATES ON ANY CARRY-INS -SPECIAL 23" Color PIcturo Tubo Installods ON A CARRY INI A A AK 2 VR. i^^? \ yy *79 OUARANTK 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE imollAnimol Feeds Supplie ON All TACK & CROCKERY Sugar Cure Tendar Quick — Meat Curing • Sta7tr Kits for Ciiicici • CUTTER PASTE WORMER(r*bantol)l^ FOR HORSfS, rOAlS '^^ POWHS DOG BISCUITS 15 H BOX 7*95 EUctrIc Bug Klllori tor Celt I • vr Buckboard Fd &Tac & UMd TV Sarvica If M Parkaen M. Handeraen, Nv. 365-3271 >ff ftun.Pt M. Lorrama (nry aivu ntums in "Jew* 2." tiarnnq M <" anaioji mother and tn pjurri i\iii' o' iKc Amily poi.ct c" Iff Sh 0llOAd' • thea"cal f Irri i).-l)ul n Jjw* vv ira completr chang* of pace Hairing ,ii ihe comedy Ca' vVaih A veteran perio'rni-f fami^ar to moit moviegoeri and television watchers. Murray Hamilton agam ^ • wiidtrtakai thixp** of Larry ynugtiiin, Amiiy'l mayOr Ansong hii motion picture credit! are 'The Way We Were.' "The Graduate," "Caiey'i Shadow" and Oamnaiion Alley." Screenwriteri Carl GolKiab and Howard Sackler collat>oraied on a Kripi packed with ciatiic luipenie. Ktion anj diar^ Gottlieb co-authored the icreen play of the original 'Jiv^t" wuh nov eliit Pete' Benchify He alio wrote the Richard P'yOr Itarre'. Which Way ii Up' H.s TV vkr.t ng credm inc'jda 'The Smothe's Brothers Show. Tht Odd Coup'e and five Flip W'lso" spi'C a's Hf ' • • '••• 'J"-.''iJ Gray lidy Oo..n Film.jd "Mvi 0" 'Oidi'On, JJA> 2 begai prpour' oi Ju'"'6 o" Mji ma s V n.ya'd jn isia^ii of '" • •coast of Maisai.huiett> Thi o,j. thf ••ti"'me prevOuiiv UWd to rt^^pr' tri Long Isiano 'rsort co'-""jniiy i' Amity c'ciii-d by J'J'-H' P-t. • Benci'fv •" "'S bcilwiiinq m.. • .jimwhich JasM we% based The nem fou' months/." • ,in*'*t at Navarre Beach. Honda fi'mmij lonne of the moil eecr.ng d'jfjl'. and technically ^ifficu't boa' and shark attack'action evr' co'V:i'vf(1 or attempted Because of the eiiensivt' shooV""! which I ^o' pioce it; vi. .i A.H .i S" J' lequi'emurst ihJir many in thf crew • tM liceniert scuba divers 8u' fw" d'v Titg ikiti was iomftim nor t-noogh 10 combat surging t.des. high mrf thick log and s'lO^g rt"'r)s Vw uiJa' conditions of ocf in^ouiij photography Any weaihe' ODsiavi.'i 'nai a'asc nnly cOmi>ei;ndrd thi? d ft'CUlty "• executing the immi-ns.number of special effi'cts empiovvrt to i„itj"i the film encnemi-nl T>wia inr.iuOt^t) eiplosioni. boat bumn^s caPsi/mj and S'nii.nq and. of COurl*' t'^,need ibie ee.iemeii o* j u'a M "a-k ar lacking and bi-ng.aiUtli.^ "RECIPE ROUND UP" cereal Jack Cushing rcinembers the day* of plavinu the bachelor and cookinc his pw n I'ooH He u married swilthed to cereal muffins which he whips up for his wife of five years. Pamela. Pam says they are the greatest and passes on his recipe. 1'^ cups sifted all • purpost flour i tablespoons ^uMr 3 tablespoons double-actinu bakmK powilei 'j teaspoon.s suit 1 et{g. well beaten 1 cup milk 3 tablespoon^ butter or other ^horteninii. melted '* cups crunchy nut • like cereal nug>;et> iie Qrape Sift flour with sugar;~bakinc powdw ,^nd ^fcaIt Combine ecc and milk: add to flour mixture ^ikith shorteninR. Mix only enough lo moisten flour Fold in cereal. Fill greased muffin pans about two thirds full. Bake at 400 degrees F for 15 lo 20 minutes, or until golden bro^n Yields 9 large or 12 medium mufTiiis Thank You. Muffin Man' EOB Boord of Directors Elections ^H*n Thuredoy; Novtmbor 9, 1971 Nevado to Receive $22 million for Ceta Programs Heolth Dist. Host Seminor Clark Count\ Health District offuuls -h.i\c annniin(.i'd tti.ii the Hialih Distriii will he hostiiifci a liMii i1a\ siimnar • 'Current Cookcpts 111 KcHid Protection" sponsored b\ the Cineinnjii Iraiiimi; F.uilitv ot the Depanment of Health Edue.mon and Writare beginning; at Q;Ofl a.P). on Np\ ember 14 through Noumbcr I". Dr 0. Kaufman, noted microbiologisi. w ill be one ot the featured speakers, alone with D. Lanc.i>>i(.t ot ihc National Sanitation .Foundation Subiceis to be c-ouTcd durini: the cenittLiied onirs; iihlliule pra'iual fH>d mieri>bioliiii>: (ksij^n and eonsinuii. t ot fivd service equipment: Public Health L.iw: tiHiling. refriecralioi: and iha^inu o\ t(H>d: insiet and rodent contrt>l; and current status of the liM^dborne disease pn-riLm. Reprt.sciu.itiv cs tinni the loilouin^ tMnaiM/.r tioMs .lie expeclet! lo alk'iul. llu Dipartnieni ot Fmtcv. ^cHis .\ir Foivc Base, federal Parks Depanment. Fo<>d and Druu • \dminisira;inn Clark roimrx St boot l)istrill. W.i^huc CouniC Health Uis'riei. State Consumer Proieciion di\ision. .Is Will as Sumiiia Corporanon. Harvex Corporation 4n d Dgl u gbb ALL NEW Siainless Steel OiSTlLLEB • ^Ortbl0 • Jyo plumbing ntcttury Thre art ovtr t; ttiouMnd ctimic4ls or> iht mtrkti lo4*y, MO Dflihg tOtM iTMriy Mgtnlmt of •hr you liv(, in |ha city or on th tt"n MTl* of ttM could b getting mto your drinking wter Trerfor wt Itfi yog thou'O have two soi;ree e' water, one 'or i,ii<>'ing the iiwn waihmg cloihej and dnhn. tlummg toiiemine otter tc drirniino and Clicking ,, -7 Tens 0' thouHinas QI peopn in the Un lea Statea eM m r^any 'orcgr coumritJ a't now t/ting ou' cn'-'aO'r waier'dittiiiari Seno 'or tree 'itt'ature *.^''eihe?i,ppiv laiu / • — -—— _^. Available At: SORENSEN'S SEWING CENTER Mto Wt C HC .'.( (770. EOMARWOOb CONSUMERS APPLIANCE 118 F l.XKEMEvririH HfA \tV Vvi.'Jll Ternnt Avoiloble Ocoler Inqwiriet WtksKM The U.S. Department of Labor announced it has allocated more than $22 million to the state and local government* in Nevada to operateemployment and training programs under the Comprehensive Employment and Training Act (CETA). The funds were authorized by a 12-month "continuing resolution" passed by the Congress on Oct. 18 to operate CETA programs through September 1979, The Las Vegas-Clark County Consortium will receive $13.8 million; Washoe County, nearly $3.2 million, and the balance of the state, $4.1 million. The governor's office will receive a S901.144 grant. The reauthorization of CETA. sif^ned by President Carter on October 27. extends programs of public service employment and job training, and calls for more involvement by the private sector. The new law focuses CETA resources more sharply on those most in need, increases emphasis on private sector participation in job training, and strengthens prevention of fraud and abuse. The allocations announced today will fund three major programs: "Title II includes a variety of job training activities, including onthe-job training, work experience, and job search assistance^ for the economically disadvantaged. It also contains a separate provision to provide public servite jobs to workers who lack marketable job skills. "Title IV continues two youth employmentand training programs. Youth Community Conservation and Improvement Projects and Youth Employment and Training Programs. ••Title VI provides funds to create public service jobs to combat unemployment during shortterm economic slowdowns. Allocations for other programs authorized by the revised CETA willbe announced later. Local governments generally have until March 31, 1979 to make the transition from operating under the original CETA legislation to operating • \inder the CETA Amendments of 1978. However, new provisions related to eligibility, limitations on wages paid for public service jobs, and the prevention of fraud and abuse ^ take effect earlier. Following are the allocations under Titles II. Title IV. $960,330. Title $1,122,435. IV and VI to Nevada prime VI. $6,161,605. Balance of State. Title sponsors: Washoe County, Title II. $2,068,576, Title IV, Las Vegas Clark II. $1,778,511. Title IV $294,875. Title VI. County. Title II $6,704,870 $258,149. TitleVI $1,751,777, News.. .and niiicK more News Nightin AD PAID FOR BY THE FRIENDS OF CHANNEL TEN 4 Veteran's Doy Porode in No. LV. Veterans' Day, returns to its original date this year and will be celebrated with a parade to be held in North Las Vegas, November 11, Henry Ofcnloch, Parade Chairman announced. According to Ofenloch, Persisns wishing to file as candidates for eliviiotr to the Eo>nonm Opponunhy Board ot Directors may tile b\ mail, or in person bi.tviien Nmeniher Isi jnd 15th, |9"h. Candidates must be at least IN uars ot age and reside wiihin one nl the following; areas: Hender son, Moapa Valley. Nonh Las Vegas. Sunrise-tast Bonanza, and West Las Vegas. Those elected from Henderson. North Las Vcij.is and Sunrise Fast Bonanza will serxv one term of three \cars. uliile ttiostSaiS^-lww "Wt^' Las Vcnas .nul Moapa -V.illcx will serve one ferni ot three vcars Candidates mav flic b\ mail or m person at 2228 ComsiiKk Drive. Las Vegas. Nexada 89106. Call 647.H77 for additional information AOrS CUSTOM UPHOLSM S?£C9A£ • Water Coolef • Boat • Buggy • Motorcyde • Tires • Bice Seats WE Will EVEN COVER YOUR WAGON it Vmyl Repairing HOME-OFRCE : AUTO-BOATS Antique Restoration COIilTACT Experienced Former Colege WO 41 UphoisterY IftttructDr 564-!7?5 825 i Like Mead Or. (By Tops Market)" ,^. .-* TIK • ^.. .*Ml..M .^.AAl< b->i* the parade, which this year is being dedicated to the Veterans of World War One. is being cosponsored by American Legion Post 51 and VFW Post 3574. Jim Briggs. will be the Grand Marshall. Parade Coordinator, Bill Morris, said the parade will begin at 10 a.m. on McDartiel. behind the Silver Nugget, then proceed North to Civic Center Drive. East to Lake Mead Blvd.. then West to Zody'sParking Lot. where the reviewing stand will be located. Morris, expects about J5 veterans groups to be in the parade with music to be provided by two High School and one Junior High School bands. Las Vegas. Gorman and J.D. Smith. Narfe To View Autumn Slides A slide show on colorful autumn scenes of New England will feature the November meeting of the National Association of Retired Federal Employes to be held Monday. Nov. 13. at 1:00 p.m. at the Women's Club building. Seventh and Utah streets, according to the program chairman. Joe Kine. Color slides of fall foliage, covered bridges and typical churches of the area will be shown by Russell Grater, retired National Park Service naturalist, who. with his wife Evelyn, returned recently from a seven-week trip through the New England states, Nova Scotia and New Brunswick. The Graters are well known for their beautiful scenic and historical slide shows. Plans for the annual Christmas dinner will be announced. It was learned from the presedent. Randall Reed, that the dinner chairman, Myra Johnson, and her husband, Roy, are in San Joie. Calif, where they were called by the death of Mrs. Johnson's daughter Nan C. Jenkins. Mrs Reed and Helen Moe are going ahead with dinner plans. Hindcrwn Nov. 9-10-11 Thurs., Fri. t Sa. ui.%v* 13A17 u.y.90. Mon. k Fri. -*•" 20% off regular price Casual Dresses Disco Dresses 20% off regular price Pantsuits Knicker Outfits "Robes For Christmos In Now!" SHOP EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION vS soniTn USt OUI LAY-A-WAY KAN. VISA, i MASTERCHARGE Ji. ar JE ar JL SW ig ^r le ^^ 'v.i'i-r, i.'.\ ^:\\ HEY KIDS!) tnHiyoncKBr •ANAiVIMJDISNEYPROGittM. -ii*** r 2 MATINEE SHOWS EACH DAY THIS FRI., SAT. & SUN ONLY NOV. 10n -12 1 P.M. 4 3P,M, • SHOWTIMES ADULTS NGHRT SUN. fflHU THURS. T UD PM CHILDREN $2il0 SH(WS.Mir m. ft ST. AT 7 ft 9 PM $1ilO MMie EVar SAT 6 SUN. T ZJO PM Jii ir

PAGE 17

Htndron Homt Ntwt gnd Bouldtr City Ntws Hndren Horn* Nwt ond Boulder City Ntwi Weu; DRUGSTORE ,UVE MUSIC EVERY WEEKEND NOW UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT Weekday Specials! f HAPPY HOUR ... 4-6 PM i MARGARITAS... 50" GAMES SLOTS POOL HOT SANDWICHES DOWNTOWN HENDERSON 1/ / k NftU HEART-STOPPING SUSPENSE AND GRIPPING ADVENTURE RETURN TO THE SCREEN WITH "JAWS 2" OKNING AT THE UINIOW THEATK NOV. I7TH The relentless terro' unletsHedwhemmonttreutrfttn-citinfGreit vtuimd to inrrtom •! • < n tottt n thark le' rof conceived to equal i' not turpats It! liiuitriogi pretJecetior Returning from tht original cait ara Roy Scha an ongmaf ^lory by Anihony f ^ ,.-. a'^d i continuation of Cj^'H '.Vilh tfie Wind," to be a mai' jud^'iaking by Un'veria' in aiK>ci3iio'' wth MOM Since till firit J'Kiio'ial aitign ment for TVl liCkda" lerwi, lawi 7" director, J>d"noi S/warc hai 'un up an imi "Siinill ot nearly 100 televiHon ci-i ii rtiuding lev erji TVflovii, i.vo ihOvv< for "Hall mark MiM ot Far'v ano epiiodei of (uch top^ated lenei ai Coiumbo." Koiak." "Bareitj "Mareui Weiby. MO • S/warc got h.> firii i.-atuie film amgiMneiCl 'HDm "hr lei.ptndnfn d'HCior, William Caiit on Buo Hoy Stheidfi "i hio of Jawi. ri'priiei hn rolf j. the ^mail t6*n police chief more c, nrrrn,.'d wih ^^v inq hit lelloMi lo.njp.'ople s liwi than then fmahc.jl necu'ityAn Oscar nominee as fl.*!! Suiipofiino Arior for hij pfrfo-manrn m T • • French Connection h." hes jinci^ maom USED TVf & SERVrCE FREE ESTIMATES ON ANY CARRY-INS -SPECIAL 23" Color PIcturo Tubo Installods ON A CARRY INI A A AK 2 VR. i^^? \ yy *79 OUARANTK 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE imollAnimol Feeds Supplie ON All TACK & CROCKERY Sugar Cure Tendar Quick — Meat Curing • Sta7tr Kits for Ciiicici • CUTTER PASTE WORMER(r*bantol)l^ FOR HORSfS, rOAlS '^^ POWHS DOG BISCUITS 15 H BOX 7*95 EUctrIc Bug Klllori tor Celt I • vr Buckboard Fd &Tac & UMd TV Sarvica If M Parkaen M. Handeraen, Nv. 365-3271 >ff ftun.Pt M. Lorrama (nry aivu ntums in "Jew* 2." tiarnnq M <" anaioji mother and tn pjurri i\iii' o' iKc Amily poi.ct c" Iff Sh 0llOAd' • thea"cal f Irri i).-l)ul n Jjw* vv ira completr chang* of pace Hairing ,ii ihe comedy Ca' vVaih A veteran perio'rni-f fami^ar to moit moviegoeri and television watchers. Murray Hamilton agam ^ • wiidtrtakai thixp** of Larry ynugtiiin, Amiiy'l mayOr Ansong hii motion picture credit! are 'The Way We Were.' "The Graduate," "Caiey'i Shadow" and Oamnaiion Alley." Screenwriteri Carl GolKiab and Howard Sackler collat>oraied on a Kripi packed with ciatiic luipenie. Ktion anj diar^ Gottlieb co-authored the icreen play of the original 'Jiv^t" wuh nov eliit Pete' Benchify He alio wrote the Richard P'yOr Itarre'. Which Way ii Up' H.s TV vkr.t ng credm inc'jda 'The Smothe's Brothers Show. Tht Odd Coup'e and five Flip W'lso" spi'C a's Hf ' • • '••• 'J"-.''iJ Gray lidy Oo..n Film.jd "Mvi 0" 'Oidi'On, JJA> 2 begai prpour' oi Ju'"'6 o" Mji ma s V n.ya'd jn isia^ii of '" • •coast of Maisai.huiett> Thi o,j. thf ••ti"'me prevOuiiv UWd to rt^^pr' tri Long Isiano 'rsort co'-""jniiy i' Amity c'ciii-d by J'J'-H' P-t. • Benci'fv •" "'S bcilwiiinq m.. • .jimwhich JasM we% based The nem fou' months/." • ,in*'*t at Navarre Beach. Honda fi'mmij lonne of the moil eecr.ng d'jfjl'. and technically ^ifficu't boa' and shark attack'action evr' co'V:i'vf(1 or attempted Because of the eiiensivt' shooV""! which I ^o' pioce it; vi. .i A.H .i S" J' lequi'emurst ihJir many in thf crew • tM liceniert scuba divers 8u' fw" d'v Titg ikiti was iomftim nor t-noogh 10 combat surging t.des. high mrf thick log and s'lO^g rt"'r)s Vw uiJa' conditions of ocf in^ouiij photography Any weaihe' ODsiavi.'i 'nai a'asc nnly cOmi>ei;ndrd thi? d ft'CUlty "• executing the immi-ns.number of special effi'cts empiovvrt to i„itj"i the film encnemi-nl T>wia inr.iuOt^t) eiplosioni. boat bumn^s caPsi/mj and S'nii.nq and. of COurl*' t'^,need ibie ee.iemeii o* j u'a M "a-k ar lacking and bi-ng.aiUtli.^ "RECIPE ROUND UP" cereal Jack Cushing rcinembers the day* of plavinu the bachelor and cookinc his pw n I'ooH He u married swilthed to cereal muffins which he whips up for his wife of five years. Pamela. Pam says they are the greatest and passes on his recipe. 1'^ cups sifted all • purpost flour i tablespoons ^uMr 3 tablespoons double-actinu bakmK powilei 'j teaspoon.s suit 1 et{g. well beaten 1 cup milk 3 tablespoon^ butter or other ^horteninii. melted '* cups crunchy nut • like cereal nug>;et> iie Qrape Sift flour with sugar;~bakinc powdw ,^nd ^fcaIt Combine ecc and milk: add to flour mixture ^ikith shorteninR. Mix only enough lo moisten flour Fold in cereal. Fill greased muffin pans about two thirds full. Bake at 400 degrees F for 15 lo 20 minutes, or until golden bro^n Yields 9 large or 12 medium mufTiiis Thank You. Muffin Man' EOB Boord of Directors Elections ^H*n Thuredoy; Novtmbor 9, 1971 Nevado to Receive $22 million for Ceta Programs Heolth Dist. Host Seminor Clark Count\ Health District offuuls -h.i\c annniin(.i'd tti.ii the Hialih Distriii will he hostiiifci a liMii i1a\ siimnar • 'Current Cookcpts 111 KcHid Protection" sponsored b\ the Cineinnjii Iraiiimi; F.uilitv ot the Depanment of Health Edue.mon and Writare beginning; at Q;Ofl a.P). on Np\ ember 14 through Noumbcr I". Dr 0. Kaufman, noted microbiologisi. w ill be one ot the featured speakers, alone with D. Lanc.i>>i(.t ot ihc National Sanitation .Foundation Subiceis to be c-ouTcd durini: the cenittLiied onirs; iihlliule pra'iual fH>d mieri>bioliiii>: (ksij^n and eonsinuii. t ot fivd service equipment: Public Health L.iw: tiHiling. refriecralioi: and iha^inu o\ t(H>d: insiet and rodent contrt>l; and current status of the liM^dborne disease pn-riLm. Reprt.sciu.itiv cs tinni the loilouin^ tMnaiM/.r tioMs .lie expeclet! lo alk'iul. llu Dipartnieni ot Fmtcv. ^cHis .\ir Foivc Base, federal Parks Depanment. Fo<>d and Druu • \dminisira;inn Clark roimrx St boot l)istrill. W.i^huc CouniC Health Uis'riei. State Consumer Proieciion di\ision. .Is Will as Sumiiia Corporanon. Harvex Corporation 4n d Dgl u gbb ALL NEW Siainless Steel OiSTlLLEB • ^Ortbl0 • Jyo plumbing ntcttury Thre art ovtr t; ttiouMnd ctimic4ls or> iht mtrkti lo4*y, MO Dflihg tOtM iTMriy Mgtnlmt of •hr you liv(, in |ha city or on th tt"n MTl* of ttM could b getting mto your drinking wter Trerfor wt Itfi yog thou'O have two soi;ree e' water, one 'or i,ii<>'ing the iiwn waihmg cloihej and dnhn. tlummg toiiemine otter tc drirniino and Clicking ,, -7 Tens 0' thouHinas QI peopn in the Un lea Statea eM m r^any 'orcgr coumritJ a't now t/ting ou' cn'-'aO'r waier'dittiiiari Seno 'or tree 'itt'ature *.^''eihe?i,ppiv laiu / • — -—— _^. Available At: SORENSEN'S SEWING CENTER Mto Wt C HC .'.( (770. EOMARWOOb CONSUMERS APPLIANCE 118 F l.XKEMEvririH HfA \tV Vvi.'Jll Ternnt Avoiloble Ocoler Inqwiriet WtksKM The U.S. Department of Labor announced it has allocated more than $22 million to the state and local government* in Nevada to operateemployment and training programs under the Comprehensive Employment and Training Act (CETA). The funds were authorized by a 12-month "continuing resolution" passed by the Congress on Oct. 18 to operate CETA programs through September 1979, The Las Vegas-Clark County Consortium will receive $13.8 million; Washoe County, nearly $3.2 million, and the balance of the state, $4.1 million. The governor's office will receive a S901.144 grant. The reauthorization of CETA. sif^ned by President Carter on October 27. extends programs of public service employment and job training, and calls for more involvement by the private sector. The new law focuses CETA resources more sharply on those most in need, increases emphasis on private sector participation in job training, and strengthens prevention of fraud and abuse. The allocations announced today will fund three major programs: "Title II includes a variety of job training activities, including onthe-job training, work experience, and job search assistance^ for the economically disadvantaged. It also contains a separate provision to provide public servite jobs to workers who lack marketable job skills. "Title IV continues two youth employmentand training programs. Youth Community Conservation and Improvement Projects and Youth Employment and Training Programs. ••Title VI provides funds to create public service jobs to combat unemployment during shortterm economic slowdowns. Allocations for other programs authorized by the revised CETA willbe announced later. Local governments generally have until March 31, 1979 to make the transition from operating under the original CETA legislation to operating • \inder the CETA Amendments of 1978. However, new provisions related to eligibility, limitations on wages paid for public service jobs, and the prevention of fraud and abuse ^ take effect earlier. Following are the allocations under Titles II. Title IV. $960,330. Title $1,122,435. IV and VI to Nevada prime VI. $6,161,605. Balance of State. Title sponsors: Washoe County, Title II. $2,068,576, Title IV, Las Vegas Clark II. $1,778,511. Title IV $294,875. Title VI. County. Title II $6,704,870 $258,149. TitleVI $1,751,777, News.. .and niiicK more News Nightin AD PAID FOR BY THE FRIENDS OF CHANNEL TEN 4 Veteran's Doy Porode in No. LV. Veterans' Day, returns to its original date this year and will be celebrated with a parade to be held in North Las Vegas, November 11, Henry Ofcnloch, Parade Chairman announced. According to Ofenloch, Persisns wishing to file as candidates for eliviiotr to the Eo>nonm Opponunhy Board ot Directors may tile b\ mail, or in person bi.tviien Nmeniher Isi jnd 15th, |9"h. Candidates must be at least IN uars ot age and reside wiihin one nl the following; areas: Hender son, Moapa Valley. Nonh Las Vegas. Sunrise-tast Bonanza, and West Las Vegas. Those elected from Henderson. North Las Vcij.is and Sunrise Fast Bonanza will serxv one term of three \cars. uliile ttiostSaiS^-lww "Wt^' Las Vcnas .nul Moapa -V.illcx will serve one ferni ot three vcars Candidates mav flic b\ mail or m person at 2228 ComsiiKk Drive. Las Vegas. Nexada 89106. Call 647.H77 for additional information AOrS CUSTOM UPHOLSM S?£C9A£ • Water Coolef • Boat • Buggy • Motorcyde • Tires • Bice Seats WE Will EVEN COVER YOUR WAGON it Vmyl Repairing HOME-OFRCE : AUTO-BOATS Antique Restoration COIilTACT Experienced Former Colege WO 41 UphoisterY IftttructDr 564-!7?5 825 i Like Mead Or. (By Tops Market)" ,^. .-* TIK • ^.. .*Ml..M .^.AAl< b->i* the parade, which this year is being dedicated to the Veterans of World War One. is being cosponsored by American Legion Post 51 and VFW Post 3574. Jim Briggs. will be the Grand Marshall. Parade Coordinator, Bill Morris, said the parade will begin at 10 a.m. on McDartiel. behind the Silver Nugget, then proceed North to Civic Center Drive. East to Lake Mead Blvd.. then West to Zody'sParking Lot. where the reviewing stand will be located. Morris, expects about J5 veterans groups to be in the parade with music to be provided by two High School and one Junior High School bands. Las Vegas. Gorman and J.D. Smith. Narfe To View Autumn Slides A slide show on colorful autumn scenes of New England will feature the November meeting of the National Association of Retired Federal Employes to be held Monday. Nov. 13. at 1:00 p.m. at the Women's Club building. Seventh and Utah streets, according to the program chairman. Joe Kine. Color slides of fall foliage, covered bridges and typical churches of the area will be shown by Russell Grater, retired National Park Service naturalist, who. with his wife Evelyn, returned recently from a seven-week trip through the New England states, Nova Scotia and New Brunswick. The Graters are well known for their beautiful scenic and historical slide shows. Plans for the annual Christmas dinner will be announced. It was learned from the presedent. Randall Reed, that the dinner chairman, Myra Johnson, and her husband, Roy, are in San Joie. Calif, where they were called by the death of Mrs. Johnson's daughter Nan C. Jenkins. Mrs Reed and Helen Moe are going ahead with dinner plans. Hindcrwn Nov. 9-10-11 Thurs., Fri. t Sa. ui.%v* 13A17 u.y.90. Mon. k Fri. -*•" 20% off regular price Casual Dresses Disco Dresses 20% off regular price Pantsuits Knicker Outfits "Robes For Christmos In Now!" SHOP EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION vS soniTn USt OUI LAY-A-WAY KAN. VISA, i MASTERCHARGE Ji. ar JE ar JL SW ig ^r le ^^ 'v.i'i-r, i.'.\ ^:\\ HEY KIDS!) tnHiyoncKBr •ANAiVIMJDISNEYPROGittM. -ii*** r 2 MATINEE SHOWS EACH DAY THIS FRI., SAT. & SUN ONLY NOV. 10n -12 1 P.M. 4 3P,M, • SHOWTIMES ADULTS NGHRT SUN. fflHU THURS. T UD PM CHILDREN $2il0 SH(WS.Mir m. ft ST. AT 7 ft 9 PM $1ilO MMie EVar SAT 6 SUN. T ZJO PM Jii ir

PAGE 18

m^^^mm' I ;i^-ii-iipii Miiimii.1.1 Hndnen Homt Newt and kuldvr City Ntws' ^ ^ill A STRANGE ODYSSEY Thursday, Navtmbtr 9, 1971 HndrMfl Hamt Ntw and Beuidr City Nws -RIDE THE CO\CORDE-DO THE FREIVGH WINE COUNTRY BY -RENT-A-CAR i^vwi ana seuldar City Ntws Fag* 19 TlteHeiuleiuK3i|' CMHtiwiiiellietitiHiiKiiuulu Thursday, Nevtmbtr 9, 1971 by Moiry Z*noff (Editer'i Note Stored in my shoulder Home News bog OS I went are many artkles written en reute which I feel can be printed at our open space time ond for your leisure reeding ... meant to be suggestions for your own future travel plons ... probably giving you nuts and bolts irtformotion as to how, why, where to go, see, do ... or not... and today's yorn was written during our Camp Oovid vigil a while back. We hope in the succeeding weeltly issues to print our other meanderings, some more recent, like obout the Tower of Pisa, what does Venice do for you; Rome's wonders; Florence's pointings; Portofino -• the most beautiful spot in all the world; Paris re-visited; London; the rigors of travel, the fun of it all. and oh how very expensive ... So—for your leisure moments, then, here is the first of our travelogs ... M.M.Z.) • Thurmont. Maryland There comes a time in a iftan's life whi?n he feel.there .•> got to be >ome:-thing better somewhere than what he is doing at • that moment M that moment I was |ick and tired ofthis rare burg that s nestled rn the foothills upon which lithe notable perch known ai Camp David once ^ • Shan^ri la of FDK ,'^oo^ev • elt). also the spot where Nixon experi ^nced the countdown thatledtohi^deci.sionto resign as president, once the site where Roosevelt and t'hurchiil and Eisenhower planned the Normandy invasion, and now the site of the world s top summit conference • Sadat Begin • Carter • in re: finding a cure-all for the Middle East Tired of it ail after some 10 days of constant vigilance at the main gate of the encampment where 160 marines stand" with gun and sword ready to defend their nation's president if there comes need for action, ready to raise hell in the Halls of Montezuma should any man. woman or animal dare to come close to the.con fines of this hideaway of the presidents, this now focal point on earth for the peace parley that could end all wars .. or start them Tired of looking into the bloated face of David Brinkley. the likes of Barbara Walters with her limousine, the bevy of journalists from around the world who sit doing nothing while conducting; this Watch on the Rhine bit for their respective paper>, tv sta tions. radio or w hat have you. BIE; names all. Qualified journalists all. But spend ten days with them and theyre no more human, no more big stars than anyone of the little town's cituens. And tired as the man from the mountain comes down to our level each day at one and stutters his way thru answers to embarrassing, leading, questions as to the summit and how goes It with those three world leaders who are livint; the outdoor life in c.a bins fit for Mt. Charles ton. in weather fit for the be>t. with accommoda tions fit for relaxing, and a general atmosphere fit for finding the cure all they're seeking. Tired of door to dooring it for local color in the little hamlet cal led Thurmount which is enjoying its place in the limelight as the world's 100 leading journalists stand guard on the biggest slor\ of the year and this American Legion Hall that has been turned into a communications center. It s like all other Legion Halls where they sell beer and give away pretzels Where Joe the bartender tells the local long stories. Where little Kookie the barmaid eyes the gents and makes the staid wisecrack that fits the Blue Ridge foothill billies Where the big handrawn sign tells of crabcakes and chicken come Friday nite ... all for a buck and a quarter. And on the high stools around this basement enterprise sit the journalists ... not one of whom Id bet nets less than fifty thou a year ... and many of whom ... hit into the six figures. They re not bored. I guess. They've done this watch, this zero hour wait so many times before and they knowthat each day's end will bring fro n their typewriter, t.'^.'ir microphone to the world outside the very latest word, whatever it is. because whatever It IS to be cftjije.from the horse's mouth Jody Powell. Jimmy Carter s man who has been the designated big three's spokesman for this headline making event With a loilig weekend Coming up L and the world being certain that the conference is due to live on thru it the idea comes to mind to get away from it all. live a little, go far out and take It all in Guess maybe the word that a compatriot that day had contracted cancer of the colon at 42 and was in it up to his elbows for a long siege, maybe death. Maybe that did it Whatever .. I tucked the state department press badge into the newspaper knapsack carrying bag. notified the few associates who might be looking for .vet another lunch together. or gin game. or dominoes, of all things. I hied my senior self over into Washington DC and made for the farthest away carrying airline I could think of Air France, the sign said. Concor(te, the sign said. Fastest way to Paris, the sign said. Three and a half hours, the flight time spelled out in the folder. Twice tht" speed of sound ... 1400 miles per hour. Why not. said my inner self as I felt Selma's eyes piercing thru me from afar. Defy her. Defy RosaLee with her close balances and Lorna with her warn" ings, Hell, they'll be around when I won't be one day. They'll say we shouldn't have stood in his way. I beat them to it. Its easy, fellows. Just pull out the American Express card, sign your name and climb aboard the 100 .seater. The p4ane is .so narrow iroftr iiave to go up the aisle sidewa.vs. All seats are two abreast. All treatment is first class. You take off and they have that big meter on See A STRANGE ODYSSEY Com on page 21 QUALITY At A Reasonable Price MII*>MiiM. III70 OFF Ti.-.(k.un^ Cwttr THE 731-42471 Frame Shop SAHARA DAT8UN NEVADA'S LARGEST DATSUN DEALER SAHARA DATSUN JACKMCGGER'S AND, V I^ itj-^'*-' IRAND NEW 1978 SHORT WHEEL BASE] 4 Speed. No. 2824 14488 BRAND NEW 78 KING CAB Automatic. Air ^ AM Radio. ^ No 2537 % f.m\ ma MASKS •• Hollowtttn was a tp ^31 i> "t.' BRAND NEW 1978 KING CAB vV i) 4 Speed, No. 28S4 '5388 V BRAND NEW 1978 LONG WHEEL BASE 4 SpMd. Air, No 249 $JUlTMMII. ftn 280ZX OFFICIAL NFL KEY RING YOURS FREE RIDE fi OFFICIAL NFL CANVAS TRAVEL BAG WITH THE PURCHASE OF ANY NEW DATSUN FINISHED PtOOUCT This is how the mosks look when they ar finished. Shown by Mattie Montoya ond Hugh Noftnlngton. \M^Vr. s\ i Sil" Sr 5050 WEST SAHARA AVE.
PAGE 19

m^^^mm' I ;i^-ii-iipii Miiimii.1.1 Hndnen Homt Newt and kuldvr City Ntws' ^ ^ill A STRANGE ODYSSEY Thursday, Navtmbtr 9, 1971 HndrMfl Hamt Ntw and Beuidr City Nws -RIDE THE CO\CORDE-DO THE FREIVGH WINE COUNTRY BY -RENT-A-CAR i^vwi ana seuldar City Ntws Fag* 19 TlteHeiuleiuK3i|' CMHtiwiiiellietitiHiiKiiuulu Thursday, Nevtmbtr 9, 1971 by Moiry Z*noff (Editer'i Note Stored in my shoulder Home News bog OS I went are many artkles written en reute which I feel can be printed at our open space time ond for your leisure reeding ... meant to be suggestions for your own future travel plons ... probably giving you nuts and bolts irtformotion as to how, why, where to go, see, do ... or not... and today's yorn was written during our Camp Oovid vigil a while back. We hope in the succeeding weeltly issues to print our other meanderings, some more recent, like obout the Tower of Pisa, what does Venice do for you; Rome's wonders; Florence's pointings; Portofino -• the most beautiful spot in all the world; Paris re-visited; London; the rigors of travel, the fun of it all. and oh how very expensive ... So—for your leisure moments, then, here is the first of our travelogs ... M.M.Z.) • Thurmont. Maryland There comes a time in a iftan's life whi?n he feel.there .•> got to be >ome:-thing better somewhere than what he is doing at • that moment M that moment I was |ick and tired ofthis rare burg that s nestled rn the foothills upon which lithe notable perch known ai Camp David once ^ • Shan^ri la of FDK ,'^oo^ev • elt). also the spot where Nixon experi ^nced the countdown thatledtohi^deci.sionto resign as president, once the site where Roosevelt and t'hurchiil and Eisenhower planned the Normandy invasion, and now the site of the world s top summit conference • Sadat Begin • Carter • in re: finding a cure-all for the Middle East Tired of it ail after some 10 days of constant vigilance at the main gate of the encampment where 160 marines stand" with gun and sword ready to defend their nation's president if there comes need for action, ready to raise hell in the Halls of Montezuma should any man. woman or animal dare to come close to the.con fines of this hideaway of the presidents, this now focal point on earth for the peace parley that could end all wars .. or start them Tired of looking into the bloated face of David Brinkley. the likes of Barbara Walters with her limousine, the bevy of journalists from around the world who sit doing nothing while conducting; this Watch on the Rhine bit for their respective paper>, tv sta tions. radio or w hat have you. BIE; names all. Qualified journalists all. But spend ten days with them and theyre no more human, no more big stars than anyone of the little town's cituens. And tired as the man from the mountain comes down to our level each day at one and stutters his way thru answers to embarrassing, leading, questions as to the summit and how goes It with those three world leaders who are livint; the outdoor life in c.a bins fit for Mt. Charles ton. in weather fit for the be>t. with accommoda tions fit for relaxing, and a general atmosphere fit for finding the cure all they're seeking. Tired of door to dooring it for local color in the little hamlet cal led Thurmount which is enjoying its place in the limelight as the world's 100 leading journalists stand guard on the biggest slor\ of the year and this American Legion Hall that has been turned into a communications center. It s like all other Legion Halls where they sell beer and give away pretzels Where Joe the bartender tells the local long stories. Where little Kookie the barmaid eyes the gents and makes the staid wisecrack that fits the Blue Ridge foothill billies Where the big handrawn sign tells of crabcakes and chicken come Friday nite ... all for a buck and a quarter. And on the high stools around this basement enterprise sit the journalists ... not one of whom Id bet nets less than fifty thou a year ... and many of whom ... hit into the six figures. They re not bored. I guess. They've done this watch, this zero hour wait so many times before and they knowthat each day's end will bring fro n their typewriter, t.'^.'ir microphone to the world outside the very latest word, whatever it is. because whatever It IS to be cftjije.from the horse's mouth Jody Powell. Jimmy Carter s man who has been the designated big three's spokesman for this headline making event With a loilig weekend Coming up L and the world being certain that the conference is due to live on thru it the idea comes to mind to get away from it all. live a little, go far out and take It all in Guess maybe the word that a compatriot that day had contracted cancer of the colon at 42 and was in it up to his elbows for a long siege, maybe death. Maybe that did it Whatever .. I tucked the state department press badge into the newspaper knapsack carrying bag. notified the few associates who might be looking for .vet another lunch together. or gin game. or dominoes, of all things. I hied my senior self over into Washington DC and made for the farthest away carrying airline I could think of Air France, the sign said. Concor(te, the sign said. Fastest way to Paris, the sign said. Three and a half hours, the flight time spelled out in the folder. Twice tht" speed of sound ... 1400 miles per hour. Why not. said my inner self as I felt Selma's eyes piercing thru me from afar. Defy her. Defy RosaLee with her close balances and Lorna with her warn" ings, Hell, they'll be around when I won't be one day. They'll say we shouldn't have stood in his way. I beat them to it. Its easy, fellows. Just pull out the American Express card, sign your name and climb aboard the 100 .seater. The p4ane is .so narrow iroftr iiave to go up the aisle sidewa.vs. All seats are two abreast. All treatment is first class. You take off and they have that big meter on See A STRANGE ODYSSEY Com on page 21 QUALITY At A Reasonable Price MII*>MiiM. III70 OFF Ti.-.(k.un^ Cwttr THE 731-42471 Frame Shop SAHARA DAT8UN NEVADA'S LARGEST DATSUN DEALER SAHARA DATSUN JACKMCGGER'S AND, V I^ itj-^'*-' IRAND NEW 1978 SHORT WHEEL BASE] 4 Speed. No. 2824 14488 BRAND NEW 78 KING CAB Automatic. Air ^ AM Radio. ^ No 2537 % f.m\ ma MASKS •• Hollowtttn was a tp ^31 i> "t.' BRAND NEW 1978 KING CAB vV i) 4 Speed, No. 28S4 '5388 V BRAND NEW 1978 LONG WHEEL BASE 4 SpMd. Air, No 249 $JUlTMMII. ftn 280ZX OFFICIAL NFL KEY RING YOURS FREE RIDE fi OFFICIAL NFL CANVAS TRAVEL BAG WITH THE PURCHASE OF ANY NEW DATSUN FINISHED PtOOUCT This is how the mosks look when they ar finished. Shown by Mattie Montoya ond Hugh Noftnlngton. \M^Vr. s\ i Sil" Sr 5050 WEST SAHARA AVE.
PAGE 20

w ..am/mmmmmmff^' LAKE MEAD FURNITURE .il.f NOT GOING OUT OF BUSINESS BUT We Will Beat B£AT Any New Furniture Price in The Area! (If We Have It In Stock) (i Just Lowest Prices Plus Service After Sale COMPARE EVERYWHERE LAKE MEAD FURNITURE IN HENDERSON THE ONE ACRE FURNITURE SUPERMARKET HAS ONE PRICE TAG AND ONE PRICE ONLY which is Quaranteed to be the lowest in Nevada or we will refund any overcharge W will beat any and all prices in tills area on Mercliandise if In our stocl( OPEN 6 DAYS 9:30 6:30 Sunday & Evenings by appointment plus "We Service What We Sell' COMPARE ANYWHERE NEW—9 Pc. Corner Groups NEW-7 Pc. Wood Dining Sets NEW-Twin or Full HIde-o-Beds YOUR CHOICE Compare Anywhere NEW-Sofa Beds 89< NEW-Recllners 79NEW-Lomps 9"^ NEW-End Tables 29^ NEW—Dinettet 59"* NEW-4 Pc. Bedroom Sets n?" NEW-Mattress Sets 69*" NEW-Bunk Beds 69" Hendtnon H*m Ntwt and Beuldtr City Ntwt fog* It Thursday, Nevtmbr 9, 1971 A STRANGE ODYSSEY CONT. RUM PAGE II the wall ahead that tells ypy the speed as it goes faster and faster. You're five hundret4 pow' cor"^* <".fr-H'tA-j aAp ^ ^ r • rr • ppin] \mvny ^-rr • I' (til f'dl.ty fV > 4-^ •' • r"\ rifi-r ikr ilw|.(i.\ ^f'imm CALL OS STOP BY Kns f FREE DCMOWTIUTION hHt AN nrPORTl'Nmf TO HAVE FREE COPIES FOR 6 MONTHS 3333 S MAtYUNO WWY (702) 733-7010 carved in huge designs, the glass bordered by ^Ight inch mahogany frames. The ceiling was of glass squares, the panels abogt II Inches square and having hant) painted designs, fiowers of all colors and other small curlecuc figures. The food was excellent and the bill was thrice what you'd pay at Nick's ... so you wanted to do something way out ... you ate at one of the recognized 10 best restaurants in the world and you're staying in the recognized best hotel in Paris and you got there by the fastest way known to man... so now what. Marie, the girl in the lobby says ... why don't you rent a car and drive the length of France. You say you've got Until Monday to catch a plane back to the states. She maps out the route thru the wine country ... Bourgell.'.ise, Avignon. Champct;ne, Chablis ... I thoucht they were names of wines. No ... they're names of places the wines come from. You travel for hours thru the vineyards, the broad fields are everywhere ... green with growth, the soil rich in blackness and the surroundir^g homes and buildinCs true to the pictures you've always seen in movies or snapshots ... French provinc][8l structures of stone formed like brick for walls and slate and tile roofs. French windows, wooden shutters over each window, cupolas atop the roofs as well as many chimneys coming out of the roofs per each building Down thru Lyon. on toward Marseilles, then a turnoffto the Cannes Nice Monte Carlo strip along the Mediterranean. Thousands of people lolling away the weekend in the sand, families eating meals under umbrellas, hotels at bcachside everywhere the weather so warm that everyone was in swimsuits • • • sve the gals... so many topless.. Just like that. The road to Monaco ... where the big read race is held annually is curvey... along the sea. and so very beautlfyl. At Monaco up high for all to see the royal palace ... and below is the ancient casino of Monte Carlo ... where you pay 13 francs (three bucks) to walk in ... four iibjes, that's all. with plain old fashioned kitchen chairs for the customer to sit at blackjack, roulette, crap tables. Here it was a Sunday and yet only 50 people in the room .. attended by the croupiers dressed in formal clothes... only rarity of it all was the ceiling ... huge all glass painted with figures and lined with golden frames and golden figures the size of humans. Back to Nice, where the rental car is turned in and a flight takes you back to Paris ... and to a plane back to the states ... all in a weekend ... A strange way for a fellow to get his kicks... but if you're looking for a traveler's do or don't suggestion .. we say do it andyou"ll never regret seeinp France's countryside, and the southern cities that line the Mediterranean .. I'd forget the Concorde trip save if you want to get in some firsts of a lifetime ... perfect cure for that aching feeling -that you must get away from it all. Returning to Thurmount. things were stirring. Final words were about to be announced and Joe the bartender knew his day among the journalistic big-wigs was about over ... to await maybe another world crisis and the need for .solving same ... at Camp David. The Bgrcau of Land Management (BLM) in Us Vegas begins its annual sale of Christmas tree cuttinjj permits Monday, according to John Boyles. manager of the agency's Las Vegas District. As in past years, the tags cost SI each. Individuals may purcha.se up to a maximum of five tags for themselves, family, and friends. Las Vegas residents may pick up their tags at the district office. 4765 W. Vegas Dr.i between 7:45 a.m. and 4:15 p.m. Monday through Friday. No trees may be cut in Clark Countv. Bovlcssaid. The principal cutting ireas arc in the Clover and Delemar Mountains east of Calientc in Lincoln County, and the Lida area of Bsmeralda County. Boyles said the numb'er of trees cut by Las Vegans has been growing each year. Last season, a record 8,407 tags were sold by the Las Vegas BLM office. Applications for Christmas tree cutting permits arc being placed in rural post offices, the district manager said. He cautioned that mail-in applications must be accompanied by full payment in a check or money order. A BLM representative will visit several locations in Lincoln County in early December to sell tags to residents. From 8 ani to 4 pm on Dec. 5 he viill be in the Blue Room ol Paharaiiagal High School in Alamo. The next dav he'll be in the BLM Calicnte office alldijv. mOHEV? HOMEEQnnLOIIIS vtri iuttcmoimrf mis moini mmis ^SOO.IO'SOJIOO... NO LOAN OR BROKER FECS NEVADA FIRST THRIFT a H i uiMH wisTuaD laii i sat i. HSiiice ii. 1*0 ui'tiii tn'i'iki' 7312040 fiifrtMt-* NEXT TO SKAGGS "thewii" save $2.00 WnWTWIS COUPON ON ANV SERVICE OVER U 00 4722 e. Flamtnse T•i•p^on• 4$1-1MS NO tfPOINTMINT NECCSSARV Itaf Mown Mwi^ UiiHjtft t 4 :U. 't ^ I ^B^ NongKiH family Hrcien i ^ • ^iheoaginalFamlyHircutlert § V^ I — oui f iTni eoT *ioui • no • § MClUOft (MAMKIO COMOOiOMIH 2.00 OFF. WITH COUPON • i I DMAMtNt OK MXIV WAVl III GUIM tM INCLUOISCUT 11 it 4. $5 00 OFF WITH COUPON • ''l-i ONLY S25.00 • ^ ^IrNotVnilfamlyHaraMft | ^^ fhtonv^fmtttHincMtn | 1^ {MliMC0Nt>lT)0MlCU1 • 40JLft||l| i4 00 OFF WITH COUPON ONLY ttlOO if CMKOITrilCUt MOUlMMat U 10 Mrt t7 'MClJOtl IMAM^OO COMO-: '^'^ Of Buddha GI^AJVT) ofBuddNWP ^ Casino 1545 BOULDER HWY. PITTMAN THURS.EVEIVIIVG BEVGO STARTS 7:30 P.M. THE WILDEST BINGO GAMES IN THE WEST 25 GAMES I ^ ALL FOR '5.00 ^* Henderson, Let's Get Acquainted and Come on Down! 4 BIG PARTY GAMES EVERYDAY 1030 AM 230 PM 730 PM 1030 PM FOOD BAR SLOTS Spin the Buddha Wheel Play the Buddha's Belly ex. 1917 A. Fit Dkddv Pnid bta^M ri^^^lM

PAGE 21

w ..am/mmmmmmff^' LAKE MEAD FURNITURE .il.f NOT GOING OUT OF BUSINESS BUT We Will Beat B£AT Any New Furniture Price in The Area! (If We Have It In Stock) (i Just Lowest Prices Plus Service After Sale COMPARE EVERYWHERE LAKE MEAD FURNITURE IN HENDERSON THE ONE ACRE FURNITURE SUPERMARKET HAS ONE PRICE TAG AND ONE PRICE ONLY which is Quaranteed to be the lowest in Nevada or we will refund any overcharge W will beat any and all prices in tills area on Mercliandise if In our stocl( OPEN 6 DAYS 9:30 6:30 Sunday & Evenings by appointment plus "We Service What We Sell' COMPARE ANYWHERE NEW—9 Pc. Corner Groups NEW-7 Pc. Wood Dining Sets NEW-Twin or Full HIde-o-Beds YOUR CHOICE Compare Anywhere NEW-Sofa Beds 89< NEW-Recllners 79NEW-Lomps 9"^ NEW-End Tables 29^ NEW—Dinettet 59"* NEW-4 Pc. Bedroom Sets n?" NEW-Mattress Sets 69*" NEW-Bunk Beds 69" Hendtnon H*m Ntwt and Beuldtr City Ntwt fog* It Thursday, Nevtmbr 9, 1971 A STRANGE ODYSSEY CONT. RUM PAGE II the wall ahead that tells ypy the speed as it goes faster and faster. You're five hundret4 pow' cor"^* <".fr-H'tA-j aAp ^ ^ r • rr • ppin] \mvny ^-rr • I' (til f'dl.ty fV > 4-^ •' • r"\ rifi-r ikr ilw|.(i.\ ^f'imm CALL OS STOP BY Kns f FREE DCMOWTIUTION hHt AN nrPORTl'Nmf TO HAVE FREE COPIES FOR 6 MONTHS 3333 S MAtYUNO WWY (702) 733-7010 carved in huge designs, the glass bordered by ^Ight inch mahogany frames. The ceiling was of glass squares, the panels abogt II Inches square and having hant) painted designs, fiowers of all colors and other small curlecuc figures. The food was excellent and the bill was thrice what you'd pay at Nick's ... so you wanted to do something way out ... you ate at one of the recognized 10 best restaurants in the world and you're staying in the recognized best hotel in Paris and you got there by the fastest way known to man... so now what. Marie, the girl in the lobby says ... why don't you rent a car and drive the length of France. You say you've got Until Monday to catch a plane back to the states. She maps out the route thru the wine country ... Bourgell.'.ise, Avignon. Champct;ne, Chablis ... I thoucht they were names of wines. No ... they're names of places the wines come from. You travel for hours thru the vineyards, the broad fields are everywhere ... green with growth, the soil rich in blackness and the surroundir^g homes and buildinCs true to the pictures you've always seen in movies or snapshots ... French provinc][8l structures of stone formed like brick for walls and slate and tile roofs. French windows, wooden shutters over each window, cupolas atop the roofs as well as many chimneys coming out of the roofs per each building Down thru Lyon. on toward Marseilles, then a turnoffto the Cannes Nice Monte Carlo strip along the Mediterranean. Thousands of people lolling away the weekend in the sand, families eating meals under umbrellas, hotels at bcachside everywhere the weather so warm that everyone was in swimsuits • • • sve the gals... so many topless.. Just like that. The road to Monaco ... where the big read race is held annually is curvey... along the sea. and so very beautlfyl. At Monaco up high for all to see the royal palace ... and below is the ancient casino of Monte Carlo ... where you pay 13 francs (three bucks) to walk in ... four iibjes, that's all. with plain old fashioned kitchen chairs for the customer to sit at blackjack, roulette, crap tables. Here it was a Sunday and yet only 50 people in the room .. attended by the croupiers dressed in formal clothes... only rarity of it all was the ceiling ... huge all glass painted with figures and lined with golden frames and golden figures the size of humans. Back to Nice, where the rental car is turned in and a flight takes you back to Paris ... and to a plane back to the states ... all in a weekend ... A strange way for a fellow to get his kicks... but if you're looking for a traveler's do or don't suggestion .. we say do it andyou"ll never regret seeinp France's countryside, and the southern cities that line the Mediterranean .. I'd forget the Concorde trip save if you want to get in some firsts of a lifetime ... perfect cure for that aching feeling -that you must get away from it all. Returning to Thurmount. things were stirring. Final words were about to be announced and Joe the bartender knew his day among the journalistic big-wigs was about over ... to await maybe another world crisis and the need for .solving same ... at Camp David. The Bgrcau of Land Management (BLM) in Us Vegas begins its annual sale of Christmas tree cuttinjj permits Monday, according to John Boyles. manager of the agency's Las Vegas District. As in past years, the tags cost SI each. Individuals may purcha.se up to a maximum of five tags for themselves, family, and friends. Las Vegas residents may pick up their tags at the district office. 4765 W. Vegas Dr.i between 7:45 a.m. and 4:15 p.m. Monday through Friday. No trees may be cut in Clark Countv. Bovlcssaid. The principal cutting ireas arc in the Clover and Delemar Mountains east of Calientc in Lincoln County, and the Lida area of Bsmeralda County. Boyles said the numb'er of trees cut by Las Vegans has been growing each year. Last season, a record 8,407 tags were sold by the Las Vegas BLM office. Applications for Christmas tree cutting permits arc being placed in rural post offices, the district manager said. He cautioned that mail-in applications must be accompanied by full payment in a check or money order. A BLM representative will visit several locations in Lincoln County in early December to sell tags to residents. From 8 ani to 4 pm on Dec. 5 he viill be in the Blue Room ol Paharaiiagal High School in Alamo. The next dav he'll be in the BLM Calicnte office alldijv. mOHEV? HOMEEQnnLOIIIS vtri iuttcmoimrf mis moini mmis ^SOO.IO'SOJIOO... NO LOAN OR BROKER FECS NEVADA FIRST THRIFT a H i uiMH wisTuaD laii i sat i. HSiiice ii. 1*0 ui'tiii tn'i'iki' 7312040 fiifrtMt-* NEXT TO SKAGGS "thewii" save $2.00 WnWTWIS COUPON ON ANV SERVICE OVER U 00 4722 e. Flamtnse T•i•p^on• 4$1-1MS NO tfPOINTMINT NECCSSARV Itaf Mown Mwi^ UiiHjtft t 4 :U. 't ^ I ^B^ NongKiH family Hrcien i ^ • ^iheoaginalFamlyHircutlert § V^ I — oui f iTni eoT *ioui • no • § MClUOft (MAMKIO COMOOiOMIH 2.00 OFF. WITH COUPON • i I DMAMtNt OK MXIV WAVl III GUIM tM INCLUOISCUT 11 it 4. $5 00 OFF WITH COUPON • ''l-i ONLY S25.00 • ^ ^IrNotVnilfamlyHaraMft | ^^ fhtonv^fmtttHincMtn | 1^ {MliMC0Nt>lT)0MlCU1 • 40JLft||l| i4 00 OFF WITH COUPON ONLY ttlOO if CMKOITrilCUt MOUlMMat U 10 Mrt t7 'MClJOtl IMAM^OO COMO-: '^'^ Of Buddha GI^AJVT) ofBuddNWP ^ Casino 1545 BOULDER HWY. PITTMAN THURS.EVEIVIIVG BEVGO STARTS 7:30 P.M. THE WILDEST BINGO GAMES IN THE WEST 25 GAMES I ^ ALL FOR '5.00 ^* Henderson, Let's Get Acquainted and Come on Down! 4 BIG PARTY GAMES EVERYDAY 1030 AM 230 PM 730 PM 1030 PM FOOD BAR SLOTS Spin the Buddha Wheel Play the Buddha's Belly ex. 1917 A. Fit Dkddv Pnid bta^M ri^^^lM

PAGE 22

I P t Midfw>n Horn* Nw ond towldcr City Newt INITIATION OF ODD FEUOWS took piece at official visit of Glen Shaff, Grand Master of the Grand Loflge I.O.O.F. of Nevada to Boulder Lodge no. 50 I.O.O.F. Bock row, left to right; John H. Shipp, PGM; Marion Beall, PDDGM; Robert McDougall, Richard Wagner; Frank Adams, Noble Grand; Harry J. Lecinard Jr., Sovereign Grand Marshal; Glen Shaff, Grand AtasI.O.O.F. Grand Moster Visits tor; Hiram Hunt, PGM; Neil H. Holmes, PGM; Floyd "ChoHie" Baker, A. D. Baker. Front row; Joseph L. Kine, PDDGM; Initiates Robert Brennon, Edward Shafer, Poul Mwdock, Larry Howken, Forrest Ray AAechom, PDDGM; William Anfield, PDDGM. Glen Shaff of Reno, Grand Master of the Grand Lor'geiOOFof Nevada, made his ofTicial visit to Boulder Lodge no 50,rOOF Wednesday night in the Legion Hall. He participated in the initiation of four new members; Robert Brennan. Edward Shafer, Paul Murdock and Larry Hawken. The meeting was preceded by a dinner catered by The Beanery, which was also attended by wives of the Odd Fellows and other Rebekahs. Shaff was presented with a walking stick made of wood from South Africa, carved by Dr Hiram Hunt, Past Grand Masterof Nevada. Other dignitaries introduced were Harry J. Leonard of Las Vegas, Sovereign Grand Marshal; Gary Nitz of Las Vegas, District Deputy Grand Master; Edward Richter(Brig. Gen. Retired), p^st General Commanding of the Patriarchs Militant lOOF of the World; Neil H. Holmes, PGM of Nevada, and past commander of the Patriarchs Militant Department of Arizona. Richard Slater, past Grand Patriarch of the Grand Encampment of Nevada, and past Department Commander of the Patriarchs Militant of Ariz.; Frank Zimmerman and John H. Shipp, both past Grand Masters of Nevada. Other guests were John Bonsey Jr., Honolulu. Hawaii; Ray E. Bailes, Warren, Ohio; Leonard Hockfeld, Brooklyn, NY; Delmar Hollingshead, past grand of Artesia Lodge no. 43, Las Vegas; and BillGuyofArtesiano.43. Steam heat hn been around since 1845 vhen it was first installed in Bostor's Eastern Hotel. •lA-*i.'^ r.r ,.,•\'r ,„••:-^.,^ •^^,..*:.'r u^:,^ i.i TRAURFORSAU NOTICE it hr*by givvn that the Bank of Nevodo, Gwordian ef l(i Estate of Eulah Holleck, will tell ot privott tolt the follvwing detcribed pertenal property located oh 120 Cheryl Lena, Bowlder City, Nevodo: 1970 Town g Country Mobil* Homo 24' x 44', together with the fwmifvro ortd fvmithingt therein; awnings, skirting and air conditioning. inspection of tho property prope w d to bo told may b* mode by contacting Dal* Foreman at 120 Choiyl Uino, Bowlder City, Nevodo, botwoon tho howrt of 10:00 A.M. ond 4:00 P.M. on Novambor 11, )97l. Those persons intorostod in pwrehosing the aforesaid property shcril deposit with the Tnfst Department of th* Bonk of Novoda, 6th Floor of tho Bonk ef Novodo Bwilding, 22S Bridgor Stroot, Lot Vogot, Nevada, a tooled envelope containing their bid, together with a Cothior's Chock in tho amownt of 20% of thoir bid on or befor* 4:00 P.M., Monday, Novombor 20, 1978. Tho Bank of Novoda wrill rojoct all bwt orw, or ell, of the propo s als for pwrchate en or bofei* tho 22nd doy of Novombor, 1978, at 4:00 P.M. Thoto portent wtto are wntwccettfwl will have thoir Cothior's Chock returned to them, dwiy *r>dorsod to them by th Bank of NOVCKIO. Th* swccossful purchaser, if ony, will bo roquirod to tondtr tif* bolortc* of hit purchase pric* within 15 days from receipt of notict by rtt* Bonk of Novoda that ho is the swccettful purchotor, or forfeit hit deposit. H tho tuccetsful purchotor d*tirot to keep th* trail*r at its pr*s*nt location — 820 Ch*ryl Lar>*, Beuldor City, Novoda — th*n h* mutt hav* th* contont of tho trailer park ownor't manager, which consent must be had and received after notification that he is the tuccetsful bidder. This is on aduK park only. If the tuccetsful bidder cannot secure such content, the Bank of Nevada will void ttio tuccetsful bid, at tuch, and ro-odvertite tho property for tale. Thot* bidd*rt d*tinng to keep tho mobile home at itt prvtont location mutt tpecificolly to state in their bid. If they promptly apply for cement (within S doys) to ^ keep the trailer at its present location after winning the bid and or* denied, thoir deposit wrill bo returned and the tale voided. If tfsoy fail promptly to seek such content, then tfto Bank of Nevada rotorvot the right to forfeit ttte depotit. There tholl be a proratien of toiot, and insurance, if desired, to ttio dote of able. Dated thit 6th day of November, 1971. BANK OF NEVADA By (t) MoHene J. Kirch Vice President t Jni$* Officer Gwofdion ef the Estote ef Ewloh Holleck :.' ..,'••..,'-••.„ •-•v.w/'Victory in Jesus' is pastor Rivers' Topic Paster Joel Rivers will be speaking at 10 am. on the topic of "Victory in Jesus" at Vegas Valley Christian Church, halfway between Las Vegas and Henderson, in South-East Las Vegas. The church is located between Tropicana iind Russell Road on the WESTside off the street at 5515 Mountain Vista at Rawhide, He will be speaking at the 7p.m. service on "A Good Soldier of Jesus Christ." • We think this is going to be and exciting day for all." Pastor Rivers remarked, "as our new Worship Choir will be singing; new drawings of the new Worship Sanctuary are to be available for all to see; the new draft of the Active Church Member PotLuck will be held right after the morning worship service." The Ladies Dorcas Circle will be meeting at the Paster's home to make Christmas treats for the children on Monday, Nov. 13th. at 7:30 p,m. All the ladies are invited to attend for a purposeful meeting. Seorchlight 2IMI Annual Arts and Crafts Festi val Searchlight announces the 2nd Annual Arts and Crafts Festival to be held on Friday. Nov: 10th and Saturday. Nov. 11th. The Festival will be held at the Town Hall and open to the Public both days at 10:00 a.m. The Recreation Program and Scouts will operate a food concession. A dance with live music will start at 9:00 p.m. on Nov. llth. For a cost of $1.50, Tony Thomas and the "Top of the Mountain" will entertain you with Western Music. Everyone is invited to join the fun! Try Flipping A Wig For Funny Pictures Give the averi|* little (irl some jewelry, hatt, wi(t and lonf drewet ind the will happily turn henelf in to a variety of imijmary charirten. Turn a bunch of litUe girt* looae with drrtaup dothe* and you have the making* of a party From the photographr'i point of view, the picture poMibilitiet are endlea* became amall. drevedup ladies make food aubiecti whether lAey we lifconicioualy poaing or ao ibaorbed that they are total ly unaware of the camera. By adding one prop to the •cene, however, you can produce a aeriet of capedaily memorable picturM. All you have to do i< give them a mirror to poa* in front of at you Aoot from beside or behind it. An aim-and-thoot Kodak EktraJite 10 camera, wiUi lU built-in electronic (laih, ii an ideal choice for thi type of photography wicc it allowi you to operate eaaMtiatly without intetniption. Have a apart cartridfi or two of Tilm handy ao you can reload quickly Bear in mind that you ahould take ptcturea from the children "a level or even iiightJy below. Watch the backyound to be sure unrelated chatter doean't detract from your picture*. Stay M ctoae a* your camera allow* (five (Mt with the Ektralile camera) to be aure you get aa much of each eipreaiion and poae a* poaaibie Ljat. and perhapa important, have fun. Thwrtday, November 9, 1971 THEATRE OOWNimni WED. THRIM^. NOY.8-9-10-n ^ ftMCICMVAIM' MmmgQfmrmBmac ( • i/.i.T.':!::-: • ->. mm lumcm'tm^ftnh mn A>AW A^u^i^ PeTATII •unM ttm, tuMi miAUM'hu^ a.u w> Im^vw ti. Md iar itM CeMlv l CIwi iMla •( MMWI haelwt a n KlwlHito Ifi twitt H wwete pmntk al —Iia n >t> tar daSnyiiw •MM pMmwM ta N*W SevtMd SMMitat 341JU wW taM a^ peapM%. haMiiM*Mrdaw la awda pwiai H Maadi ladiad JiaMai Itl.iW —d li • • *Maad by an atdM al Ida laaed a( Owfc CMMly CammManait MiMfMl IN mtMMaa •! Na awaMna •" Xw >^'^ •* 0*MhM Itrs. aA Cawwy AaNMT lli*a al Ska iMHaal pMiah Hwy ba eMMiMd by KM pklk dwrtnt PafMlM bwhs H liiawliUlwi—laHalidi^WaaaltbaAiiaiWf'aaimaawHiaSeiWaM •I ai MM a6 CMMty CMrthaMa. n* Midanlfiwd •• be laM aw laasM In n* mMtat Mw, aaadHton ar nwaMky al any paala b* MM. ON ASHSsois Mv mtnm lomnnn ASI 01 |4ie-lM VafM Hflh Tr Na. 4 U W • MMaai ta itfld tl w^ OIe4N VafM TrlMl Na. 1 Ut 41A Oie41l8PlNiMNB4lM.MSt*l .4* MM 0l41fr17MNMNS4Sai liMtl .MMM eie^M^N nSMNWl(.MM*I.JSMM Me4ie4MPlNMa4lac.4II tl Mmmm OI*4te-SM QWa ML N*. t Ul 13 h. IS OM-Me-SW Ohata Pk. Na. I U 11 S II o*A.ne-SM CwMw* saise4a4 M Na4 is* IM. 13 is 44.43 MW TOe-lieaaS h N4 04 tat. IS IS 4 .43 aM 70e>ISe4aS Bl N|4 114 SM. IS IS 4a .4S Mm 7a.lSe4ll SI Na4 Sa4 SM IS IS 4S .44 MNi Tl^Seett K NI4 144 tM. IS IS 4S JSMW 7.ISe4M SI NM 184 SM. IS IS 4S 44 MiM l#-ISMI1 SI 4 fa4 SM. IS IS 44 eS MMi '^ise4n n Na4144 SM. IS IS 4S i4t MM 7tSS f Nas H4 SM. 13 IS 4S IJS MM 7i|.ISe4l4SI NW 184 SM. IS IS 4S I.IS MM* 7W.ISeU h NI4 4 Sat. 13 IS 4S 1.11 Mraa Tte-ISeeSS M NM Sa4 laa. IS tS 41 IIS awaa 7aa.lSe4ia SI MM 114 Sat 13 IS 44 .43 aara* Tta-ISeeSI A N|4 SS4 Sat 13 IS 44 .43 amt TSe-ISeaSt SI MM IM Sat. 13 IS U .U aana 7a.ise4aSt new SB4 tat. is is 44 I.IS aaw 7Sa-SSe4MIMMMMtMSMlat II ItaSietaaNt 7ie.SS4BrS>MMSW4S4lat. II I4M IJeaana II^SMai t ISr tl MM SM SW4 tat. It 14 48 141 MiM AlSeete M US MM MM Saa. It 14 44 I i asna Tt^asean N s4 SM Sat. IIM • leaa aai Dear Merry Zenoff: i Fifty yeors Ofo lost month we mot for tHo first timo in MHwovkoe, Wisconsin. I wos o student at Morquette University, end you \vere o student at the University of Wisconsin Modisen, Wisconsin. Wo both picked outstandino Kheels to get awr education, and com^te in apoftt. lock in those days the M.U. Niiiteppers hod seme great athletic teams, svch os HOCKIY, TUCK, BASKPBAU AND roOTBAU. The Badgers held their own in tho Big Ten in these years. Both school s hod quite a few putstondirtg athletes fom Chicago. I saw, and comfote ogainst sente of tfiese athletes from Chicago, in high school. Net too many in tfiose days went to Profetsionol sports. MocFoyden, and McKenzie, went to play Hockey with the Chicago Blockkhowkt. I picked the Chicago Boors, ond a tockle by tho name ef Munoy of Wisconsin also played with the Bears. Owf Renxoni, Art Kruoger, Milt Treat, and Woyland Becker, played with tho Boaif. fd "Moon" Muliens, Fran Zummoch, ond Whitoy Brudunas, played fre f a sah nol Boalietball. Some of our outstonding Trockmon • were Cengrettman Ralph Metcelfo, Bus Shimok, Fete Murphy, and ef course evr WORLDS RECORD MEOUYHAM. mode up of John Wiek, 440 yard leodeff man, and hit brothor Jock running tho loat log at ono ntile.We set that World's record in Montreal Conoda in 192f. By tho way Rep. Rolph Metcolfe died lost week, and am Mnding on somo ef tho ofticfos tliot appeared in the CIticage Tribuen, Dove Condon, colled me from the Chicoge Tribuno, ond asked me a few questions about Rolph, bocouso were on the trock team together, to he quoted mo in hit ofticle. Merry, urhMe we wore competing, you were studying in the library for all ef your joumoliam closaes, ond you were ono ef tho outstanding sports writers in Iho MMwouboe area for ttio OU Wisconsin News. I con remember some of your Collaafuet • Jim Oolanoy, Art Schinnors, Rod Thistod, and a few others. Yes, thoy wore all kind fo Morquette Universtiy in tfiose doys. For seme reason you oKvoys IHted tho athletes from Morquette U. ond you did a great job in buildinf oar imaigo in tho athletic world. So Merry toko "A bow'' for oil of your occompiishments as a sports writer. Editor, and Pubiishor for the past fifty yoors. Merry, when I wai inducted into the Morquette Univertity "Hoi I ef Fome" with id AMtoOi and tfuoo etfior ^reet otMetet you were en hand, and don't tMnk ffiot wosn^ appreciated Con Jennings, and tome of tho other CooctMS, cwid mombers of M orq u ette Untversity. You never fergot your friends. ,May I say tliat it why you hove boon so tuccossfvlKeep up the good work. Catherine, ond I expect to be out your woy in February, or March so we con get tsgetha r ogain, and hash over what the lost fifty years have meant to both of us. Marry, tfie Good lord has boon watching over both ef us, and we both hove o lot te be thankful for. Merry, one ef ttie lost honon I rocoivod is being named into tho intomotionol Who't Who of Intsllectuols" of the Intomotionol Bioaroohical Centre. Combridge, Englond, in recognition of Distinguished Achievements vrbich ore recoroded in tho intemof ienol Who's Who of kitolloctuals." Yes, I om prou d ef this fine racogniton, and you being my friend I ertjey shoring the good newt with you. Merry, I will bo writing again toon, hove ntere to tell you, but I did wont to get this letter off on our SO yeort of fnendsbip. May we shora mony mere yoors as friends. u (t)JehnSisk Shops ntlMNHIaa.l4l4 4a(jSS_ nktS04n SM SOM MS iM. 14 14 44 1 Ja MM ifbMMia n NW4 4 tat. 14 14 IS Ija MM TiMSMie n NPS W iM. M I* • M0 MiM eeiM>i>M|Miaer*'4lW*. 9j ivvwy rvMpfi ter. They left the premises complete with red ribbons and dogfie cologne. Next in line was "Ponch" a 6 month old poodle who was getting bia flrtt grooming. Wateh the NEWS next week for a feature on Dani Legerstrom. The family are the proud owners of two dobermans, Lake Ifead Seirocco and Danny's Windaong Lady. Danny Lagerstrom is the son of Paul and Deni T h o a ece n d do borman mentioned above is bis dog. The NEWS welcomes our now bqsioosa poople. Iff NAOUI ANO l OliWti ANDUNMMIO What began aa a itaall business in distributing ^ — ^ maps for our groviog owntr Being bathed and' tourists trade has frooMod were two toy apiralcd for the amall poodles namod Bambi business called Crea and Missy Lyics. They Tours Incorporated were mother and daugbuntil there are 91 busiBeuldtr City DANI lAOItSTIOM lUYS HAMNi'S PIT RANaiS Bruce and Dianne Seesions, owners of Dtanne'a Pet Fancies at 1234 Wyoming St. have •old their pet store to Pittl and Dani Lagerstrom of Callville Bay. Bruce will remain with the store and the sale of merchandise at 25 percent off will continue until Dec. 1. The store will be known as "Pet Paofltt^'. The onlymajor change In the operation of the popular pet atore will be the full time frooning service. Deni baa been a groomer for 9H years. Her usistait "Bather and bruaiier" ii Barbara Janichi. CM ahMld always aentioa patroes when introducing a new ness machines holding road maps for sale throughout Clark County. In addition, (here arc some service stations who own their own machines and buy the maps wholesale from this Boulder City Co.. and with these additional locations the maps are being disthbtited to 190 locations. On the wall of the NEWS office we have fastened one of the large poster maps which fea-, tures colorful ^ard advertisements ttom many of our local businesses trom Las Vegas to Boulder City. Our own Cliff Segerblon, price winning artist, executed the poster map and it is worthy of an advertising priie In addition, Cliff did some of tho art work in the maps that are being sold in the service stations and other tourist locations. 13 The company never dreamed of growiiig to auch propertiona. It began with Rick Hague aid Bok Ichmidt. Lloyd Lindberf Joined as bookkeeper and'accountant. Rick at president and Bob as vice • president. Larry Hague worked for them as does Randy Carlaon and a new boy named Ken. Bob Schmidt is repairman. The work alone of distributing the machines of restocking them, of keeping track of the finances has overwhelmed the owners of Crea Tours Inc. Bob said that if some efficient manager should apply for the job of taking over the management in its entirety he would probably find himself with steady employment. It has been successful beyond the dreams of the team of Hague and Schmidt, the NEWS calls it "The American Dream" come true. There will be more announcements later from the hard working management. Congratulations. NNNfTT'S STATIONARY CONTINUCS SAlf Dorothy Bennett's Stationary atore has good reports on every segment of her spiraling business,. She said the support from local businesses, especially in the office supply stock has been so extensive that she has doubled her sales. She is getting a lot of returns from her ad that is running in Henderson as well as Boulder City. Dorothy is on contract which is a definite plus in promoting our local stores If our business people compared the rates of the NEWS with those of the big town it would be apparent that we should feel very lucky to be serviced by a hometown paper. Dorothy has ordered in the 1978 Christmas cards. She has "Nu Kote" typewriter ribbons which have lasted at our house twice as long as any other we have tried. You can special order your supplies with a week's wait at the longest. Last but not least. There will be a "sales table" almost all the time at Bennett's. Dorothy keeps getting in new items which means the shelves have to be cleared for the sale table. TNI HOSrnAl OiTT SHOffI PAnOIAIf Cheryl Ford could not say "thank you" to each and every person who made the hospital patio sale such a financial miracle. At lut count the patio sale had grossed one thousand, one hundred and thirty five dollars ($1,135,00 which means this broke every previoua record of former half price Mies. The clothes line items swelled the amount as we all realize but the Gift Shoppe items were truly priced to sell. It is noteworthy that Sharon Porter, despite the fact that at home her duties were calling, came in at 6 e.a. and remained until nearly noon helping out with the sale. Her tears were on the surface but Thursday, November 9, 1971 she enjoyed herself immensely. The items that did hot sell will be on a special table in the Gift Shoppe according to Cheryl Ford, chairman of the Patio Sale. Many will be n^arked at half of half price. Christmas gifts are arriving 4aily and the shop is ftiU wall to wall. Next week, we will be listing those flriends of the hospital that Cheryl felt had performed beyond the line of duty! How about a hand for Cheryl Ford? Did you ever see such enthusiasm and a willingness to carry a project through to the end? MAIII'S SHOE SHOr HAS NIWHOME Elsewhere in the paper toc^ay you will see a "Cutting the Ribbon ceremony picture which was arranged by the B.C. Chamber of Commerce and the Boulder City News. This trend has become a roust for new businesses (or established ones opening in new quarters) Marie and Cliff LaChance are now located at 527 Nev. Hwy. former location of Boulder City Coins, their landlords are still Betty and Ron Porter They made the move to have more room for the large winter selection of shoes for children of every age and for men and women from teens through those like myself who love those old lady tennis shoes! Marie designed the new store space and Cliff did the craftsmanship. Some nights he worked beyond midnight. He would be tired but Marie said he really loves to create in wood. One day, after hours, we had the privilege of watching Marie fit a small boy in shoes. His foot was a difficult size and she knelt on the floor and patiently pulled out shoe after shoe until one was just right. It wa^a "30 minute sale but the smile on that boy's face was woth it. There is a perpetual sale table at "Marie's" and soon now she will be having another of their clearing out sales. Watch the NEWS for the an' nouncement of the "Grand Opening". TNI VIUAOI SSMTHY HAS A Mono Down in the Carol (k>rdon Mall (That historical Storage year for Standard Oil during the Hoover Dam Building Days), there is a business owned by Ellie and Roger Mantor. The NEWS did a feature when Roger opened the "Village Smithy" welding shop and the picture showed him standing, welding hat and all beside, the.sign. There wasn't room to run the motto in that story and we want to do it now. It was a large THANK YOU sign on the wall and this is what it stated: "Please accept our appreciation and sincere thanks for letting us serve you. Sometimes in the rush of business we fail to say "thank you" loud enough to hear. But you can be sure your patronage is never taken for granted." Roger is in the hospital for te^ts at this writing and our entire town extends the best wishes to both Ellie and Roger that our good doctors will soon have you as well as new. Roger MantorandCliff LaChance are both former members of the "big bands • in our nation. In his home, Roger has some of his band instruments. The NEWS has long intended to do a', story about the two men who have enjoyed playing the best music in our nation. Village Smithy you are needed back at the shop and perhaps by the time this is in print you will be hale and hearty. A SAUni TO BURK'S GAL'RY As our voters are wl! aware, we patrons of the library showed support beyond words when we voted overwhelmingly to, number 1, support the fact that we need a new library, and number two, that we had' confidence that our librarian Carroll Gardner and the Board of Directors would find the means to build one. But it is never that simple! Someone has to stop forward and offer the gesture that begins the wheels rolling. That "someone" was Darlene Burk. She offered to sponsor the show that took place last Saturday. The gods were kind with weather that brought smiles to everyone who showed up. Such support! Dar-.^__ lene has probably not touched the sidewalk since in her walks from the gallery to the library and to the postoffice! The figures were not in as this is written but it looks like her goal of $5,000 was either realized or very close to it. It was a sensational bit of teamwork. The tickets and the posters were artistic to a fault. The gang who worked so hard did without sleep and there was a lot of nervous people hoping for what actually happened. Success in this first fund raising venture! To be followed by many more you can be sure, .^fter this sure sign that our community, yes, and Clark County patrons as well, are going to back the library ail the. way, we can almost feel'"" our feet gliding across: the floor at that newcenter of learning. We love you and thank you, Darlene Burk. FIRE SAFETY TIP From The Hartford Chack Rtfularty For Oangtrout f ryad ElactriMl Him

PAGE 23

I P t Midfw>n Horn* Nw ond towldcr City Newt INITIATION OF ODD FEUOWS took piece at official visit of Glen Shaff, Grand Master of the Grand Loflge I.O.O.F. of Nevada to Boulder Lodge no. 50 I.O.O.F. Bock row, left to right; John H. Shipp, PGM; Marion Beall, PDDGM; Robert McDougall, Richard Wagner; Frank Adams, Noble Grand; Harry J. Lecinard Jr., Sovereign Grand Marshal; Glen Shaff, Grand AtasI.O.O.F. Grand Moster Visits tor; Hiram Hunt, PGM; Neil H. Holmes, PGM; Floyd "ChoHie" Baker, A. D. Baker. Front row; Joseph L. Kine, PDDGM; Initiates Robert Brennon, Edward Shafer, Poul Mwdock, Larry Howken, Forrest Ray AAechom, PDDGM; William Anfield, PDDGM. Glen Shaff of Reno, Grand Master of the Grand Lor'geiOOFof Nevada, made his ofTicial visit to Boulder Lodge no 50,rOOF Wednesday night in the Legion Hall. He participated in the initiation of four new members; Robert Brennan. Edward Shafer, Paul Murdock and Larry Hawken. The meeting was preceded by a dinner catered by The Beanery, which was also attended by wives of the Odd Fellows and other Rebekahs. Shaff was presented with a walking stick made of wood from South Africa, carved by Dr Hiram Hunt, Past Grand Masterof Nevada. Other dignitaries introduced were Harry J. Leonard of Las Vegas, Sovereign Grand Marshal; Gary Nitz of Las Vegas, District Deputy Grand Master; Edward Richter(Brig. Gen. Retired), p^st General Commanding of the Patriarchs Militant lOOF of the World; Neil H. Holmes, PGM of Nevada, and past commander of the Patriarchs Militant Department of Arizona. Richard Slater, past Grand Patriarch of the Grand Encampment of Nevada, and past Department Commander of the Patriarchs Militant of Ariz.; Frank Zimmerman and John H. Shipp, both past Grand Masters of Nevada. Other guests were John Bonsey Jr., Honolulu. Hawaii; Ray E. Bailes, Warren, Ohio; Leonard Hockfeld, Brooklyn, NY; Delmar Hollingshead, past grand of Artesia Lodge no. 43, Las Vegas; and BillGuyofArtesiano.43. Steam heat hn been around since 1845 vhen it was first installed in Bostor's Eastern Hotel. •lA-*i.'^ r.r ,.,•\'r ,„••:-^.,^ •^^,..*:.'r u^:,^ i.i TRAURFORSAU NOTICE it hr*by givvn that the Bank of Nevodo, Gwordian ef l(i Estate of Eulah Holleck, will tell ot privott tolt the follvwing detcribed pertenal property located oh 120 Cheryl Lena, Bowlder City, Nevodo: 1970 Town g Country Mobil* Homo 24' x 44', together with the fwmifvro ortd fvmithingt therein; awnings, skirting and air conditioning. inspection of tho property prope w d to bo told may b* mode by contacting Dal* Foreman at 120 Choiyl Uino, Bowlder City, Nevodo, botwoon tho howrt of 10:00 A.M. ond 4:00 P.M. on Novambor 11, )97l. Those persons intorostod in pwrehosing the aforesaid property shcril deposit with the Tnfst Department of th* Bonk of Novoda, 6th Floor of tho Bonk ef Novodo Bwilding, 22S Bridgor Stroot, Lot Vogot, Nevada, a tooled envelope containing their bid, together with a Cothior's Chock in tho amownt of 20% of thoir bid on or befor* 4:00 P.M., Monday, Novombor 20, 1978. Tho Bank of Novoda wrill rojoct all bwt orw, or ell, of the propo s als for pwrchate en or bofei* tho 22nd doy of Novombor, 1978, at 4:00 P.M. Thoto portent wtto are wntwccettfwl will have thoir Cothior's Chock returned to them, dwiy *r>dorsod to them by th Bank of NOVCKIO. Th* swccossful purchaser, if ony, will bo roquirod to tondtr tif* bolortc* of hit purchase pric* within 15 days from receipt of notict by rtt* Bonk of Novoda that ho is the swccettful purchotor, or forfeit hit deposit. H tho tuccetsful purchotor d*tirot to keep th* trail*r at its pr*s*nt location — 820 Ch*ryl Lar>*, Beuldor City, Novoda — th*n h* mutt hav* th* contont of tho trailer park ownor't manager, which consent must be had and received after notification that he is the tuccetsful bidder. This is on aduK park only. If the tuccetsful bidder cannot secure such content, the Bank of Nevada will void ttio tuccetsful bid, at tuch, and ro-odvertite tho property for tale. Thot* bidd*rt d*tinng to keep tho mobile home at itt prvtont location mutt tpecificolly to state in their bid. If they promptly apply for cement (within S doys) to ^ keep the trailer at its present location after winning the bid and or* denied, thoir deposit wrill bo returned and the tale voided. If tfsoy fail promptly to seek such content, then tfto Bank of Nevada rotorvot the right to forfeit ttte depotit. There tholl be a proratien of toiot, and insurance, if desired, to ttio dote of able. Dated thit 6th day of November, 1971. BANK OF NEVADA By (t) MoHene J. Kirch Vice President t Jni$* Officer Gwofdion ef the Estote ef Ewloh Holleck :.' ..,'••..,'-••.„ •-•v.w/'Victory in Jesus' is pastor Rivers' Topic Paster Joel Rivers will be speaking at 10 am. on the topic of "Victory in Jesus" at Vegas Valley Christian Church, halfway between Las Vegas and Henderson, in South-East Las Vegas. The church is located between Tropicana iind Russell Road on the WESTside off the street at 5515 Mountain Vista at Rawhide, He will be speaking at the 7p.m. service on "A Good Soldier of Jesus Christ." • We think this is going to be and exciting day for all." Pastor Rivers remarked, "as our new Worship Choir will be singing; new drawings of the new Worship Sanctuary are to be available for all to see; the new draft of the Active Church Member PotLuck will be held right after the morning worship service." The Ladies Dorcas Circle will be meeting at the Paster's home to make Christmas treats for the children on Monday, Nov. 13th. at 7:30 p,m. All the ladies are invited to attend for a purposeful meeting. Seorchlight 2IMI Annual Arts and Crafts Festi val Searchlight announces the 2nd Annual Arts and Crafts Festival to be held on Friday. Nov: 10th and Saturday. Nov. 11th. The Festival will be held at the Town Hall and open to the Public both days at 10:00 a.m. The Recreation Program and Scouts will operate a food concession. A dance with live music will start at 9:00 p.m. on Nov. llth. For a cost of $1.50, Tony Thomas and the "Top of the Mountain" will entertain you with Western Music. Everyone is invited to join the fun! Try Flipping A Wig For Funny Pictures Give the averi|* little (irl some jewelry, hatt, wi(t and lonf drewet ind the will happily turn henelf in to a variety of imijmary charirten. Turn a bunch of litUe girt* looae with drrtaup dothe* and you have the making* of a party From the photographr'i point of view, the picture poMibilitiet are endlea* became amall. drevedup ladies make food aubiecti whether lAey we lifconicioualy poaing or ao ibaorbed that they are total ly unaware of the camera. By adding one prop to the •cene, however, you can produce a aeriet of capedaily memorable picturM. All you have to do i< give them a mirror to poa* in front of at you Aoot from beside or behind it. An aim-and-thoot Kodak EktraJite 10 camera, wiUi lU built-in electronic (laih, ii an ideal choice for thi type of photography wicc it allowi you to operate eaaMtiatly without intetniption. Have a apart cartridfi or two of Tilm handy ao you can reload quickly Bear in mind that you ahould take ptcturea from the children "a level or even iiightJy below. Watch the backyound to be sure unrelated chatter doean't detract from your picture*. Stay M ctoae a* your camera allow* (five (Mt with the Ektralile camera) to be aure you get aa much of each eipreaiion and poae a* poaaibie Ljat. and perhapa important, have fun. Thwrtday, November 9, 1971 THEATRE OOWNimni WED. THRIM^. NOY.8-9-10-n ^ ftMCICMVAIM' MmmgQfmrmBmac ( • i/.i.T.':!::-: • ->. mm lumcm'tm^ftnh mn A>AW A^u^i^ PeTATII •unM ttm, tuMi miAUM'hu^ a.u w> Im^vw ti. Md iar itM CeMlv l CIwi iMla •( MMWI haelwt a n KlwlHito Ifi twitt H wwete pmntk al —Iia n >t> tar daSnyiiw •MM pMmwM ta N*W SevtMd SMMitat 341JU wW taM a^ peapM%. haMiiM*Mrdaw la awda pwiai H Maadi ladiad JiaMai Itl.iW —d li • • *Maad by an atdM al Ida laaed a( Owfc CMMly CammManait MiMfMl IN mtMMaa •! Na awaMna •" Xw >^'^ •* 0*MhM Itrs. aA Cawwy AaNMT lli*a al Ska iMHaal pMiah Hwy ba eMMiMd by KM pklk dwrtnt PafMlM bwhs H liiawliUlwi—laHalidi^WaaaltbaAiiaiWf'aaimaawHiaSeiWaM •I ai MM a6 CMMty CMrthaMa. n* Midanlfiwd •• be laM aw laasM In n* mMtat Mw, aaadHton ar nwaMky al any paala b* MM. 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IS tS 41 IIS awaa 7aa.lSe4ia SI MM 114 Sat 13 IS 44 .43 aara* Tta-ISeeSI A N|4 SS4 Sat 13 IS 44 .43 amt TSe-ISeaSt SI MM IM Sat. 13 IS U .U aana 7a.ise4aSt new SB4 tat. is is 44 I.IS aaw 7Sa-SSe4MIMMMMtMSMlat II ItaSietaaNt 7ie.SS4BrS>MMSW4S4lat. II I4M IJeaana II^SMai t ISr tl MM SM SW4 tat. It 14 48 141 MiM AlSeete M US MM MM Saa. It 14 44 I i asna Tt^asean N s4 SM Sat. IIM • leaa aai Dear Merry Zenoff: i Fifty yeors Ofo lost month we mot for tHo first timo in MHwovkoe, Wisconsin. I wos o student at Morquette University, end you \vere o student at the University of Wisconsin Modisen, Wisconsin. Wo both picked outstandino Kheels to get awr education, and com^te in apoftt. lock in those days the M.U. Niiiteppers hod seme great athletic teams, svch os HOCKIY, TUCK, BASKPBAU AND roOTBAU. The Badgers held their own in tho Big Ten in these years. Both school s hod quite a few putstondirtg athletes fom Chicago. I saw, and comfote ogainst sente of tfiese athletes from Chicago, in high school. Net too many in tfiose days went to Profetsionol sports. MocFoyden, and McKenzie, went to play Hockey with the Chicago Blockkhowkt. I picked the Chicago Boors, ond a tockle by tho name ef Munoy of Wisconsin also played with the Bears. Owf Renxoni, Art Kruoger, Milt Treat, and Woyland Becker, played with tho Boaif. fd "Moon" Muliens, Fran Zummoch, ond Whitoy Brudunas, played fre f a sah nol Boalietball. Some of our outstonding Trockmon • were Cengrettman Ralph Metcelfo, Bus Shimok, Fete Murphy, and ef course evr WORLDS RECORD MEOUYHAM. mode up of John Wiek, 440 yard leodeff man, and hit brothor Jock running tho loat log at ono ntile.We set that World's record in Montreal Conoda in 192f. By tho way Rep. Rolph Metcolfe died lost week, and am Mnding on somo ef tho ofticfos tliot appeared in the CIticage Tribuen, Dove Condon, colled me from the Chicoge Tribuno, ond asked me a few questions about Rolph, bocouso were on the trock team together, to he quoted mo in hit ofticle. Merry, urhMe we wore competing, you were studying in the library for all ef your joumoliam closaes, ond you were ono ef tho outstanding sports writers in Iho MMwouboe area for ttio OU Wisconsin News. I con remember some of your Collaafuet • Jim Oolanoy, Art Schinnors, Rod Thistod, and a few others. Yes, thoy wore all kind fo Morquette Universtiy in tfiose doys. For seme reason you oKvoys IHted tho athletes from Morquette U. ond you did a great job in buildinf oar imaigo in tho athletic world. So Merry toko "A bow'' for oil of your occompiishments as a sports writer. Editor, and Pubiishor for the past fifty yoors. Merry, when I wai inducted into the Morquette Univertity "Hoi I ef Fome" with id AMtoOi and tfuoo etfior ^reet otMetet you were en hand, and don't tMnk ffiot wosn^ appreciated Con Jennings, and tome of tho other CooctMS, cwid mombers of M orq u ette Untversity. You never fergot your friends. ,May I say tliat it why you hove boon so tuccossfvlKeep up the good work. Catherine, ond I expect to be out your woy in February, or March so we con get tsgetha r ogain, and hash over what the lost fifty years have meant to both of us. Marry, tfie Good lord has boon watching over both ef us, and we both hove o lot te be thankful for. Merry, one ef ttie lost honon I rocoivod is being named into tho intomotionol Who't Who of Intsllectuols" of the Intomotionol Bioaroohical Centre. Combridge, Englond, in recognition of Distinguished Achievements vrbich ore recoroded in tho intemof ienol Who's Who of kitolloctuals." Yes, I om prou d ef this fine racogniton, and you being my friend I ertjey shoring the good newt with you. Merry, I will bo writing again toon, hove ntere to tell you, but I did wont to get this letter off on our SO yeort of fnendsbip. May we shora mony mere yoors as friends. u (t)JehnSisk Shops ntlMNHIaa.l4l4 4a(jSS_ nktS04n SM SOM MS iM. 14 14 44 1 Ja MM ifbMMia n NW4 4 tat. 14 14 IS Ija MM TiMSMie n NPS W iM. M I* • M0 MiM eeiM>i>M|Miaer*'4lW*. 9j ivvwy rvMpfi ter. They left the premises complete with red ribbons and dogfie cologne. Next in line was "Ponch" a 6 month old poodle who was getting bia flrtt grooming. Wateh the NEWS next week for a feature on Dani Legerstrom. The family are the proud owners of two dobermans, Lake Ifead Seirocco and Danny's Windaong Lady. Danny Lagerstrom is the son of Paul and Deni T h o a ece n d do borman mentioned above is bis dog. The NEWS welcomes our now bqsioosa poople. Iff NAOUI ANO l OliWti ANDUNMMIO What began aa a itaall business in distributing ^ — ^ maps for our groviog owntr Being bathed and' tourists trade has frooMod were two toy apiralcd for the amall poodles namod Bambi business called Crea and Missy Lyics. They Tours Incorporated were mother and daugbuntil there are 91 busiBeuldtr City DANI lAOItSTIOM lUYS HAMNi'S PIT RANaiS Bruce and Dianne Seesions, owners of Dtanne'a Pet Fancies at 1234 Wyoming St. have •old their pet store to Pittl and Dani Lagerstrom of Callville Bay. Bruce will remain with the store and the sale of merchandise at 25 percent off will continue until Dec. 1. The store will be known as "Pet Paofltt^'. The onlymajor change In the operation of the popular pet atore will be the full time frooning service. Deni baa been a groomer for 9H years. Her usistait "Bather and bruaiier" ii Barbara Janichi. CM ahMld always aentioa patroes when introducing a new ness machines holding road maps for sale throughout Clark County. In addition, (here arc some service stations who own their own machines and buy the maps wholesale from this Boulder City Co.. and with these additional locations the maps are being disthbtited to 190 locations. On the wall of the NEWS office we have fastened one of the large poster maps which fea-, tures colorful ^ard advertisements ttom many of our local businesses trom Las Vegas to Boulder City. Our own Cliff Segerblon, price winning artist, executed the poster map and it is worthy of an advertising priie In addition, Cliff did some of tho art work in the maps that are being sold in the service stations and other tourist locations. 13 The company never dreamed of growiiig to auch propertiona. It began with Rick Hague aid Bok Ichmidt. Lloyd Lindberf Joined as bookkeeper and'accountant. Rick at president and Bob as vice • president. Larry Hague worked for them as does Randy Carlaon and a new boy named Ken. Bob Schmidt is repairman. The work alone of distributing the machines of restocking them, of keeping track of the finances has overwhelmed the owners of Crea Tours Inc. Bob said that if some efficient manager should apply for the job of taking over the management in its entirety he would probably find himself with steady employment. It has been successful beyond the dreams of the team of Hague and Schmidt, the NEWS calls it "The American Dream" come true. There will be more announcements later from the hard working management. Congratulations. NNNfTT'S STATIONARY CONTINUCS SAlf Dorothy Bennett's Stationary atore has good reports on every segment of her spiraling business,. She said the support from local businesses, especially in the office supply stock has been so extensive that she has doubled her sales. She is getting a lot of returns from her ad that is running in Henderson as well as Boulder City. Dorothy is on contract which is a definite plus in promoting our local stores If our business people compared the rates of the NEWS with those of the big town it would be apparent that we should feel very lucky to be serviced by a hometown paper. Dorothy has ordered in the 1978 Christmas cards. She has "Nu Kote" typewriter ribbons which have lasted at our house twice as long as any other we have tried. You can special order your supplies with a week's wait at the longest. Last but not least. There will be a "sales table" almost all the time at Bennett's. Dorothy keeps getting in new items which means the shelves have to be cleared for the sale table. TNI HOSrnAl OiTT SHOffI PAnOIAIf Cheryl Ford could not say "thank you" to each and every person who made the hospital patio sale such a financial miracle. At lut count the patio sale had grossed one thousand, one hundred and thirty five dollars ($1,135,00 which means this broke every previoua record of former half price Mies. The clothes line items swelled the amount as we all realize but the Gift Shoppe items were truly priced to sell. It is noteworthy that Sharon Porter, despite the fact that at home her duties were calling, came in at 6 e.a. and remained until nearly noon helping out with the sale. Her tears were on the surface but Thursday, November 9, 1971 she enjoyed herself immensely. The items that did hot sell will be on a special table in the Gift Shoppe according to Cheryl Ford, chairman of the Patio Sale. Many will be n^arked at half of half price. Christmas gifts are arriving 4aily and the shop is ftiU wall to wall. Next week, we will be listing those flriends of the hospital that Cheryl felt had performed beyond the line of duty! How about a hand for Cheryl Ford? Did you ever see such enthusiasm and a willingness to carry a project through to the end? MAIII'S SHOE SHOr HAS NIWHOME Elsewhere in the paper toc^ay you will see a "Cutting the Ribbon ceremony picture which was arranged by the B.C. Chamber of Commerce and the Boulder City News. This trend has become a roust for new businesses (or established ones opening in new quarters) Marie and Cliff LaChance are now located at 527 Nev. Hwy. former location of Boulder City Coins, their landlords are still Betty and Ron Porter They made the move to have more room for the large winter selection of shoes for children of every age and for men and women from teens through those like myself who love those old lady tennis shoes! Marie designed the new store space and Cliff did the craftsmanship. Some nights he worked beyond midnight. He would be tired but Marie said he really loves to create in wood. One day, after hours, we had the privilege of watching Marie fit a small boy in shoes. His foot was a difficult size and she knelt on the floor and patiently pulled out shoe after shoe until one was just right. It wa^a "30 minute sale but the smile on that boy's face was woth it. There is a perpetual sale table at "Marie's" and soon now she will be having another of their clearing out sales. Watch the NEWS for the an' nouncement of the "Grand Opening". TNI VIUAOI SSMTHY HAS A Mono Down in the Carol (k>rdon Mall (That historical Storage year for Standard Oil during the Hoover Dam Building Days), there is a business owned by Ellie and Roger Mantor. The NEWS did a feature when Roger opened the "Village Smithy" welding shop and the picture showed him standing, welding hat and all beside, the.sign. There wasn't room to run the motto in that story and we want to do it now. It was a large THANK YOU sign on the wall and this is what it stated: "Please accept our appreciation and sincere thanks for letting us serve you. Sometimes in the rush of business we fail to say "thank you" loud enough to hear. But you can be sure your patronage is never taken for granted." Roger is in the hospital for te^ts at this writing and our entire town extends the best wishes to both Ellie and Roger that our good doctors will soon have you as well as new. Roger MantorandCliff LaChance are both former members of the "big bands • in our nation. In his home, Roger has some of his band instruments. The NEWS has long intended to do a', story about the two men who have enjoyed playing the best music in our nation. Village Smithy you are needed back at the shop and perhaps by the time this is in print you will be hale and hearty. A SAUni TO BURK'S GAL'RY As our voters are wl! aware, we patrons of the library showed support beyond words when we voted overwhelmingly to, number 1, support the fact that we need a new library, and number two, that we had' confidence that our librarian Carroll Gardner and the Board of Directors would find the means to build one. But it is never that simple! Someone has to stop forward and offer the gesture that begins the wheels rolling. That "someone" was Darlene Burk. She offered to sponsor the show that took place last Saturday. The gods were kind with weather that brought smiles to everyone who showed up. Such support! Dar-.^__ lene has probably not touched the sidewalk since in her walks from the gallery to the library and to the postoffice! The figures were not in as this is written but it looks like her goal of $5,000 was either realized or very close to it. It was a sensational bit of teamwork. The tickets and the posters were artistic to a fault. The gang who worked so hard did without sleep and there was a lot of nervous people hoping for what actually happened. Success in this first fund raising venture! To be followed by many more you can be sure, .^fter this sure sign that our community, yes, and Clark County patrons as well, are going to back the library ail the. way, we can almost feel'"" our feet gliding across: the floor at that newcenter of learning. We love you and thank you, Darlene Burk. FIRE SAFETY TIP From The Hartford Chack Rtfularty For Oangtrout f ryad ElactriMl Him

PAGE 24

>24 Thundoy, Nwnbr, \97t j^ SAMSONUE! PANASONIC! GENERAL EUCTRIC! OTHER PRESTIGE GIFTS! There's never been a better time to join the ever-growing, statewide Nevada Savings family of profit-minded, safety-minded savers. Of course you'll earn the highest interest paid in America en insured savings. But there's so much more. A free safe deposit box. a host of other valuable services and valuable gifts at truly remarkable discounts-yours for qualifying new deposits or additions to your present account. Yes. it pays, in so many ways, to save the "Big-Safe-Fricndly" way! THE GIFT YOU WANT IS HERE! with $250 Nw Sivin(s Wtth $1,000 New Savings WRh $5,000 New Savings WtttiExli Additional $50 Deposit Samsonite Doop Kits $ 180 FREE FREE $ 500 Samsonite Ladies Shoulder Tote 1S35 $1265 $ 785 1785 Samsonite Ladies Bea uty Case Samsonite Attache Case 3" 16 40 1390 890 1890 17 75 15 25 10 25 20 25 Samsonite Mens 21" Companion 1855 1605 1105 2105 Samsonite Ladies 0 Nite 18 55 16 05 1105 2105 Samsonite Ladies 24" Pullman 23 45 20 95 1595 25 95 Samsonite Ladies 26" Pullman 27 75 25 25 20 25 30 25 Samsonite Mens3-Suilef 2885 26 35 2135 3135 Kitchen Towels (3) GE Steam Iron Spaulding Racquet Ball Racquet GE Hand Mixer Waring 8 Speed Blender Magnavox Odyssey Game #2000 GE Can Opener with Kmte Sharpener GE4-Slice Toaster GE 12-Cup Automatic Coffeemaker GE Electric Skillet FREE FREE FREE 250 1450 1200 700 1700 550 300 FREE 800 750 1650 22 50 500 FREE 1000 14 00t900 1900 2000 1500 25 00 8 75 2100 2400 2225 625 125 1125 1850 1350 23 50 -2150 '1650 26 50 19.75 14 75 24 75 wmi $260 NewSavHns WNk $1,000 NewSavtagi wn $6,000 New Savings GE Toast-R-Oven 3000 2750 Pana sonic Digital Clock/ Radio 22 50 20.00 22 50 1500 Panasonic AM/FM Radio 1250 1000 500 PanaonicB/WTV(5") 11450 11200 107 00 Pafsonic Tape Recorder 26 75 24i5 19 25 Rival 3'4 Ot Crock Pot 1150 900 4.00 Cannon 4-pc Full Sheet Set 850 Cannon Veiour Towel Set 250 Super Thin Calculator 1250 600 FREE 100 FREE 1000 500 Black & Decker Hedge Trimmer Sunset Desert Gardening Book 2175 19 25 14 25 FREE Sunset Barbecue Cookbook FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE Sunset House Plants Book Sunset Patio Book FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE Six Steak Knives. Rosewood Handles 200 FREE FREE WitnEKh MdRlonal $50 Deposit 32 50 25 00 1500 117 00 2925 14 00 1100 500 1500 24 25 1 55 185 155 155 450 1971 Eisenhower Series 40% Silver Dollar Proof sets ot 1961 1962 1963 1964 Coins f^ew or added savings ot $ 2 500 New or added savings of $5 000 ?S0 560 All gifis prc&rnicd on ihc above chart are on display in all Nevada Savings offices. Select ihe gift you.wani today Gifts subject to availability and federal regulations. IT PAYS TO SAVE WITH BIG, SAFE, FRIENDLY, NEVADA SAVINGS! Free Safe Deposit Box! Free services make savings a dream. With minimum savings balance: Free safe deposit box • Free money orders Free travelers checks • Free notar\ service • Free photocopy service • Free trust deed collection 8.00% =8.33% wuii dnoM t-iew sawigs oenHMt neisi is conpoui 7.75% = 8.06% MDuni deposit 6^fMr tiffips canitcat neran s nanpou 7.50% = 7.79% tl000MMuiidnoM t-iisawigscenuie neisiISconpounMiliiir* ttOQOii tiOXMMiunideposit 6^yetiffipscamiicat nemscampmnMMr* DQOOi vcoMinnMttfly* tiOOOmwwiMgaM 4iiUMie*cni)au MnanaapaMMliiiir '^V**} 6.75% =6.98% ivooo iwMun dnoM 30^wts siMSt oertfoH Mem a canpoiiMH Mr* 'Fattn ragmawns imun i sutMniia mm pMity K* aini MIIMI 6.50% =6.72% mvM i;MtitwMn||icinficaiaMMiaam 5.75% =5.92% 5.25% =5.39% uaaaiiaan YauM(aeposiioiMfkMiiiiirMDMaMm UMil OMPOUM IM( IRM dmn atpM k) m ti MMIMI Money Market Aoxxint B-morlti Cenlllcate earns 25% more ttim Tieasory Bills $10 000 fninimuffl deposit BIG SAFE-FRIENDLY A WiM4v^Miaa Htndtnen Hm News and Bouldtr City News Thursday, November 9, 1971 i^ \v SKYLINE CASINO & RESTAIRANT 1711 BOl LUERII WV. PH. 563 9116 Ndj f^EliJ STARTIXi >()V.IITH TO DEC.9 AT.3P.^. FREE'' w^ DRAWIINGS DAILY ^ ONE WINNER 3P.^i.-TP.M.~iop.M.zr OVER 100 CASH GIFTS WILL BE GIVEN AWAY "FREE" DAILY GUARANTEED WINNER EVERYTIMEH EMPIOYEES OF SKVuNE OR THEIR FAMIUES NOT^aiGIBlE — I NEVADA SAVINGS Cillt muu be rlauned wiihin Y) diyiof dated dcpDvi Nftli Savinin (e$crvei (he right Mduriie a tfepoul let hn ihc vilur i4 prtimum 4 fundiil>> not rrmnnm dcpotii lor a minimum of 'tldaji. Only one yili or cult prmiiin per accouni inrrthip. :::^ANO LOAN ASSOCIATION Over 1/3 billion dollars strong lOOffices Serving Nevada Statewide ESEC -jnrtasVcpajBlvd South* icorticr of Carsotil ^MS.2222 XV) Trnpicatia Avenue icornf r of Pccosi AKS-2222 l200EaMCharleuonBlvd lr>rnrr Marvland Parkway i .V<<2222 4Win West CharlcMon Blvd. icorner of Decaiuri VIV2222 6110 WcM Sprinn MoutMam Road icorrxr South Jonei Btvd.i Vl^2222 Boulder City 1027 Nevada Hwy 2^.VV10.1 .^21^ Maryland Parkway (Near Desert Inn Road) .VtV2222 VVn West Sahara Avenue (corner Valley View Dnvel .WV2222 • H>me Office 'v^>E>> Ma\uaWe ow^!i^! ^\^?^GRAND PRIZE-COLOR TJV. DRAWnG DEl.9TH,IOP.Ii;JF^ WINNER MUST BE PRESENT GUARANTEED WINNER!! ••FREE" tOlPO-^S FOR DRAWINGS WITH // EVERY DRINK JACKPOT RESTAURANT TICKET /( 4 •AINTMVERSARl SPECIAL\J • NOVEMBER 9 THRU NOV. 15 • 5 PM. 9 PJ/l. INCLUDES • ^ J^ £^ ^^ ^* Cnoice of Soup T RONE STEAK3,95".tg;^ 3 VISIT OUR "NEW" SAWD BAR •TesTo,st |LI>E'S >EW ( LA\ PE:> ARCADE GAMES FOR TEENS TOTS MOMS 8r POPS INCLUDES SKY RAIDER, SEAWOU=, ,y^ • HUSTLE. SPRINT & MANY OTHERS ^ 21" TARLES EVERYDAY THURS FRL & SAT. OPEN 24 HOURS /""' J ALL WELL ^.^c 24 HOURS DRINKS ONLY OO DAILY \ \ THE FRIENDLIEST GAME IN TOWN f THURS., FBI. SAT. & SUN. POKER 7PM TIL? \ ONLY $10 TO BUY IN W-$3i)0 MAXIMUM RAKE PAYROLL CHECKS CASHED ? "FREE SPI>" AT OUR MONEV WHEEL fOR CASH OR PRIZES "FREE" "FREE" "FREE" 'TREF VALUABLE COUPON Lu'^FREE" \S ^ IN MINIATURE SOUVENIR BOTTLE V PRESENT THIS COUPON AT THE CHANGE CAGE WHILE SUPPLY lASTS HOURS: 3 PM TO 10 ?M. SSLOTS OVER 94% RETURN ,,'. • lOOSE AS A GOOSE"/ ,/ SLOT MACHINES/ |W(TH MOST EVERY JACKPOT GET/ A TOECOUPON OR COUPONS/ • HtDEai FOR / • xVvALUABli GIFTS' AT THE FRIENDLY -FREE" POPCOR\ and XA PRETZELS/ k 'WHERE YOU EXPECT THE HNEST & GET IT" -w

PAGE 25

>24 Thundoy, Nwnbr, \97t j^ SAMSONUE! PANASONIC! GENERAL EUCTRIC! OTHER PRESTIGE GIFTS! There's never been a better time to join the ever-growing, statewide Nevada Savings family of profit-minded, safety-minded savers. Of course you'll earn the highest interest paid in America en insured savings. But there's so much more. A free safe deposit box. a host of other valuable services and valuable gifts at truly remarkable discounts-yours for qualifying new deposits or additions to your present account. Yes. it pays, in so many ways, to save the "Big-Safe-Fricndly" way! THE GIFT YOU WANT IS HERE! with $250 Nw Sivin(s Wtth $1,000 New Savings WRh $5,000 New Savings WtttiExli Additional $50 Deposit Samsonite Doop Kits $ 180 FREE FREE $ 500 Samsonite Ladies Shoulder Tote 1S35 $1265 $ 785 1785 Samsonite Ladies Bea uty Case Samsonite Attache Case 3" 16 40 1390 890 1890 17 75 15 25 10 25 20 25 Samsonite Mens 21" Companion 1855 1605 1105 2105 Samsonite Ladies 0 Nite 18 55 16 05 1105 2105 Samsonite Ladies 24" Pullman 23 45 20 95 1595 25 95 Samsonite Ladies 26" Pullman 27 75 25 25 20 25 30 25 Samsonite Mens3-Suilef 2885 26 35 2135 3135 Kitchen Towels (3) GE Steam Iron Spaulding Racquet Ball Racquet GE Hand Mixer Waring 8 Speed Blender Magnavox Odyssey Game #2000 GE Can Opener with Kmte Sharpener GE4-Slice Toaster GE 12-Cup Automatic Coffeemaker GE Electric Skillet FREE FREE FREE 250 1450 1200 700 1700 550 300 FREE 800 750 1650 22 50 500 FREE 1000 14 00t900 1900 2000 1500 25 00 8 75 2100 2400 2225 625 125 1125 1850 1350 23 50 -2150 '1650 26 50 19.75 14 75 24 75 wmi $260 NewSavHns WNk $1,000 NewSavtagi wn $6,000 New Savings GE Toast-R-Oven 3000 2750 Pana sonic Digital Clock/ Radio 22 50 20.00 22 50 1500 Panasonic AM/FM Radio 1250 1000 500 PanaonicB/WTV(5") 11450 11200 107 00 Pafsonic Tape Recorder 26 75 24i5 19 25 Rival 3'4 Ot Crock Pot 1150 900 4.00 Cannon 4-pc Full Sheet Set 850 Cannon Veiour Towel Set 250 Super Thin Calculator 1250 600 FREE 100 FREE 1000 500 Black & Decker Hedge Trimmer Sunset Desert Gardening Book 2175 19 25 14 25 FREE Sunset Barbecue Cookbook FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE Sunset House Plants Book Sunset Patio Book FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE Six Steak Knives. Rosewood Handles 200 FREE FREE WitnEKh MdRlonal $50 Deposit 32 50 25 00 1500 117 00 2925 14 00 1100 500 1500 24 25 1 55 185 155 155 450 1971 Eisenhower Series 40% Silver Dollar Proof sets ot 1961 1962 1963 1964 Coins f^ew or added savings ot $ 2 500 New or added savings of $5 000 ?S0 560 All gifis prc&rnicd on ihc above chart are on display in all Nevada Savings offices. Select ihe gift you.wani today Gifts subject to availability and federal regulations. IT PAYS TO SAVE WITH BIG, SAFE, FRIENDLY, NEVADA SAVINGS! Free Safe Deposit Box! Free services make savings a dream. With minimum savings balance: Free safe deposit box • Free money orders Free travelers checks • Free notar\ service • Free photocopy service • Free trust deed collection 8.00% =8.33% wuii dnoM t-iew sawigs oenHMt neisi is conpoui 7.75% = 8.06% MDuni deposit 6^fMr tiffips canitcat neran s nanpou 7.50% = 7.79% tl000MMuiidnoM t-iisawigscenuie neisiISconpounMiliiir* ttOQOii tiOXMMiunideposit 6^yetiffipscamiicat nemscampmnMMr* DQOOi vcoMinnMttfly* tiOOOmwwiMgaM 4iiUMie*cni)au MnanaapaMMliiiir '^V**} 6.75% =6.98% ivooo iwMun dnoM 30^wts siMSt oertfoH Mem a canpoiiMH Mr* 'Fattn ragmawns imun i sutMniia mm pMity K* aini MIIMI 6.50% =6.72% mvM i;MtitwMn||icinficaiaMMiaam 5.75% =5.92% 5.25% =5.39% uaaaiiaan YauM(aeposiioiMfkMiiiiirMDMaMm UMil OMPOUM IM( IRM dmn atpM k) m ti MMIMI Money Market Aoxxint B-morlti Cenlllcate earns 25% more ttim Tieasory Bills $10 000 fninimuffl deposit BIG SAFE-FRIENDLY A WiM4v^Miaa Htndtnen Hm News and Bouldtr City News Thursday, November 9, 1971 i^ \v SKYLINE CASINO & RESTAIRANT 1711 BOl LUERII WV. PH. 563 9116 Ndj f^EliJ STARTIXi >()V.IITH TO DEC.9 AT.3P.^. FREE'' w^ DRAWIINGS DAILY ^ ONE WINNER 3P.^i.-TP.M.~iop.M.zr OVER 100 CASH GIFTS WILL BE GIVEN AWAY "FREE" DAILY GUARANTEED WINNER EVERYTIMEH EMPIOYEES OF SKVuNE OR THEIR FAMIUES NOT^aiGIBlE — I NEVADA SAVINGS Cillt muu be rlauned wiihin Y) diyiof dated dcpDvi Nftli Savinin (e$crvei (he right Mduriie a tfepoul let hn ihc vilur i4 prtimum 4 fundiil>> not rrmnnm dcpotii lor a minimum of 'tldaji. Only one yili or cult prmiiin per accouni inrrthip. :::^ANO LOAN ASSOCIATION Over 1/3 billion dollars strong lOOffices Serving Nevada Statewide ESEC -jnrtasVcpajBlvd South* icorticr of Carsotil ^MS.2222 XV) Trnpicatia Avenue icornf r of Pccosi AKS-2222 l200EaMCharleuonBlvd lr>rnrr Marvland Parkway i .V<<2222 4Win West CharlcMon Blvd. icorner of Decaiuri VIV2222 6110 WcM Sprinn MoutMam Road icorrxr South Jonei Btvd.i Vl^2222 Boulder City 1027 Nevada Hwy 2^.VV10.1 .^21^ Maryland Parkway (Near Desert Inn Road) .VtV2222 VVn West Sahara Avenue (corner Valley View Dnvel .WV2222 • H>me Office 'v^>E>> Ma\uaWe ow^!i^! ^\^?^GRAND PRIZE-COLOR TJV. DRAWnG DEl.9TH,IOP.Ii;JF^ WINNER MUST BE PRESENT GUARANTEED WINNER!! ••FREE" tOlPO-^S FOR DRAWINGS WITH // EVERY DRINK JACKPOT RESTAURANT TICKET /( 4 •AINTMVERSARl SPECIAL\J • NOVEMBER 9 THRU NOV. 15 • 5 PM. 9 PJ/l. INCLUDES • ^ J^ £^ ^^ ^* Cnoice of Soup T RONE STEAK3,95".tg;^ 3 VISIT OUR "NEW" SAWD BAR •TesTo,st |LI>E'S >EW ( LA\ PE:> ARCADE GAMES FOR TEENS TOTS MOMS 8r POPS INCLUDES SKY RAIDER, SEAWOU=, ,y^ • HUSTLE. SPRINT & MANY OTHERS ^ 21" TARLES EVERYDAY THURS FRL & SAT. OPEN 24 HOURS /""' J ALL WELL ^.^c 24 HOURS DRINKS ONLY OO DAILY \ \ THE FRIENDLIEST GAME IN TOWN f THURS., FBI. SAT. & SUN. POKER 7PM TIL? \ ONLY $10 TO BUY IN W-$3i)0 MAXIMUM RAKE PAYROLL CHECKS CASHED ? "FREE SPI>" AT OUR MONEV WHEEL fOR CASH OR PRIZES "FREE" "FREE" "FREE" 'TREF VALUABLE COUPON Lu'^FREE" \S ^ IN MINIATURE SOUVENIR BOTTLE V PRESENT THIS COUPON AT THE CHANGE CAGE WHILE SUPPLY lASTS HOURS: 3 PM TO 10 ?M. SSLOTS OVER 94% RETURN ,,'. • lOOSE AS A GOOSE"/ ,/ SLOT MACHINES/ |W(TH MOST EVERY JACKPOT GET/ A TOECOUPON OR COUPONS/ • HtDEai FOR / • xVvALUABli GIFTS' AT THE FRIENDLY -FREE" POPCOR\ and XA PRETZELS/ k 'WHERE YOU EXPECT THE HNEST & GET IT" -w

PAGE 26

Hndron Horn* Nws and Bouldor tity Ntwt linty Aide IVogram At Robert Taylor School The library aideprogram at Robert Taylor Elementary School it taken seriously by student applicants for the year-long job. This program is one of the many opportunities open to students who wish to work outside of class time. The student may be considered for working as a kitchen aide in the cafeteria, for working in the popcorn and ice cream stand or for the task of being a lower-grade teacher helper. All of these jobs demand some training and effort. For example, working in the ice cream stand demands that the student be able to make change concctly and quickly. Whatever the assigfiment. the applicant knot's that there are cenain qualifications to be met. that there will be supervision, that class work must maintain a certain standard and that the quality of work on the job must meet theapproval of the supervisor. The library aide does not. as some students have found, involve mere sitting at the desk and checking out books. First, the job must be secured by a week of training by the librarian and the passing, utisfatortly. of a test or nuybe two. An Aide Book has been written for the use of the students and much of the test is based on this booklet and on what the students are toid in their training period. One of the pages in the book is entitled "What to do when you haven't • anything to do." There are some twenty suggestions, ranging from dusting and straightening shelves to helping younger students with book choices. If the aide cannot alphabetize, he has to learn before he. can file book cards. If he is absent three times without an adequate excuse, he is in danger of being replaced. If he sits at the desk with nothing to do, he is reminded that there are things to be done. All of this sounds-as if no one might want to be a library aide. Rather, it seems to impress the young people that the job is worth while and an experience in working for someone else in a real job such as they will one day have. The library has no shortage of applicants. This year forty-one students appeared for the first training session, nineteen received wcellcnt grades on the final test. Some dropped out for various reasons. Those left were placed on the reserve list and may be called when there is an opening on the first schedule. A real desire for the library aide placement is one of the criteria for selection, as is the personal conduct of the student. The would-beaides are tcid that they are going through part of the final test the minute they come into the library to listen to the training talks. ThCj Aide Handbook gives ^xplicit directions as to procedures, what intangible traits are expected of an aide and the explanation of some library terms. Practicet audi as punctuality and judgment are discussed in the booklet, which is required reading for all library aide aspirants. The rewards of being an aide are different, perhaps, to each child. There is. at the end of the school year, a brief ceremony, in which the group is thanked by Mr. Riddle. and in which he awards each aide with a Certificate of Achievement. The Henderson Home News prints a picture and free popsides and honor is given them that day. The success of the library aide program depends a very great deal on the cooperation of the teachers of the students involved. The teachers take part in the final choice of those who become library aides. They remind the aides of their obligations and insist that they abide by the rules. The library aide program is all a part of the upper grade instruction program to Robert Taylor Elementary School. Mary Wrightson Joins Library Staff /' ^'' -''' \ As Young Adult Librarian i was the corpse in the coffin at the library's spookhouse last week,' grinned Mary Wrightson. new young adult librarian at the Henderson Public Librar>This was Miss Wrightson's introduction to the community of Henderson though she ofTicially didn't start her job here until November 2. Tuesday. Nevada Day. !!^r-—-was a boliday-so I didn't begin at the library untiT Thursday,' she explained. 'lam in Boulder City each Monday and Wed nesday and in Henderson each Tuesday and Thursday as well as alternate Fridays.' A native of California. she heard of the opening in HendersonBoulder City through a job line at the university, applied for the position and after an interview was choacn over several ^^ other applicants The young woman explained that she is from Carmichael. California, a suburb of Sacramento, and attended the University of California at Davis where she re^F ceived her BA in 1975 H "Then 1978 ^r I received my master's ^M degree in library sci^t^ence frtMH UCLA ^m She said she did her ^m student librarian work • at the Glendale Public V Library and was a professional intern at the B University Elementary • School library at UCLA where she also worked as libraiy assistant for two years during the summers 'I want to keep up the good work done by Allen Schwartx (her predecesYOUNG AOWT UMARIAN JOINS STAFT Mory Wrightson, second from loft, is wolcomod to the Hondorton Public Library by Allison AAurray, Evelyn Mertinox and library director, Ton* Hollis. Mist Wrightson will be woriing^t the local library eoch Twos., Thurs. and oltomote Fridoys. sor) Mi(s Wrightson said. "I am very interested in the young adult program and I am committed to keeping the younR adult services as vital as they have been in the past. I want ( keep it interesting for the youth and plan to ask for input from the kids "1 hope to have an ad visory group made up of the kids of junior and high school ages to assist with planning programs as choosing the necessary materials "I am interested in starting a program f here the kids can display their talents and participate in many ways" Between dividing her time between the libraries in th two cities. she said is interested in swimming, tennis, jogging, arts and crafts and music and hopes to be able to find time for her interests once again. THE PROMISI THE BIBLE HAS A PROMISE FOR YOU. BEGIN AT GENESIS. AND READ IT THROUGH; THE PROMISE IS THE SCARLET THREAD. THE BLOOD OF JESUS AT CALVARY SHED. THE GUILT COMPLEX, YOUR SOUL DEFEAT. TRUST JESUS AS SAVtoURFROM SIN RETREAT BELIEVE HIS PROMISE TRUST HIS POWER. SALVATION IS FREEDOM. FROM THIS HOUR YES THE BLOOD OF JESUS IS THE ONLY WAY. CONFESS YOUR SINS. HE'LL TAKE THEM AWAY THE PROMISE OF GOD NOW BRINGS YOU PEACE, YOU REJOICE! RELAX! ENJOY FULL RELEASE LOU SORABELLA Ihimday, Novomhor 9, 1971 NgoM t Neighborhood News Bf ts BYBaSANNER Happy Birthday Mr. Si Mrs. Bill Lindley had a full house recently when they celebrated their grandson's birthday. Jimmy Ivy the 4th son of Jim and Pam Ivy. was 1 year old Oct. 13th. Attending were friends and relatives and especially this fine generation picture which shows "Jimmy", his father Jim Ivy. his grandmother Charlene Radley.his great grandmother tisie Gallegos, his Great Great grandmother Tilie Montoya. 93 years's-old. Tony Gallegos. Jimmy's great grandfather was also very proud of his family and all had a wonderful time with lots of love surrounding them. Here is also another 5 generation picture showing Calvin Garland son of Calvin And Rhonda, daughter of. "Charlene Radley. grandmother". "Elsie Gallegos -great grandmother" and "great great Grandmother Tillie Montoya." Paternal grand parents are Bob and Mary Gariand of Henderson. I'm very sorry to report at this time that since these beautiful pictures TILUE MONTOYA IS PICTURED in the two pictures above with daughter Elsie Gallegos, granddaughter, Chorleno Radley, great-granddoughter. Pom Ivy ond groot-greot-grandson Jimmy ky. Mrs. AAontoyo possed awoy loss thon a month after the pictvrH were token. were taken Tillie Montoya passed away in Boulder City Nov. 7th. Services will be at |st. • Peter's Catholic Church Thursday evening at 7 p.m.. burial services will be at Palm funeral home in Henderson. TtHie had been sesiding with her daughter Lolita Turnbeaugh in Hednderson. May she rest in peace and the perpetual light shine upon her< "via con Dios. Tillie" CITY APPROVES Cont from pi(^ 1 them," Wilson continued. "We would possibly allow for RV's to be brought on site for cleaning and stocking for a weekend trip He concluded saying the homeowners association would enforce the rule ..."and there are only 16 feet between drives so an RV, which is around 25 feet long, would block two driveways." The only property owner to protest the development was Mrs. Elmer Shiles who exp4ained she owned five acres on Wagon Wheel. "Two years ago I was assured there would be no obstruction of my view, just the fort and some choo choos ... now I find I may have to be looking at the backyards of 140 of what you call townhouses ... but what we call tenaments back east... "I know it won't do any good." Mrs. Shiles concluded, "but I just want to go on record as being opposed to the townhouses." In the final count, Mayor Lorin Williams. Councilman Phil Stout and Lawrence voted to remove the 35 RV space condition while Councilmen Gary Price and Lorna Kesterson favored it WAONEt HONORiO lotty W.gner. former pdicowomon is shown with Moyor lrin Wiliims as she was prMnted o procloinationfrher]1 /•• senrice with the city. She tddl*>ec.ndt ond tHo ovdionco that she enioyod hor woHi and o^procited the pMpIt she hs srvod with during the yMn. Pa927 — Thursday, November 9, 1971 OPENS NOV. 8TH AT THE RAINBOW THEATRE Fter Sellers Badi With A Venseance Only one thing could possibly be more fun that watching a Pink ftnther film, and that is making one, as any cast or crew member on "Revenge of the Pink ftnther" will confirm. There is something about the character of Inspector Clouseau thai makes people smile at the mere mention of the name. Imagine then, living vnth him for several months, watching and listening to his Clouseau-isms. Even Blake Edwards, wh(>creaied him, and ftter Sellers, who breathes life into him, can't resist his antics. Peter SellerS^oys, "I just sit back and observe him, and think 'what a funny fellow he is.' I'm not looking at myself, I'm looking at this lunatic with the funny accent, and wondering what he's going to do next." Sellers tops the cut of Blak^ Edwards" "Revenge of the Pink Panther" which stars Herbert Lotn and Robert Webber with Dyan Gannon. Music is by Henry Mincini, and Tony Adams is the executive producer. The screen play is by Frank Waldman, Ron Clark and Blake Exlwards from a story by Edwards, who produced and directed the him for release by United Artists, a Transamerica **NEXT WEEK'S** HOROSCOPE By Clay R. PoUon READY FOR A TREAT • Mrs. Starr's pre-school class took time out from their Halloween porty to show off their costumes for the photographer. A new class of pro-Khoel children is now being formtd for those porents who ore interested in having their youngsters attend. Englith contains more words than any other language-800,000-but it it doubtful that any individual uti more than 60,000! h MfW PMf STATION—Th dt/a nwmbtr HMM fii ttmh9n h informolly this woek. It it located noor the ley's Club. [ THE DEALERS ARE M HERE! Exciting Professional BiskstDili Comes To Lis Vegas FOR WEEK BEGINNING MONDAY, NOV. 13,1978 If your birtluUjr occurs tUe week... you have a considerable sense of humor, which lends charm and lift to what you say. You have an active social sense and know how to appeal to groups. I f AriM I Mof. 21.Apr. 19 PIgto Q 1 Look out for irrasponsible people! Those who promise favors and agreementa may not be in a position to fulfill them. Be self-reliant, realistic. Heed lessons from past experience and deal only with tried and tested persons. Your prestige is on the rise. I jpV Taurus I Apr. 20 -May 20 Venui 9 | You may have a better friend than you realize in a person who seems cool and offish. When needed this person will be just and generous. A woman friend is responsible for an enjoyable invitation. Show your afA fections and feelings. Your companions are responsive I ff; Gemini Moy 21 -June 20 Mercury C | This week can seem long and dull Many routine tasks are to be done. People indulge in small talk that bores vou. TV and movie programs are a "draf." Your am.bitions are at a low ebb. You ma^ feel as ifyou're on an emotional roller coaster. Just bide your time. I 4g Co near Juna 21July 22 Moon (^ | Moon signs have a strange influence on your behavior now. Above all, be truthful about romance. If you do hot feel any real love in a relationship, be resigned and break it up. There ja no reaaonjor deapair. You deserve • • favor Company Animation is by DePatie-Freleng THfe picture will open Wed., Nov. 8th at the Rainbow Theatre. Edwards simply falls apart watching his creation come to life every day He rarely succeeds in keeping a straight face dunng a scene, and of course when he starts to laugh that's the end of the scene Off-duty members of the cast usually pay Clouseau ihe supreme complimeni of coming out 10 the studio to watch the filming, even though it means a 45 minute drive each way The scenes they have all flocked to, include Clouseau as a Swedish fisherman with a rubber parrot on his shoulder, as Toulouse-Lautrec fumbling for change, saying "sorry, I'm a little short today;" as a second-story man telling Cato (Burt Kwouk) "non. non, I must stand on your shoulders because I'm uiler than. you. you idiot," or as a Brando-like "Godfather," choking on the cotton wadding in his cheeks. Peter Sellers gets to enjoy his own scenes thanks to a video recorder connected to the camera which provides an instant replay r4*lldMA *AS Jut • .AMf "'(ilveN i BKiiSH rHrturijt>*rt \Htfi Vt^^'^t IN THE u..tP VlCTOV Of VVOKLP >VA>: tt pttlf^t-'Jlo '-'-'PC^ I' /W/MLABI-E IM -THfc u ^ Ak-MV fOd -TMO-E WMC;)l/*LlFY A 5i*IAI.iirrfUl6CMCi The big treat of the day is rushes, when the previous day's filming is shown, but Edwards often has to schedule a second showing for himself because the audience reaction of a full room is so infectious thai he forgets to pay alteration to detail LAS VEGAS DEALERS 7a • 79 HOME SCHEDULE 11 ftofw I.X pm IS rrtam • t.M pm as taN Lli I M pm r% Tucaon IN pn 3 rrtvno • S M p(fl S Trt CniM • T 10 pm It Tucaon I:M m II MonUnt r JO m ts Mno r M pm 10 tN UlM • 9 M pm • MiUM > N pm 1 PrMne • S M pm 14 TucMK SM pm N Ml UM IM pm ts Mm I M pm M tycMii r N pm 11 Tn-CiMw riO pm 2 Kn rM pm I rrMn • I JO pm \% Trt-CNM • r M pm 1* Ml IMP I JO pm 14 HanUnp I JO pm li Trt-CWM IK pm 4 MilM I It pm II TMCMX I JO pm 11 rfMM r H pm IP Tn-CilM 7 10 pm >$ UN UP* I M pm V MMMMM M pm if MM • r JO pm GET YOUR SEASON TICKETS NOW! 30 HOME GAMES AT THE LAS VEGAS CONVENTION CENTER AND CHAPARRAL HIGH SCHOOL THINK BASKETBALL! THINK WBA! The Western Basketball Association presents a new and exciting brand ol basketball in these cities Las Vegas. Reno. Tucson. Sail Lake, Fresno, Great Falls and Tn-Cities. 4 SEASON TICKET PLANS: 1. BOX M50*' 2. FLOOR 126" 3. RESERVE 95" 4. GRANDSTAND. ..........67** IF YOU OWN A BUSINESS, ASK ABOUT YOUR SPECIAL DEAL! Free dealer souvenir kit with each order TICKET INFORMATION CALL385Z156 r' J I I I I I I I I 4 I I k Mail Coupon To: "DEALERS" 1721 East Charleston Suite 304 Las Vegas. Nevada 89104 Yet. I wouW Uke To Deal With The DEALERS I would tike to purchase (No) i rt Piao. Enctose is my check or money oidef for S VISA Card No Muter Charge No. NamI I I I I I I I I I AddrenOn StueZ*Phooe. r I I happineaa and will niHM it. travel lavore d. tf lo { July 23 • Aug. 22 SunO You mav find the cooperation you wish now, but show the world how well vou can operate without it. Those who are cynical will be impressed by your dispatch and efficiency. You can break down barriers and be more selective. Don't be shy. Speak your piece. I sL* Virgo Aug. 23 Sept. 22 Mercury 0 | Financially, the barometer is set at "fair weather." You're not going to make a fortune, but spending money will be easier to come by. If you are in the process of making a deal involving money, put it into writing so that your interests are protectea. I s^5 libra Sept. 23 Oct. 22 Venus $ | Be sure to keep harnion); where it should be. Don't try to fit in with people who're entirely different from you. You worry too much, and tire yourself with detail. Use labor-saving equipment to tne fullest and delegate others to do your detail work. Make new contacta. I C4^ Scorpio Oct. 23 • Nov. 21 Man j | This week's events may well throw you together with new work mates, romantically inclined companions or new business colleagues. New faces appear at your place of work, which is all to the good. Avoid any sort of linkup with a questwnable woman. I If^Soflittorius Nov. 22 -Dec. 21 Jupiter U | This is a period is which to be guided by your own reasoning and avokl being swayed by pressure. .Many new outstanding opportunities will develop. You should concentrate on the most promising ones. Don't drag your feet. You find big hunlles easier to jump. I >^ Capricorn Dec. 22 • Jan. 19 | Sotvrn !? \ Ctynamic aspects operate now. You shoukl place emphasis on accuracy as well as speed. Take time to complete tasks but avoid accepting new assignments. Possible gift or some good money news are indicated. Be conciliatory. Try to arbitrate co ntentious issues. I ^ Aquarius Jon. 20. Feb. 18 Uranus >t \ Friends will be helpful at all times, so reauest assistance, if you need it. Emphasis is on joint aaventares and cooperation. There's a tendency to put pleasure before business. Don't! Allow no one to pilot your financial ship. Older peop le cater to you. I t: P'Kei Feb. 19. Mar. 20 < Nepturte y | Moon signs will create new ideas for you. Something exciting and completely unexpected happens. It's a good tune for tackling new jobs, strenuous and challenging. An important matter connected with finaocet moves along in your favor. T-BILLS PLUS! NEVADA FIRST THRIFT is now offering you .501% ABOVE T-BILL RATE! The Very Highest Interest Paid On 26-WEEK SAVINGS CERTIFICATES In the State of Nevada! $10,000 or MORE 26 Weeks Interest Paid Monthl y or At Maturity (tax deferred) 9^83% Thru Wed. (11/8/78) NO SEVERE WITHDRAWAL PENALTIES (It funds withdrawn before maturity date, interest rate reverts to our high 6% passbook rate from date of deposit to date of Wittldrawal.) S.rin< Sirm. h.und. r Hr.uJ.m NO HK3HER INTEREST RATES ON MONEY MARKET CERTIFICATES IN THE STATE OF NEVADA! $2,500 to $50.0001 OR MORE NO BROKER FEES I TO MAKE A LOAN [RMlEllKllNwMEQiMlfl • A||| iMNMtt • DM ity StrviM 8% I StM.7 laterest MID MONTNLV. I ntJM HMII IOMMM I iw m tpM H IM laMk >• • Ma ir snvMcs 7% \ B% 2.17 latwMl PiM • oeh* MID MONTMLv. r,rr". NEVADA FIRST THRIFT 4ISi. CAISON NESTUNDIAU ISIft E. HAMINCO 10. OwtOWD">CI Qttuvm aao <MIKiM>OlltlTT,|lOHl,limiUCC,LlOI|.WHCnfrit of hi* advice and •ervirei free of charge because he dc rivet hi* Income from commiaaiont paid by the airlines, hOteU, tour operators, car rental flnas, etc. A good way to select a repuuble travel a|cnt is to look for the ASTA inaignia. It's your (uarantee he't an experienced travel counielor who hM met high itandarda of tthks and sound buainMi pnctMf. JfJ^^ Vernaus /r BOUDm HWY. AT BASIC IN HB^OBSON V) v

PAGE 27

Hndron Horn* Nws and Bouldor tity Ntwt linty Aide IVogram At Robert Taylor School The library aideprogram at Robert Taylor Elementary School it taken seriously by student applicants for the year-long job. This program is one of the many opportunities open to students who wish to work outside of class time. The student may be considered for working as a kitchen aide in the cafeteria, for working in the popcorn and ice cream stand or for the task of being a lower-grade teacher helper. All of these jobs demand some training and effort. For example, working in the ice cream stand demands that the student be able to make change concctly and quickly. Whatever the assigfiment. the applicant knot's that there are cenain qualifications to be met. that there will be supervision, that class work must maintain a certain standard and that the quality of work on the job must meet theapproval of the supervisor. The library aide does not. as some students have found, involve mere sitting at the desk and checking out books. First, the job must be secured by a week of training by the librarian and the passing, utisfatortly. of a test or nuybe two. An Aide Book has been written for the use of the students and much of the test is based on this booklet and on what the students are toid in their training period. One of the pages in the book is entitled "What to do when you haven't • anything to do." There are some twenty suggestions, ranging from dusting and straightening shelves to helping younger students with book choices. If the aide cannot alphabetize, he has to learn before he. can file book cards. If he is absent three times without an adequate excuse, he is in danger of being replaced. If he sits at the desk with nothing to do, he is reminded that there are things to be done. All of this sounds-as if no one might want to be a library aide. Rather, it seems to impress the young people that the job is worth while and an experience in working for someone else in a real job such as they will one day have. The library has no shortage of applicants. This year forty-one students appeared for the first training session, nineteen received wcellcnt grades on the final test. Some dropped out for various reasons. Those left were placed on the reserve list and may be called when there is an opening on the first schedule. A real desire for the library aide placement is one of the criteria for selection, as is the personal conduct of the student. The would-beaides are tcid that they are going through part of the final test the minute they come into the library to listen to the training talks. ThCj Aide Handbook gives ^xplicit directions as to procedures, what intangible traits are expected of an aide and the explanation of some library terms. Practicet audi as punctuality and judgment are discussed in the booklet, which is required reading for all library aide aspirants. The rewards of being an aide are different, perhaps, to each child. There is. at the end of the school year, a brief ceremony, in which the group is thanked by Mr. Riddle. and in which he awards each aide with a Certificate of Achievement. The Henderson Home News prints a picture and free popsides and honor is given them that day. The success of the library aide program depends a very great deal on the cooperation of the teachers of the students involved. The teachers take part in the final choice of those who become library aides. They remind the aides of their obligations and insist that they abide by the rules. The library aide program is all a part of the upper grade instruction program to Robert Taylor Elementary School. Mary Wrightson Joins Library Staff /' ^'' -''' \ As Young Adult Librarian i was the corpse in the coffin at the library's spookhouse last week,' grinned Mary Wrightson. new young adult librarian at the Henderson Public Librar>This was Miss Wrightson's introduction to the community of Henderson though she ofTicially didn't start her job here until November 2. Tuesday. Nevada Day. !!^r-—-was a boliday-so I didn't begin at the library untiT Thursday,' she explained. 'lam in Boulder City each Monday and Wed nesday and in Henderson each Tuesday and Thursday as well as alternate Fridays.' A native of California. she heard of the opening in HendersonBoulder City through a job line at the university, applied for the position and after an interview was choacn over several ^^ other applicants The young woman explained that she is from Carmichael. California, a suburb of Sacramento, and attended the University of California at Davis where she re^F ceived her BA in 1975 H "Then 1978 ^r I received my master's ^M degree in library sci^t^ence frtMH UCLA ^m She said she did her ^m student librarian work • at the Glendale Public V Library and was a professional intern at the B University Elementary • School library at UCLA where she also worked as libraiy assistant for two years during the summers 'I want to keep up the good work done by Allen Schwartx (her predecesYOUNG AOWT UMARIAN JOINS STAFT Mory Wrightson, second from loft, is wolcomod to the Hondorton Public Library by Allison AAurray, Evelyn Mertinox and library director, Ton* Hollis. Mist Wrightson will be woriing^t the local library eoch Twos., Thurs. and oltomote Fridoys. sor) Mi(s Wrightson said. "I am very interested in the young adult program and I am committed to keeping the younR adult services as vital as they have been in the past. I want ( keep it interesting for the youth and plan to ask for input from the kids "1 hope to have an ad visory group made up of the kids of junior and high school ages to assist with planning programs as choosing the necessary materials "I am interested in starting a program f here the kids can display their talents and participate in many ways" Between dividing her time between the libraries in th two cities. she said is interested in swimming, tennis, jogging, arts and crafts and music and hopes to be able to find time for her interests once again. THE PROMISI THE BIBLE HAS A PROMISE FOR YOU. BEGIN AT GENESIS. AND READ IT THROUGH; THE PROMISE IS THE SCARLET THREAD. THE BLOOD OF JESUS AT CALVARY SHED. THE GUILT COMPLEX, YOUR SOUL DEFEAT. TRUST JESUS AS SAVtoURFROM SIN RETREAT BELIEVE HIS PROMISE TRUST HIS POWER. SALVATION IS FREEDOM. FROM THIS HOUR YES THE BLOOD OF JESUS IS THE ONLY WAY. CONFESS YOUR SINS. HE'LL TAKE THEM AWAY THE PROMISE OF GOD NOW BRINGS YOU PEACE, YOU REJOICE! RELAX! ENJOY FULL RELEASE LOU SORABELLA Ihimday, Novomhor 9, 1971 NgoM t Neighborhood News Bf ts BYBaSANNER Happy Birthday Mr. Si Mrs. Bill Lindley had a full house recently when they celebrated their grandson's birthday. Jimmy Ivy the 4th son of Jim and Pam Ivy. was 1 year old Oct. 13th. Attending were friends and relatives and especially this fine generation picture which shows "Jimmy", his father Jim Ivy. his grandmother Charlene Radley.his great grandmother tisie Gallegos, his Great Great grandmother Tilie Montoya. 93 years's-old. Tony Gallegos. Jimmy's great grandfather was also very proud of his family and all had a wonderful time with lots of love surrounding them. Here is also another 5 generation picture showing Calvin Garland son of Calvin And Rhonda, daughter of. "Charlene Radley. grandmother". "Elsie Gallegos -great grandmother" and "great great Grandmother Tillie Montoya." Paternal grand parents are Bob and Mary Gariand of Henderson. I'm very sorry to report at this time that since these beautiful pictures TILUE MONTOYA IS PICTURED in the two pictures above with daughter Elsie Gallegos, granddaughter, Chorleno Radley, great-granddoughter. Pom Ivy ond groot-greot-grandson Jimmy ky. Mrs. AAontoyo possed awoy loss thon a month after the pictvrH were token. were taken Tillie Montoya passed away in Boulder City Nov. 7th. Services will be at |st. • Peter's Catholic Church Thursday evening at 7 p.m.. burial services will be at Palm funeral home in Henderson. TtHie had been sesiding with her daughter Lolita Turnbeaugh in Hednderson. May she rest in peace and the perpetual light shine upon her< "via con Dios. Tillie" CITY APPROVES Cont from pi(^ 1 them," Wilson continued. "We would possibly allow for RV's to be brought on site for cleaning and stocking for a weekend trip He concluded saying the homeowners association would enforce the rule ..."and there are only 16 feet between drives so an RV, which is around 25 feet long, would block two driveways." The only property owner to protest the development was Mrs. Elmer Shiles who exp4ained she owned five acres on Wagon Wheel. "Two years ago I was assured there would be no obstruction of my view, just the fort and some choo choos ... now I find I may have to be looking at the backyards of 140 of what you call townhouses ... but what we call tenaments back east... "I know it won't do any good." Mrs. Shiles concluded, "but I just want to go on record as being opposed to the townhouses." In the final count, Mayor Lorin Williams. Councilman Phil Stout and Lawrence voted to remove the 35 RV space condition while Councilmen Gary Price and Lorna Kesterson favored it WAONEt HONORiO lotty W.gner. former pdicowomon is shown with Moyor lrin Wiliims as she was prMnted o procloinationfrher]1 /•• senrice with the city. She tddl*>ec.ndt ond tHo ovdionco that she enioyod hor woHi and o^procited the pMpIt she hs srvod with during the yMn. Pa927 — Thursday, November 9, 1971 OPENS NOV. 8TH AT THE RAINBOW THEATRE Fter Sellers Badi With A Venseance Only one thing could possibly be more fun that watching a Pink ftnther film, and that is making one, as any cast or crew member on "Revenge of the Pink ftnther" will confirm. There is something about the character of Inspector Clouseau thai makes people smile at the mere mention of the name. Imagine then, living vnth him for several months, watching and listening to his Clouseau-isms. Even Blake Edwards, wh(>creaied him, and ftter Sellers, who breathes life into him, can't resist his antics. Peter SellerS^oys, "I just sit back and observe him, and think 'what a funny fellow he is.' I'm not looking at myself, I'm looking at this lunatic with the funny accent, and wondering what he's going to do next." Sellers tops the cut of Blak^ Edwards" "Revenge of the Pink Panther" which stars Herbert Lotn and Robert Webber with Dyan Gannon. Music is by Henry Mincini, and Tony Adams is the executive producer. The screen play is by Frank Waldman, Ron Clark and Blake Exlwards from a story by Edwards, who produced and directed the him for release by United Artists, a Transamerica **NEXT WEEK'S** HOROSCOPE By Clay R. PoUon READY FOR A TREAT • Mrs. Starr's pre-school class took time out from their Halloween porty to show off their costumes for the photographer. A new class of pro-Khoel children is now being formtd for those porents who ore interested in having their youngsters attend. Englith contains more words than any other language-800,000-but it it doubtful that any individual uti more than 60,000! h MfW PMf STATION—Th dt/a nwmbtr HMM fii ttmh9n h informolly this woek. It it located noor the ley's Club. [ THE DEALERS ARE M HERE! Exciting Professional BiskstDili Comes To Lis Vegas FOR WEEK BEGINNING MONDAY, NOV. 13,1978 If your birtluUjr occurs tUe week... you have a considerable sense of humor, which lends charm and lift to what you say. You have an active social sense and know how to appeal to groups. I f AriM I Mof. 21.Apr. 19 PIgto Q 1 Look out for irrasponsible people! Those who promise favors and agreementa may not be in a position to fulfill them. Be self-reliant, realistic. Heed lessons from past experience and deal only with tried and tested persons. Your prestige is on the rise. I jpV Taurus I Apr. 20 -May 20 Venui 9 | You may have a better friend than you realize in a person who seems cool and offish. When needed this person will be just and generous. A woman friend is responsible for an enjoyable invitation. Show your afA fections and feelings. Your companions are responsive I ff; Gemini Moy 21 -June 20 Mercury C | This week can seem long and dull Many routine tasks are to be done. People indulge in small talk that bores vou. TV and movie programs are a "draf." Your am.bitions are at a low ebb. You ma^ feel as ifyou're on an emotional roller coaster. Just bide your time. I 4g Co near Juna 21July 22 Moon (^ | Moon signs have a strange influence on your behavior now. Above all, be truthful about romance. If you do hot feel any real love in a relationship, be resigned and break it up. There ja no reaaonjor deapair. You deserve • • favor Company Animation is by DePatie-Freleng THfe picture will open Wed., Nov. 8th at the Rainbow Theatre. Edwards simply falls apart watching his creation come to life every day He rarely succeeds in keeping a straight face dunng a scene, and of course when he starts to laugh that's the end of the scene Off-duty members of the cast usually pay Clouseau ihe supreme complimeni of coming out 10 the studio to watch the filming, even though it means a 45 minute drive each way The scenes they have all flocked to, include Clouseau as a Swedish fisherman with a rubber parrot on his shoulder, as Toulouse-Lautrec fumbling for change, saying "sorry, I'm a little short today;" as a second-story man telling Cato (Burt Kwouk) "non. non, I must stand on your shoulders because I'm uiler than. you. you idiot," or as a Brando-like "Godfather," choking on the cotton wadding in his cheeks. Peter Sellers gets to enjoy his own scenes thanks to a video recorder connected to the camera which provides an instant replay r4*lldMA *AS Jut • .AMf "'(ilveN i BKiiSH rHrturijt>*rt \Htfi Vt^^'^t IN THE u..tP VlCTOV Of VVOKLP >VA>: tt pttlf^t-'Jlo '-'-'PC^ I' /W/MLABI-E IM -THfc u ^ Ak-MV fOd -TMO-E WMC;)l/*LlFY A 5i*IAI.iirrfUl6CMCi The big treat of the day is rushes, when the previous day's filming is shown, but Edwards often has to schedule a second showing for himself because the audience reaction of a full room is so infectious thai he forgets to pay alteration to detail LAS VEGAS DEALERS 7a • 79 HOME SCHEDULE 11 ftofw I.X pm IS rrtam • t.M pm as taN Lli I M pm r% Tucaon IN pn 3 rrtvno • S M p(fl S Trt CniM • T 10 pm It Tucaon I:M m II MonUnt r JO m ts Mno r M pm 10 tN UlM • 9 M pm • MiUM > N pm 1 PrMne • S M pm 14 TucMK SM pm N Ml UM IM pm ts Mm I M pm M tycMii r N pm 11 Tn-CiMw riO pm 2 Kn rM pm I rrMn • I JO pm \% Trt-CNM • r M pm 1* Ml IMP I JO pm 14 HanUnp I JO pm li Trt-CWM IK pm 4 MilM I It pm II TMCMX I JO pm 11 rfMM r H pm IP Tn-CilM 7 10 pm >$ UN UP* I M pm V MMMMM M pm if MM • r JO pm GET YOUR SEASON TICKETS NOW! 30 HOME GAMES AT THE LAS VEGAS CONVENTION CENTER AND CHAPARRAL HIGH SCHOOL THINK BASKETBALL! THINK WBA! The Western Basketball Association presents a new and exciting brand ol basketball in these cities Las Vegas. Reno. Tucson. Sail Lake, Fresno, Great Falls and Tn-Cities. 4 SEASON TICKET PLANS: 1. BOX M50*' 2. FLOOR 126" 3. RESERVE 95" 4. GRANDSTAND. ..........67** IF YOU OWN A BUSINESS, ASK ABOUT YOUR SPECIAL DEAL! Free dealer souvenir kit with each order TICKET INFORMATION CALL385Z156 r' J I I I I I I I I 4 I I k Mail Coupon To: "DEALERS" 1721 East Charleston Suite 304 Las Vegas. Nevada 89104 Yet. I wouW Uke To Deal With The DEALERS I would tike to purchase (No) i rt Piao. Enctose is my check or money oidef for S VISA Card No Muter Charge No. NamI I I I I I I I I I AddrenOn StueZ*Phooe. r I I happineaa and will niHM it. travel lavore d. tf lo { July 23 • Aug. 22 SunO You mav find the cooperation you wish now, but show the world how well vou can operate without it. Those who are cynical will be impressed by your dispatch and efficiency. You can break down barriers and be more selective. Don't be shy. Speak your piece. I sL* Virgo Aug. 23 Sept. 22 Mercury 0 | Financially, the barometer is set at "fair weather." You're not going to make a fortune, but spending money will be easier to come by. If you are in the process of making a deal involving money, put it into writing so that your interests are protectea. I s^5 libra Sept. 23 Oct. 22 Venus $ | Be sure to keep harnion); where it should be. Don't try to fit in with people who're entirely different from you. You worry too much, and tire yourself with detail. Use labor-saving equipment to tne fullest and delegate others to do your detail work. Make new contacta. I C4^ Scorpio Oct. 23 • Nov. 21 Man j | This week's events may well throw you together with new work mates, romantically inclined companions or new business colleagues. New faces appear at your place of work, which is all to the good. Avoid any sort of linkup with a questwnable woman. I If^Soflittorius Nov. 22 -Dec. 21 Jupiter U | This is a period is which to be guided by your own reasoning and avokl being swayed by pressure. .Many new outstanding opportunities will develop. You should concentrate on the most promising ones. Don't drag your feet. You find big hunlles easier to jump. I >^ Capricorn Dec. 22 • Jan. 19 | Sotvrn !? \ Ctynamic aspects operate now. You shoukl place emphasis on accuracy as well as speed. Take time to complete tasks but avoid accepting new assignments. Possible gift or some good money news are indicated. Be conciliatory. Try to arbitrate co ntentious issues. I ^ Aquarius Jon. 20. Feb. 18 Uranus >t \ Friends will be helpful at all times, so reauest assistance, if you need it. Emphasis is on joint aaventares and cooperation. There's a tendency to put pleasure before business. Don't! Allow no one to pilot your financial ship. Older peop le cater to you. I t: P'Kei Feb. 19. Mar. 20 < Nepturte y | Moon signs will create new ideas for you. Something exciting and completely unexpected happens. It's a good tune for tackling new jobs, strenuous and challenging. An important matter connected with finaocet moves along in your favor. T-BILLS PLUS! NEVADA FIRST THRIFT is now offering you .501% ABOVE T-BILL RATE! The Very Highest Interest Paid On 26-WEEK SAVINGS CERTIFICATES In the State of Nevada! $10,000 or MORE 26 Weeks Interest Paid Monthl y or At Maturity (tax deferred) 9^83% Thru Wed. (11/8/78) NO SEVERE WITHDRAWAL PENALTIES (It funds withdrawn before maturity date, interest rate reverts to our high 6% passbook rate from date of deposit to date of Wittldrawal.) S.rin< Sirm. h.und. r Hr.uJ.m NO HK3HER INTEREST RATES ON MONEY MARKET CERTIFICATES IN THE STATE OF NEVADA! $2,500 to $50.0001 OR MORE NO BROKER FEES I TO MAKE A LOAN [RMlEllKllNwMEQiMlfl • A||| iMNMtt • DM ity StrviM 8% I StM.7 laterest MID MONTNLV. I ntJM HMII IOMMM I iw m tpM H IM laMk >• • Ma ir snvMcs 7% \ B% 2.17 latwMl PiM • oeh* MID MONTMLv. r,rr". NEVADA FIRST THRIFT 4ISi. CAISON NESTUNDIAU ISIft E. HAMINCO 10. OwtOWD">CI Qttuvm aao <MIKiM>OlltlTT,|lOHl,limiUCC,LlOI|.WHCnfrit of hi* advice and •ervirei free of charge because he dc rivet hi* Income from commiaaiont paid by the airlines, hOteU, tour operators, car rental flnas, etc. A good way to select a repuuble travel a|cnt is to look for the ASTA inaignia. It's your (uarantee he't an experienced travel counielor who hM met high itandarda of tthks and sound buainMi pnctMf. JfJ^^ Vernaus /r BOUDm HWY. AT BASIC IN HB^OBSON V) v

PAGE 28

Boyi' Club Holloween Party SI A 236.2inch refrKting leUscopc. the world's Urgtit M" Pck up • Hicktrmg candle at 15.000 milM. Ifi Wctt4 in Ruttii'i Cauutui Mountains. Individual Contractor Conskltani ^BO'DEU StvBrel CompvMS To Chow FronL Wt will Hlp j you with: i Plumbing • MoMnry ( Electrical Room Additions Dfxrfting 2130 BOULDER HIGHWAY HENDERSON PHONE 565-0417 565-0516 JIS Snfi L. fiSBi WINNERS OF THE BEST HOMEMADE COSTUMES Dtnnis Ntodhdm, Itft, wen third ploct, Ambtr Farley, center, wen first ploce ond Angel Merrisen wo* second place winner ef the best hememod* cettupiM at the leys' Clwb Halloween party. FIfD MAITIN, MANAGIB OF VAUIY BANK, hot htilpvd \n wMk financinf, wfwcti will b oveikbU to •vr qualified cwtm•n. Not F* for contultotion finoncing. .Z^ •v U ;.L> V oO ^^r ^:^v(^:^ Thursday, Novtmber 9, 1971 God Directi A New Workl •A Alf motoriai of controctor'i pricM. hSS A Dutch phywcist. Comtlius OrtbtMl. built the first submarin* in London in 1624. It was manned by 12 rowars whost oari pretnidcd through MaM ports. (' IT'S OYER It's been a long hard campaign — tre have winners and tre have losers — It's time to get together and shake hands and be /riends — Let's work together /or the bene/lt 0/ all! The best place to get together tclllbeat... NICK'S SUPPER CLUB with GOOD FOOD, GOOD DRINKS REASONABLE PRICES and where all the good people meet! FOR THE SPECIAL OCCASION, NICK WILL HAVE THE BEST DANCING BAND IN TOWN ... WE HAVE FOR THIS WEEK-END ONLY, THURS, FRL & SAT. DANCE TIL YOUR FEET HURT WITH THE "BACK PORCH" WESTERN BAND THEY ARE SUPER! THURS. AT 8 PM TIL ?? ffiL & SAT. TIL ?? IS LAKE MEAD DR, HON. • 56S4122 ^W > With God's demand and Jesus Christ's leading, Henderson will have a CHRISTIAN CHURCH, starting Sunday, November 12th. Services begin at 9:15 am. with a Song Service; at 9:30 a.m. Sunday School and morning Worship at 10:30 a.m. Evening Services begin with Youth Meettings at 7:00 p.m. and a Worship Service at 7:45 p.m. A mid • week Prayer and Bible Study start Thursday. November 18th at 8:30 p.m. All Services will be at the Henderson City Hall Annex Building in Room No. 8 of the Multi pur pose Building, with the entrance off of Lead Street. For any additional in formation about the Henderson Christian Church, please call 565-7333 or 565-0919. I'v WINNERS OF COMMERCIAL COSTUMES. Billy Heikkle, left, won second piece, AMke A4unet won first ond Motty Menteyo won third place owords for the best commercial costumes at the Bo/s Club Holloween party. Spas, Clubs Offer _BJtness Programs Having a place to relax and release tensions is almost a necessity with the pressures and anxieties of contemporary living. It's no surprise then, that an increasing number of individuals consider health spas the ideal retreat and exercise centers. Many find their combination of health programs and facilities a fine physical-improvement value. Beginning health club members can expect to concentrate on primary conditioning during the first months of the program. Goal-setting is established and a record kept of measurements, advancements, and attendance. Restraint is emphasized, as it is common for new members to overdo activity causing fatigue, and occasional injury. Soon the program becomes an advanced, personalized routine. Through planning, regular exercise, and enthusiastic application, members eventually complete more demanding tasks. harly programs require individuals to spend approximately two to three hours weekIjJof spa time. As plans progress, the time requirement decreases while results accelerate. When goals are reached, a mainteitance plan IS developed to keep physically fit and active. You'll want to select a club which contains all, or some, of the most popular features Large rooms are ideal for yoga and exercise programs A running track 0' Jogging trail will make these activities easier to perform. A sauna or steam room is a near-must for those on reducing programs Special attractions often include masseurs, whirlpool baths, and ultraviolet rooms for ou(-ofsummer tanning. In choosing a spa, make sure the locker room is comfortable and clean. Ideally each member should have a permanent locker for storing personal articles, but some spas offer only temporary lockers. Many spas A provide laundry and towef • services at no additional^ I cost Be sure to check the number of mirrors and electrical outlets so you will not be delayed with afteractivity grooming. If you're on a light budget, most health clubs offer low. weekly or monthly payment plans and nearly ali accept major credit cards. Whether your interests are exerciie. weight reduction, nutrition or relaxation, health spas offer the programs and facilitia enabling you to reach yojr goals easily and enjoyably. NEIGHBORHOOD CHURCH Presents F*rmr IOUH M. MICHAEL ESSES Inttmolwnol T*o<>f af th Word et Oed Writer, Sptokar end Taechtr, Mn w*kly by m*f thon 15 million poopl* on "Uf> in tKo Spirit" Rocoivod tho aolifion in Modio Award for Mt host soiling beol< "Mickool, MMiool, Why Do You Hoto Mo?" Nov. 9th. thurs 700 P M Nov. lOthl Fri 10:00 AM. t7:00P.M Nov. nth Sat 10:00 A^ only /_ WfTH SHKIS *g* L£TUS INTRODUCE YOU TO THE PERFECT TRAVELING COA^ANION. The Otympua Tnp 35 ih idMi comora lor your vacatKyi trip It fits in your pocket Of pors* and rt givot you the exciling work) 0' 3Smm photography automatically' Never have yoo seen o much camefa tor so little monpy It has a ooofpfoot focusing lyjiem that s visible tn a txg boghi viewtinder Thereeven a jhuner loc* that won i let you take an underexposed photograph' And think of the money you It save on flasl4>u-: .'"^i. X ti^.X (I -SHIES' BwiePI n WATER ST. mmp 9' HenderMn Home Ntwi and leulder City Ntws C. Ottovari, M.D. Bord Cfrtlfled.Obsfetrks onil Cynecology Wt'vt movd to ^^•It ^^m^nd ParkwM Mwooo CtoHsoito ootf oaaor Pftofit US-1977 McClellan Record Enterprises PORMIRIY D 0 4 Y'S Now Under New Management HOURS 9:30.5:30 MONDAY THRU SATURDAY Will be featuring 27-C Water St. Hdn. 564-3974 Call Us If you Rent aHouse. Protect Your Clothes, Furniture *& Other Personal Belongings With a Low Cost Policy. Let Us Give You All the Details Kaercher Agency QCMERAL INSURACE 384-2613 725 S. 8th St Public Meetings Set for Colorado River Thursday, Novtinber 9, 1971 Swim Classes Scheduled at T Public meetings will be held in Las Vegas, Nevada and Grand Junction, Colorado, on November 14 and 16 to receive comments and recommendations on proposed revisions to water quality standards for the Colorado River. The revisions were prepared by the Colorado River Basin Salinity-Con. trol Forum, a group composed of water quality and water resources representatives from California, Arizona, Nevada. Utah. Colorado, New Mexico and Wyoming, in complin ance with the federal Clean Water Act of 1977. The act requires that water quality standards and plans for implementing salininty control in the Colorado River system adopted by each of the seven basin states and-the Environmental Protection Agency be reviewed at least once every three years. The public meetings are scheduled at 2 and 7 p.m. in Room G-1 of the Las Vegas Convention Center on November 14 and at 9:30 a.m. and 7 p.ml in the Civic Auditorium in the Grand Junction City Hall on November 16. At the meetings, interested persons may present either oral or written statements, according to Myron Holburt, chairman of the Colorado River Basin Salinity Forum Work Group. Holburt said the work group would prefer to receive written statements and persons unable to attend the public meetings may submit comments to 107 South Broadway, Room 8103. Los Angel'-s.Ca., 90012. mm mm Sy^im classes for children of all ages get underway this week at the Las Vegas Y.M.C.A. Baby Gym and Swim for babies 3 months to 2 years begin Monday, November 6 at 1:30 p.m. This includes 30 miitutes of gym exercise and 30 minutes pool work. Parent Tot Water Experience for babies 10 months • 3 years and their parents begins Tuesday at -10:15 a.m. and 6:00 p.m. This class involves water adjustment and survival techniques. Swim lessons for boys and girls 6-14 years begins Tuesday at 4:15 p.m. and includes water adjustment, survival techniques, and progressive swim skills. Com pctitive swim skills class es are held daily at 3:30 p.m. for youngsters years and above. Register for theseclasses at the "Y" located at Casino Center and Bonanza or call 386-9622 for additional information. FBI Capture (PholD Contest) One month left. The Henderson Parks and Recreation Department photo contest workers are anticipating entries. We. have many prizes. Levi Strauss has donated your choice of Levi dress pants for either men or women. This is just on^ of the many gifts we have prepared for the contest participants. We would like everyone to participate. Call 565-8921 ext. 35 and ask for Betsy for more information. DICK AND pAROL MCKNIGHT Owners of Desert Soaring Glider Service, 1499 Nevada Highway, Boulder City meet for an "Action People" interview! This outstanding, personable and friendly couple stem from the "Windy City'ofChicago, Illinois. They love the air, desert, mountains and the extreme outgoing quality of western or western oriented folk. They moved to Henderson on July 3rd, 1975 and opened their glider service and school in Boulder City on November 4th, 1976. Dick McKnight was born in Chicago but his family moved to California where the youth was raised on a cattle ranch. He completed elementary and high school and by then World War II made its entrance. "Before the service I was trained as a power pilot but during the time I Spent in the Air Corps I specialized as a Glider Pilot Flight Officer. Those were the days when gliders were relatively new and before their sophistication,' Dick pointed out. After the war, Dick moved back to Chicago and spent the interim years B.C. "before Carol" working as Plant Superintendent for International Telephone and Telegraph. Hewas married and raising children and worked weekends in Naporville, Illinois with a glider service, a love he couldn't easily forget! Meanwhile Carol had never been to the Western United States. She gre>w up in Chicago graduated from elementary and high school and received her first job with Montgomery Ward in the area of pricing. She was married and spent some years a$ a mother and homemaker. In the case ofDick and Carol -their first marriages ended and they met and married three and one-half yeafs ago. They combined families of seven adult children. "I told Carol about the Western United States and the beauty. We both wanted a new start and I had an early retirement. We packed and left Chicago for all points west destination unknown. When we arrived here we both thought 'This is it. perfect for a glider school and service' and we loved the air and scenery," Dick stated. He opened his own operation in Boulder City soon after. "Desert Soaring Glider School and service has over one hundred pupils," Dick pointed out. The students range from fourteen years of age and up. There is something about glider soaringthatcannot be compared with any other form of flying. It is a complete feeling of extreme feeling and weightlessness. I suppose one could almost term the experience almost euphoric!" Dick has piloted all types of I aircraft including: commercial, small planes helicopters and other forms finding the glider the most fulfilling. His students include both sexes and he also has a service for the professional or experienced glider pilot. "People from all over the world come here." Carol interjected, 'because of the perfect atmosphere and wind conditions for gliders." Closed on Mondays Desert Soaring is open six days per week from 9 am to Dusk on Saturdays and Sundays and 10:30 a.m. to Dusk the rest of the week. Carol assists in the operation of Desert Soaring but Dick is the pilot and teacher. Hobbies include, of course, glider flying and dining out at new and different places of interest. Dick is a member of the Soaring Society of America. Dick and Carol McKnight are truly an ideal couple. They find each moment of the life force exciting and exhilarating. Philosophy includes: "You can only go around once • so make the most of each percious minute!"" SHOP Ike SaCuoiiwAtiiuj ,8 lite Mnl Hdn. 565^71 WHERE SAVINGS ARE YOURS! COME BY & MET,OUR NEW STORE PERSONNa CHERRiaBARBARA| AS AN INTRQDUQJNTRODUCTORY OFFER TO OUR NW/STAff,^." WE ARE OFFERING THIS VALUABLE COUPON • ^ • COUPOI imOffonAII I v/o Purchases (OVER $5J00) Hefiderson Nev. Store G^VI^TflOnly! • If you have dothing, repairable furniture, appiances etc. You're g oing to dbcard STOPl&CAII SENNV'S aOOft (OUEMNO m DO IT AIL-WALL TO WAIL* 'SINCE 196r. Wopd Hoors & linoleum Drapes b Woven Woods -Custom Shades MnhHnds Demonstration ot the Old Fort Saturday, November 18. 1978-1:00-4:00. Greg Kennedy Potter. Tours of the Old Fort will also be given at this time. Admission is free. The Old Fort is located at 908 Las Vegas Blvd., N._ and Washington Avenue, just north of the Elk"s aub. Thank you • Very truly yours, (s) Liz van der Vliet LizvanderVllet Don L Bundi, • J. Cordiopiilmonory ond Vascular Surgery wishes to announce the rekjcation of his oftice to 3121 Maryland Parkway Suite 512 Telephone 733-0666 Across from Sunrise Hospital Salvation Army At l649-2374l Bre is a truck n your area every Tues^ Thurs, & Fri. You wi get a tax deductible rece^Jt ^MVEJEEDJfOURiUPPQBT!^ POKER POKffl POKER POKK POKK POK ^ M^Jlt^ THE FfllENDUEST i? I ^<$^ GAME IN TOWN ^ 7-CardStttd i POKER TOURNAMENT m •77i)0BUYIN V \ 1st PrizB ... 70% ^ U PIUS TROPHY ] f 2nd Prize... 30% ^ WEDNESDAY, NOVB^BER 15TH ^^ A Starting at m PM W SIGN UP NOW 1ST 8 PIAYERS ^ BQMM Z Cp SQID PQKER^ THURS-S^SAT-SUN 9 > ONLY $1(100 BUY IN ; OO^SJn MAXIMUM RAKE I POKER POKER POKER POKER POKffl IfH. 461-2Z75 MON-SAT OPBIIAM-S '4000 BUR HWr.lASVEBAS FOR AFPT./y^BMOURS m 461-2275 XA:>^^ti^*^\^\ 22 22i THINK NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY A POLLARD POOL OR SPA Summer is over the Pool season is past Now IS the thinking person s time of year to buy a Pollard Pool or Spa HIGHEST QUALITY...LOWEST PRICES MbnlPoob NEVADA S LARGEST POOL AND SPA BUILDER WEST TROPICANA & OECATUR BLVO 876-5656 .£_,_ .lU LtLL —

PAGE 29

Boyi' Club Holloween Party SI A 236.2inch refrKting leUscopc. the world's Urgtit M" Pck up • Hicktrmg candle at 15.000 milM. Ifi Wctt4 in Ruttii'i Cauutui Mountains. Individual Contractor Conskltani ^BO'DEU StvBrel CompvMS To Chow FronL Wt will Hlp j you with: i Plumbing • MoMnry ( Electrical Room Additions Dfxrfting 2130 BOULDER HIGHWAY HENDERSON PHONE 565-0417 565-0516 JIS Snfi L. fiSBi WINNERS OF THE BEST HOMEMADE COSTUMES Dtnnis Ntodhdm, Itft, wen third ploct, Ambtr Farley, center, wen first ploce ond Angel Merrisen wo* second place winner ef the best hememod* cettupiM at the leys' Clwb Halloween party. FIfD MAITIN, MANAGIB OF VAUIY BANK, hot htilpvd \n wMk financinf, wfwcti will b oveikbU to •vr qualified cwtm•n. Not F* for contultotion finoncing. .Z^ •v U ;.L> V oO ^^r ^:^v(^:^ Thursday, Novtmber 9, 1971 God Directi A New Workl •A Alf motoriai of controctor'i pricM. hSS A Dutch phywcist. Comtlius OrtbtMl. built the first submarin* in London in 1624. It was manned by 12 rowars whost oari pretnidcd through MaM ports. (' IT'S OYER It's been a long hard campaign — tre have winners and tre have losers — It's time to get together and shake hands and be /riends — Let's work together /or the bene/lt 0/ all! The best place to get together tclllbeat... NICK'S SUPPER CLUB with GOOD FOOD, GOOD DRINKS REASONABLE PRICES and where all the good people meet! FOR THE SPECIAL OCCASION, NICK WILL HAVE THE BEST DANCING BAND IN TOWN ... WE HAVE FOR THIS WEEK-END ONLY, THURS, FRL & SAT. DANCE TIL YOUR FEET HURT WITH THE "BACK PORCH" WESTERN BAND THEY ARE SUPER! THURS. AT 8 PM TIL ?? ffiL & SAT. TIL ?? IS LAKE MEAD DR, HON. • 56S4122 ^W > With God's demand and Jesus Christ's leading, Henderson will have a CHRISTIAN CHURCH, starting Sunday, November 12th. Services begin at 9:15 am. with a Song Service; at 9:30 a.m. Sunday School and morning Worship at 10:30 a.m. Evening Services begin with Youth Meettings at 7:00 p.m. and a Worship Service at 7:45 p.m. A mid • week Prayer and Bible Study start Thursday. November 18th at 8:30 p.m. All Services will be at the Henderson City Hall Annex Building in Room No. 8 of the Multi pur pose Building, with the entrance off of Lead Street. For any additional in formation about the Henderson Christian Church, please call 565-7333 or 565-0919. I'v WINNERS OF COMMERCIAL COSTUMES. Billy Heikkle, left, won second piece, AMke A4unet won first ond Motty Menteyo won third place owords for the best commercial costumes at the Bo/s Club Holloween party. Spas, Clubs Offer _BJtness Programs Having a place to relax and release tensions is almost a necessity with the pressures and anxieties of contemporary living. It's no surprise then, that an increasing number of individuals consider health spas the ideal retreat and exercise centers. Many find their combination of health programs and facilities a fine physical-improvement value. Beginning health club members can expect to concentrate on primary conditioning during the first months of the program. Goal-setting is established and a record kept of measurements, advancements, and attendance. Restraint is emphasized, as it is common for new members to overdo activity causing fatigue, and occasional injury. Soon the program becomes an advanced, personalized routine. Through planning, regular exercise, and enthusiastic application, members eventually complete more demanding tasks. harly programs require individuals to spend approximately two to three hours weekIjJof spa time. As plans progress, the time requirement decreases while results accelerate. When goals are reached, a mainteitance plan IS developed to keep physically fit and active. You'll want to select a club which contains all, or some, of the most popular features Large rooms are ideal for yoga and exercise programs A running track 0' Jogging trail will make these activities easier to perform. A sauna or steam room is a near-must for those on reducing programs Special attractions often include masseurs, whirlpool baths, and ultraviolet rooms for ou(-ofsummer tanning. In choosing a spa, make sure the locker room is comfortable and clean. Ideally each member should have a permanent locker for storing personal articles, but some spas offer only temporary lockers. Many spas A provide laundry and towef • services at no additional^ I cost Be sure to check the number of mirrors and electrical outlets so you will not be delayed with afteractivity grooming. If you're on a light budget, most health clubs offer low. weekly or monthly payment plans and nearly ali accept major credit cards. Whether your interests are exerciie. weight reduction, nutrition or relaxation, health spas offer the programs and facilitia enabling you to reach yojr goals easily and enjoyably. NEIGHBORHOOD CHURCH Presents F*rmr IOUH M. MICHAEL ESSES Inttmolwnol T*o<>f af th Word et Oed Writer, Sptokar end Taechtr, Mn w*kly by m*f thon 15 million poopl* on "Uf> in tKo Spirit" Rocoivod tho aolifion in Modio Award for Mt host soiling beol< "Mickool, MMiool, Why Do You Hoto Mo?" Nov. 9th. thurs 700 P M Nov. lOthl Fri 10:00 AM. t7:00P.M Nov. nth Sat 10:00 A^ only /_ WfTH SHKIS *g* L£TUS INTRODUCE YOU TO THE PERFECT TRAVELING COA^ANION. The Otympua Tnp 35 ih idMi comora lor your vacatKyi trip It fits in your pocket Of pors* and rt givot you the exciling work) 0' 3Smm photography automatically' Never have yoo seen o much camefa tor so little monpy It has a ooofpfoot focusing lyjiem that s visible tn a txg boghi viewtinder Thereeven a jhuner loc* that won i let you take an underexposed photograph' And think of the money you It save on flasl4>u-: .'"^i. X ti^.X (I -SHIES' BwiePI n WATER ST. mmp 9' HenderMn Home Ntwi and leulder City Ntws C. Ottovari, M.D. Bord Cfrtlfled.Obsfetrks onil Cynecology Wt'vt movd to ^^•It ^^m^nd ParkwM Mwooo CtoHsoito ootf oaaor Pftofit US-1977 McClellan Record Enterprises PORMIRIY D 0 4 Y'S Now Under New Management HOURS 9:30.5:30 MONDAY THRU SATURDAY Will be featuring 27-C Water St. Hdn. 564-3974 Call Us If you Rent aHouse. Protect Your Clothes, Furniture *& Other Personal Belongings With a Low Cost Policy. Let Us Give You All the Details Kaercher Agency QCMERAL INSURACE 384-2613 725 S. 8th St Public Meetings Set for Colorado River Thursday, Novtinber 9, 1971 Swim Classes Scheduled at T Public meetings will be held in Las Vegas, Nevada and Grand Junction, Colorado, on November 14 and 16 to receive comments and recommendations on proposed revisions to water quality standards for the Colorado River. The revisions were prepared by the Colorado River Basin Salinity-Con. trol Forum, a group composed of water quality and water resources representatives from California, Arizona, Nevada. Utah. Colorado, New Mexico and Wyoming, in complin ance with the federal Clean Water Act of 1977. The act requires that water quality standards and plans for implementing salininty control in the Colorado River system adopted by each of the seven basin states and-the Environmental Protection Agency be reviewed at least once every three years. The public meetings are scheduled at 2 and 7 p.m. in Room G-1 of the Las Vegas Convention Center on November 14 and at 9:30 a.m. and 7 p.ml in the Civic Auditorium in the Grand Junction City Hall on November 16. At the meetings, interested persons may present either oral or written statements, according to Myron Holburt, chairman of the Colorado River Basin Salinity Forum Work Group. Holburt said the work group would prefer to receive written statements and persons unable to attend the public meetings may submit comments to 107 South Broadway, Room 8103. Los Angel'-s.Ca., 90012. mm mm Sy^im classes for children of all ages get underway this week at the Las Vegas Y.M.C.A. Baby Gym and Swim for babies 3 months to 2 years begin Monday, November 6 at 1:30 p.m. This includes 30 miitutes of gym exercise and 30 minutes pool work. Parent Tot Water Experience for babies 10 months • 3 years and their parents begins Tuesday at -10:15 a.m. and 6:00 p.m. This class involves water adjustment and survival techniques. Swim lessons for boys and girls 6-14 years begins Tuesday at 4:15 p.m. and includes water adjustment, survival techniques, and progressive swim skills. Com pctitive swim skills class es are held daily at 3:30 p.m. for youngsters years and above. Register for theseclasses at the "Y" located at Casino Center and Bonanza or call 386-9622 for additional information. FBI Capture (PholD Contest) One month left. The Henderson Parks and Recreation Department photo contest workers are anticipating entries. We. have many prizes. Levi Strauss has donated your choice of Levi dress pants for either men or women. This is just on^ of the many gifts we have prepared for the contest participants. We would like everyone to participate. Call 565-8921 ext. 35 and ask for Betsy for more information. DICK AND pAROL MCKNIGHT Owners of Desert Soaring Glider Service, 1499 Nevada Highway, Boulder City meet for an "Action People" interview! This outstanding, personable and friendly couple stem from the "Windy City'ofChicago, Illinois. They love the air, desert, mountains and the extreme outgoing quality of western or western oriented folk. They moved to Henderson on July 3rd, 1975 and opened their glider service and school in Boulder City on November 4th, 1976. Dick McKnight was born in Chicago but his family moved to California where the youth was raised on a cattle ranch. He completed elementary and high school and by then World War II made its entrance. "Before the service I was trained as a power pilot but during the time I Spent in the Air Corps I specialized as a Glider Pilot Flight Officer. Those were the days when gliders were relatively new and before their sophistication,' Dick pointed out. After the war, Dick moved back to Chicago and spent the interim years B.C. "before Carol" working as Plant Superintendent for International Telephone and Telegraph. Hewas married and raising children and worked weekends in Naporville, Illinois with a glider service, a love he couldn't easily forget! Meanwhile Carol had never been to the Western United States. She gre>w up in Chicago graduated from elementary and high school and received her first job with Montgomery Ward in the area of pricing. She was married and spent some years a$ a mother and homemaker. In the case ofDick and Carol -their first marriages ended and they met and married three and one-half yeafs ago. They combined families of seven adult children. "I told Carol about the Western United States and the beauty. We both wanted a new start and I had an early retirement. We packed and left Chicago for all points west destination unknown. When we arrived here we both thought 'This is it. perfect for a glider school and service' and we loved the air and scenery," Dick stated. He opened his own operation in Boulder City soon after. "Desert Soaring Glider School and service has over one hundred pupils," Dick pointed out. The students range from fourteen years of age and up. There is something about glider soaringthatcannot be compared with any other form of flying. It is a complete feeling of extreme feeling and weightlessness. I suppose one could almost term the experience almost euphoric!" Dick has piloted all types of I aircraft including: commercial, small planes helicopters and other forms finding the glider the most fulfilling. His students include both sexes and he also has a service for the professional or experienced glider pilot. "People from all over the world come here." Carol interjected, 'because of the perfect atmosphere and wind conditions for gliders." Closed on Mondays Desert Soaring is open six days per week from 9 am to Dusk on Saturdays and Sundays and 10:30 a.m. to Dusk the rest of the week. Carol assists in the operation of Desert Soaring but Dick is the pilot and teacher. Hobbies include, of course, glider flying and dining out at new and different places of interest. Dick is a member of the Soaring Society of America. Dick and Carol McKnight are truly an ideal couple. They find each moment of the life force exciting and exhilarating. Philosophy includes: "You can only go around once • so make the most of each percious minute!"" SHOP Ike SaCuoiiwAtiiuj ,8 lite Mnl Hdn. 565^71 WHERE SAVINGS ARE YOURS! COME BY & MET,OUR NEW STORE PERSONNa CHERRiaBARBARA| AS AN INTRQDUQJNTRODUCTORY OFFER TO OUR NW/STAff,^." WE ARE OFFERING THIS VALUABLE COUPON • ^ • COUPOI imOffonAII I v/o Purchases (OVER $5J00) Hefiderson Nev. Store G^VI^TflOnly! • If you have dothing, repairable furniture, appiances etc. You're g oing to dbcard STOPl&CAII SENNV'S aOOft (OUEMNO m DO IT AIL-WALL TO WAIL* 'SINCE 196r. Wopd Hoors & linoleum Drapes b Woven Woods -Custom Shades MnhHnds Demonstration ot the Old Fort Saturday, November 18. 1978-1:00-4:00. Greg Kennedy Potter. Tours of the Old Fort will also be given at this time. Admission is free. The Old Fort is located at 908 Las Vegas Blvd., N._ and Washington Avenue, just north of the Elk"s aub. Thank you • Very truly yours, (s) Liz van der Vliet LizvanderVllet Don L Bundi, • J. Cordiopiilmonory ond Vascular Surgery wishes to announce the rekjcation of his oftice to 3121 Maryland Parkway Suite 512 Telephone 733-0666 Across from Sunrise Hospital Salvation Army At l649-2374l Bre is a truck n your area every Tues^ Thurs, & Fri. You wi get a tax deductible rece^Jt ^MVEJEEDJfOURiUPPQBT!^ POKER POKffl POKER POKK POKK POK ^ M^Jlt^ THE FfllENDUEST i? I ^<$^ GAME IN TOWN ^ 7-CardStttd i POKER TOURNAMENT m •77i)0BUYIN V \ 1st PrizB ... 70% ^ U PIUS TROPHY ] f 2nd Prize... 30% ^ WEDNESDAY, NOVB^BER 15TH ^^ A Starting at m PM W SIGN UP NOW 1ST 8 PIAYERS ^ BQMM Z Cp SQID PQKER^ THURS-S^SAT-SUN 9 > ONLY $1(100 BUY IN ; OO^SJn MAXIMUM RAKE I POKER POKER POKER POKER POKffl IfH. 461-2Z75 MON-SAT OPBIIAM-S '4000 BUR HWr.lASVEBAS FOR AFPT./y^BMOURS m 461-2275 XA:>^^ti^*^\^\ 22 22i THINK NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY A POLLARD POOL OR SPA Summer is over the Pool season is past Now IS the thinking person s time of year to buy a Pollard Pool or Spa HIGHEST QUALITY...LOWEST PRICES MbnlPoob NEVADA S LARGEST POOL AND SPA BUILDER WEST TROPICANA & OECATUR BLVO 876-5656 .£_,_ .lU LtLL —

PAGE 30

r .^^.j^iii^Jiw .-iaamiii'ij^-^^-^-^-XK3^mmmimewm:vB3SMS 30 • Htndtrten Hont* Nw and Boulder City Ntwt rhurtdoy, Novtmbtr 9, 197I H*ndrMn H*m News and lewldtr City Nwt MKMUl IMS^MAmM 1 WE HAVE A PARLAY CARD FOR EVERYONE AND WE HAVE THE BIGGEST PARLAY PAYBACKS STRRNJHT PORLflVCflRD NO CASH REBATE...BIQQER PARLAY PAYBACKS for 2 pays 3 for 1 6 for 6 pays 35 for 1 for 3 pays 6 for 1 7 for 7 pays 50 for 1 for 4 pays 11 for 1 8 for 8 pays 100 for 1 for 5 pays 20 for 1 .^ 9 for 9 pays 250 for 1 10 FOR 10 PAYS 500 FOR 1 BONUS 9 winners &,1 loser pays 25 for 1 WE ACCEPT PARUY CARD WAGERS 24 HOURS A DAY FREnyHmfs .\cz "GPonrsupoRDoujir' 4 for 4 pays 7 for 2 5 for 5 pays 5 for 1 6 for 6 pays 7 for 1 V 7 for 7 pays 10 for 1 8 for 8 pays 13 for 1 9 for 9 pays 16 for 1 10 FOR 10 PAYS 25 FOR 1 WINNIiyiG PARLAY CARDS WIU BE PAID AROUNP THE CLOCK STARTING MONDil^Y AT NOON \i z :<' 2s^cnsH PflRUVCRRD 2 for 2 pays 12 for 5 6 for 6 pays 25 for f^ 3 for 3 pays 5 for 1 7 for 7 pays 50 for 1 4 for 4 pays 10 for 1 8 for 8 pays 75 for 1 5 for 5 pays 15 for 1 9 for 9 pays 150 for I 10 FOR 10 PAYS 300 for 1 V BONUS 9 winners & 1 loser pays 30 for 1 UJEUMnrVOURPflRLAV CORDS SCORES 733-0594 ^ MKIMa GMKNAM i FRANK TOTf-S M4s Castno 30i COmnmON CHITDI OMVf The Nevodo Historkoi Sxiety's "Tliis Was Nevodo" Saries Alvo Gould, Discoverer of the Gould ond Curry Mine Local Deoler Looks for Ropid Solar Growth 31 Gold, silver; those precious metals wrestled from the famous Cornstock Lode. Hearty were the first miners who opened the virgin ground. One such Comstock pioneer: Alva Gould, was discussed in the Rene Evening Gazette in March ofl98l. "Overland passengers who buy fruit from a decrepit old man at the depot, who can be seen any morning with his basket on the arrival of trains from either east or west, do not know that they are contributing to the support of Alva Godld. the original locator of the world famed Gould & Curry mine on the Comstock". 'Mr. Gould was born on June 15. 1815. and crossed the plains in 184' was a mine jumper or "floater" as he was termed and jumped the location Mr. Gould had made, and forced Gould to take him in as partner. Mr. GoUld made arrangements with a party to develop the mine and when they found how rich it was. managed to swindle him out of it and he never got a dollar. Curry sold his interest to Henry Meredith, who was afterwards killed in the battle with Indians at Pyramid Lake in April 1860. George Hearst confided in General Orlando Evans the secret that a Dutchman by the name of Charles Tinnis had teaced up the float to a high ledge on the Gould &. Curry location. Hearst made a -proposition to General Evans that he take a piece of the rock and go to Nc\ ada City and interest Henr\ Meredith. John H. Postwick and Sam Curtis in the enterprise for which the four men. Meredith. Curtis. Bostwick. and Evans were to pay^$4.000 for 200 feet. General Evans started for Nevada City by the Carson Canyon route in the early part of December 1859. About the time Evans left Nevada. Meredith left Nevada Cffy by uay of the Hennesf'Pass route headed for the Comstock and came near to perishing in a snow storm. The General went to Nevada City and had an assay made which showed over S9.000 per ton. The General immediatcjy made his proposition to Bostwick and Curtis, who apreed to it. and they sent S-4.000 nj-hi back to Hearst. The following March Evans. Curtis, and Bostuick met Hearst and MtTedith in Virginia City. and were informed bv Hearst that it would take $8,000 instead of $4,000 to make the purchase. They put up the additional $4,000 while Hearst, in the meantime, had formed a co-partnership with Bill Lent and others of San Francisco. Hearst menaged in freezing Evans. Curtis, and Bostwick out, with Meredith no longer in the way as having been killed by the Indians. General Evans did manage, however, to get $20,000 out of the property. Bostwick sold his interest for $1,500. and Curtis got out with a trifle. Hearst and his San Francisco partners got the mine, and soon after bought Len Savage and Charley Chase's interest in the Savage Mine. Mr. Gould, who had been so shamefully wronged, lived on the Comstock until 18()5. when he left to try his luck in Montana. He drifted to Salt Lake, and back to Colfax. California, where for a number of years he peddled fruit. Fifteen years ago he returned to Reno and has been in the fruit business since, hi the hard winter of 1859 he went to Placenille for supplies and was snowed in. When he returned to the Comstock he found eight to ten miners on the verge of starvation. They were talking of robbing Dutch Jake's store in Johntown. and Mr. Gould immediately left for Honey Lake for more supplies. The old man was unquestionably one of the first men-on the Comstock. and was followed up by Henry Comstock and James Finney. The old man's life has IT'S THE MOST! been a failure in ) mew. a livtnK illuMr.-iii(id cu>limgt*(r.n4il>d>iti Whynoljom lhm ii4 Itt u> rtnt you a ••••< cendhenc "o•nly ptnmti av ut an antf to • titi* ,n4 imp(rttint m youi • aif You can buy Pur men popular mool tor pnij $495 COMPLETELY INSTALLED Call us today 735-6902 Move to the country. But move in style. Now you ran enjoy small town living in a luxurious Lewift-built home! A finUMir viiuf. Ymill find thr1 & 2i.lory humn prired thuuMnd uf dol-' Ian undrr homca of rumparaMe <)uali(y rlw-whrn-. 3 or 4 Iw-dr.ioiin. 2 or 2'/.' ttathn; some with morr than 2.000 nq. ft. of livabli* Tr. Front and rear lawn uredcd. VA. FHA & Conrentional trnn...frum '4,">.90(l to W.WO. Lewis Homes New Horizons Modrla Oprn daily 10 am to 5:30 pro S65.7045 V On Hciriion Drivp. WPIJI of Boulder lli|[hway. in H ndfroon. To >H Hi>HI/i>> Ttkf AouMrr H. M.ttil. (.. HoriKXI i*r l)u*l Miulli "t Nrn.4rr.Mn> Turn .1 lll-llll III ll" ly "I. HiNtlr. -^ More Nrvada fatnilirn buv Lew in buih tinino than jiiv olh>-r! EBI -Tu 'Croatv j >liung bond uhon \uu wjiit tu l4<.'klo minor repair ii>b around the htiiiM.'. \ lAi n>'rd 4 ^li'ung jdlia'Mvr >urli j> Eotlinjii 910 idhesivr Il' lukl thf ihiiii; Ivr mrnding Ihr torn >ulvk uf >iU'aKrr> 4urc. PALM MEMORIAL PARK 'ivnrTNMi M M (QttnoN" #CHAPCl • OMETERY • MORTUARY :^ •MAUSOUUM fUm: M4-iail I iMl^er llfkvay, B.4era.i iP tion passed by Congress October IS will mean that local residents will be able to take a tax credit of 30 per cent on the first $2,000 spent for a hot water system. Noting that present installed costs of a solar system in the county of Gark amount to approximately S2.20O. Butler said the tax credit would amount to about SbdO. (30%). "When you add the tax credits to the solar savings of up to half the costs for your hot water, you have yourself a pretty good investment." Butler said. To show the probable impact. Butler explained. Griimman is quite close to savings from a tax credit. "Nationwide, we sold 1.200 systems, a record for the month. We expect to have the same impact as a result of passage of 'the credits." Butler said. Butler added that the legislation carries a retroactive clause back to April 20. 1977. so present buyers would receive the AaOUT IS !,TTIW'W, MlOCABtT t) • pif rtB£>rr fuMe.irr niKun cwiiL pivi-sioH ui4( f\iHOi n4f CJitri' UHie>M AMP SIWEU STUNNTS WIN TOP HONOIS IN IXPO • Th students from C.T. Sewtll SCHMI wen top hener* at tht Expo cloureem .xhibit lost weekend. Shewn ore -M.nica Hellidoy, o reserve champion; Timmy Blevins, champion; Heather Nelson, chantpien; Charlotte Mitchell, roMrve champion; Dione Orr, reserve C^ MUeM--ntMMPeT(p ruj^ THAT TIUlu^ loutM -re PKtveur H?a^T ftlti l-mt JUDICMt figt MAf40AU. nao*** Of nx WBtca lUi^ttMCt CrKuf./t ?lvlt.O>l Of= CtfiMfrtitm IT OdKMi A MULMM f.^ ip -Txe a fWKMTs iiM ifAf P FROM THE B&B ^ CORNER ^/fany (^&an&rs One reason kids are always so happy is that they don't have kids to wor^' about. Mother to children's shoe clerk "Sure, they might as well wear them home while they still fit" One thing all Icids save for rainy days is lots of energy \o matter where you sit at a ball game, you're always located between the hot dog vendor and his best customer. The average person has five senses: touch, taste, sight, smell, and sound. The -successful person hat> two. more; horse and common. -' -.— -r^., It makes sense to enjoy your faverite profrom with the new TV you chMe ot BtU MERREU'S TV 4 APfUANCE. 133 WATER ST. ^ "SALES i SERVICE' PH. 56S-879S ^ BILL MERRELL'S !)) wia n. TYAAmiANa SALES SERVICE pronouncement as an ideal or pious hope but wove it. as a basic factor, into the fabric of His social order. He supported it by laws requiring the same standard of education for women as for men. and equality of rights in society. Equality of the sexes is. for Baha'is. ^a spiritual and moral standard esuential for the unification of the fplanet and the unfoldment of world order. Without the qualities, talents, and skills of both women and men full economic and social de velopment of the planet becomes impossible. For "The world of humanity is possessed of two wings — the male and the female So long as these two wings an not equivalent in strength the bird will not fly. Until womankind reaches the same degree^ as man,until she enjoys the same arena of activity, extraordinary attainment for humanity will not be realized: humanity cannot wing its way to heights of real attainment "• In the present transition of humanity from adolescence to maturity, signs of this evolving equality can be observed everywhere. In the Baha'i view this is hardly surprising, for "As long as women are prevented from attaining their highest possibilities, so long wil 1 men be unable to achieve the greatness which might be theirs." The character of this unique age we are entering is Airther brought Into focus in th following statement from the Baha'i Writings: The world in the past has been ruled by force and man has dominated oner woman by I reason of his more forceful and aggressive qualities both of body and mind But the >calesl are already shifting, force is losing its weight, and mental alertness, intuition, and the! spiritual qualities of love and service, in which woman Is strong, are gaining ascendancy Hence the new age will be an age less masculine and more permeated with the feminine, iideals. or, to speak more exactly, will be an age In which the masculine and feminine, 'elemenU of civiliiation will be more properly balanced" • Q^ Q^ lUmificflMi ff Praiiew w wywel N eae UptteM hya Wa>y • it^. ^ **-_|^ *** ^ • Wifffw w ivipn www ww^^j^wn linlwlewye>l^mewtHttw'Wer HiaiVWM Mfit VO fWO w% 9fv0fM WhtWf CIM09§ e iiw1 nedwr le Wt me liiiaiimHaii en IMW te bmwi a Reiiel I balieve in ReWwIWi en4 NAMI > ADDRESS TOWN-STATE-TELEraOME-tlfIRTUIN10IANA1PAITM --•--• mm rn .13lllillMr0r..lMiMerClty,Nev. RflOf BM8j V IV^iS Econoinic Opportunity Boani of Clark County The Econ^ic Opportunity Board (EOB) has five defined areas in Clark County entitled to representation on the Board of Directors, according to David Hoggard. EOB Executive Director. • Any person over 18 years old residing in West Las Vegas. North Las Vegas. Henderson, Sunrise/East Bonan2a^ or Moapa Valley may file as a candidate to represent the citizens of these respective areas. Filing opened November I. and will close November 15. said Hoggard. Prospective candidates may obtain filing forms at EOB Offices. 2228 Comstock Drive. Runoff elections will be held Decetnber 12. and v^'inning candidates will officially be sealed on the Board of Directors at the January meeting. One of 883 community action agencies in the United States. EOB is governed locally by a J3-member Board. Ms. Barbara Brady. Board Chairperson, noted that EOBs primary purpose is to seek solutions to the social and cconomio problems related to poverty. To be effective in these efforts. Ms. Brady said, it is most important for the Board to provide for representation from the areas that suffer most from these social and economic problems and that is the intent of these elections. "I believe that EOB is unique in Clark County, in that it ts the only agency 1 know, -other than our governmental structure, which provides opportunity for citizens to elect their representative." Ms, Brady said. mas NOW OPEN 9Mt04|Ni Thursday, Nevemher 9, 1971 Toxpoyort to Hear Famtd Collsgo Prexy Taxpayers of Nevada will have the opportunity this week Thursday, Nov. 9. 1978. at 12 noon) to hear Dr. George Charles Roche III when he speaks at the annual meeting of Nevada Taxpayers Association. The meeting is to be at the Sahara-Reno hotel, in the Town Hall Rooms 1, 2 and 3. A special guest is to be the Governor-Elect of Nevada. The only 'business' part of the meeting will be the election of ten directors to serve with 20 other directors who were elected in previous yt aars. Dr. Roche is the president of Hillsdale College. Hillsdale. Michigan It is one of very few truly 'private' colleges in America. It has never sought, nor has it accepted governmental funding, nor has it been burdened, with the 'strings' that are always a part of governmental intrusion into educational affairs. Also at this annual meeting of the Taxpayers Association, copies of the Association proposals for major changes in the fiscal management to state and local government in Nevada will be described. These proposals could,, if enacted, provide massive relief from the burdens of taxation and governmental interference in the lives of Nevadans. Officr ers and directors of the Association will be available to answer questions^'i about the propos^ als, and to encourage refinement proposals that provide a reduction in the direct costs of Nevada government. Everyone is invited to attend this luncheon meeting, and to participate in the discussions. Reservations may be made by calling the Association office in Carson City, at 882 2697 Trends in postsecondary education were examined by Dr. Roche in his. latest individual and the great task i& to bring the educational structure back to that purpose' He continues. Through the growing educationist bureaucracy, our schools have become less oriented to the education of individuals and more oriented to the education of the masses." Introducing youri hm Aflentwbo offers you the best in auto, life, home and healtn insurance: Alan C. Simpson 2120 S. Boulder Hw^.. Henderson NORTH OK OLD VEGAS) 564-3380 JCuKckcoK Bui(et 2.50 SERVED DAILY FROM 11 AM TO 2 PM • OaJCIOUS ENTREES • VARIETY OF SALADS • MOUTHWATERING OESSeTTS 2SM297 1211*1 • la ^ OMM 7 DAYS 6i CtufaiiB) MinvATKMt wvirn Eailroad Pass Caano tim a* f ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^j^ M M M M M ''BARGAINS GALORr ''ALWAYS'' Hi-WAY AUTO 101 UKE MEAD — HENDERSON writing He concludes ^ ^^^^^^ ^^ Loke Mead I Boulder Hwy. that'more education will ^ _„_ ^^-^ not necessarily cure the country's maladys. He points out that one of the most educated civilizations was in ancient Greece, yet they destroyed themselves. The Germans, he notices: have been among the most literate and most completely "edu. cated' people of r modern times, yet they succumbed to the siren song of Adolph Hitler. The proper goal of education,' he asserts, 'is the development of the Why pay more? Sw the most lavish French Specteculer in the world and tnjoy a complete dinner and how from just $15.00 ••cond show $12.50 • includir)9 3 drinks Show reservations may be obtained only ih(\i the ^ Dunes Hotel come ir^ or call 734^741 Qmo^Vsm^fS S>U ncs ••••• ttWl" •,!%'.. ^^ FREE THIS WEEK! 50 Gallons of Gas with Each Purchase! 72 MONTI CARLO, leoded, Shorpl $1499 ^ 71 SPORTS FURY, Htp., runt goddl $999 .73iAAVERICK, 6 cyld., oute^dl JJ.199-'-^ 71 LTD., 2 dr., runs out nicel $699 71 TOYOTA P.U., 4 cyld,, 4 tpd. $1099 74 PONTIAC VENTURA, Htp,, clean carl $1699 72 DO(XE, 4 dr., TODAY'S SPECIALI $999 72 MARQUIS. Htp.. Full Power, Air $1199 71 SATEIUTE, Htp,, Mogs, StripesI $1099 72 FORD P.U.. V^ Ten with shell $1499 70 RIVERA CPE.. Leaded, Clean i$899 : 70 COUGAR Htp., Needs Wertit $899 71 CUTUSS, Htp., Sharp Lookeri $1149 72 LTD. 4 dr.. cl^n. A uyl $1099 74 VfOA HTCHM.. Stripes. Sfeityl $1299 t M ~ t ^. / 444^444444444^4444^4 r I • „4nf^ r

PAGE 31

r .^^.j^iii^Jiw .-iaamiii'ij^-^^-^-^-XK3^mmmimewm:vB3SMS 30 • Htndtrten Hont* Nw and Boulder City Ntwt rhurtdoy, Novtmbtr 9, 197I H*ndrMn H*m News and lewldtr City Nwt MKMUl IMS^MAmM 1 WE HAVE A PARLAY CARD FOR EVERYONE AND WE HAVE THE BIGGEST PARLAY PAYBACKS STRRNJHT PORLflVCflRD NO CASH REBATE...BIQQER PARLAY PAYBACKS for 2 pays 3 for 1 6 for 6 pays 35 for 1 for 3 pays 6 for 1 7 for 7 pays 50 for 1 for 4 pays 11 for 1 8 for 8 pays 100 for 1 for 5 pays 20 for 1 .^ 9 for 9 pays 250 for 1 10 FOR 10 PAYS 500 FOR 1 BONUS 9 winners &,1 loser pays 25 for 1 WE ACCEPT PARUY CARD WAGERS 24 HOURS A DAY FREnyHmfs .\cz "GPonrsupoRDoujir' 4 for 4 pays 7 for 2 5 for 5 pays 5 for 1 6 for 6 pays 7 for 1 V 7 for 7 pays 10 for 1 8 for 8 pays 13 for 1 9 for 9 pays 16 for 1 10 FOR 10 PAYS 25 FOR 1 WINNIiyiG PARLAY CARDS WIU BE PAID AROUNP THE CLOCK STARTING MONDil^Y AT NOON \i z :<' 2s^cnsH PflRUVCRRD 2 for 2 pays 12 for 5 6 for 6 pays 25 for f^ 3 for 3 pays 5 for 1 7 for 7 pays 50 for 1 4 for 4 pays 10 for 1 8 for 8 pays 75 for 1 5 for 5 pays 15 for 1 9 for 9 pays 150 for I 10 FOR 10 PAYS 300 for 1 V BONUS 9 winners & 1 loser pays 30 for 1 UJEUMnrVOURPflRLAV CORDS SCORES 733-0594 ^ MKIMa GMKNAM i FRANK TOTf-S M4s Castno 30i COmnmON CHITDI OMVf The Nevodo Historkoi Sxiety's "Tliis Was Nevodo" Saries Alvo Gould, Discoverer of the Gould ond Curry Mine Local Deoler Looks for Ropid Solar Growth 31 Gold, silver; those precious metals wrestled from the famous Cornstock Lode. Hearty were the first miners who opened the virgin ground. One such Comstock pioneer: Alva Gould, was discussed in the Rene Evening Gazette in March ofl98l. "Overland passengers who buy fruit from a decrepit old man at the depot, who can be seen any morning with his basket on the arrival of trains from either east or west, do not know that they are contributing to the support of Alva Godld. the original locator of the world famed Gould & Curry mine on the Comstock". 'Mr. Gould was born on June 15. 1815. and crossed the plains in 184' was a mine jumper or "floater" as he was termed and jumped the location Mr. Gould had made, and forced Gould to take him in as partner. Mr. GoUld made arrangements with a party to develop the mine and when they found how rich it was. managed to swindle him out of it and he never got a dollar. Curry sold his interest to Henry Meredith, who was afterwards killed in the battle with Indians at Pyramid Lake in April 1860. George Hearst confided in General Orlando Evans the secret that a Dutchman by the name of Charles Tinnis had teaced up the float to a high ledge on the Gould &. Curry location. Hearst made a -proposition to General Evans that he take a piece of the rock and go to Nc\ ada City and interest Henr\ Meredith. John H. Postwick and Sam Curtis in the enterprise for which the four men. Meredith. Curtis. Bostwick. and Evans were to pay^$4.000 for 200 feet. General Evans started for Nevada City by the Carson Canyon route in the early part of December 1859. About the time Evans left Nevada. Meredith left Nevada Cffy by uay of the Hennesf'Pass route headed for the Comstock and came near to perishing in a snow storm. The General went to Nevada City and had an assay made which showed over S9.000 per ton. The General immediatcjy made his proposition to Bostwick and Curtis, who apreed to it. and they sent S-4.000 nj-hi back to Hearst. The following March Evans. Curtis, and Bostuick met Hearst and MtTedith in Virginia City. and were informed bv Hearst that it would take $8,000 instead of $4,000 to make the purchase. They put up the additional $4,000 while Hearst, in the meantime, had formed a co-partnership with Bill Lent and others of San Francisco. Hearst menaged in freezing Evans. Curtis, and Bostwick out, with Meredith no longer in the way as having been killed by the Indians. General Evans did manage, however, to get $20,000 out of the property. Bostwick sold his interest for $1,500. and Curtis got out with a trifle. Hearst and his San Francisco partners got the mine, and soon after bought Len Savage and Charley Chase's interest in the Savage Mine. Mr. Gould, who had been so shamefully wronged, lived on the Comstock until 18()5. when he left to try his luck in Montana. He drifted to Salt Lake, and back to Colfax. California, where for a number of years he peddled fruit. Fifteen years ago he returned to Reno and has been in the fruit business since, hi the hard winter of 1859 he went to Placenille for supplies and was snowed in. When he returned to the Comstock he found eight to ten miners on the verge of starvation. They were talking of robbing Dutch Jake's store in Johntown. and Mr. Gould immediately left for Honey Lake for more supplies. The old man was unquestionably one of the first men-on the Comstock. and was followed up by Henry Comstock and James Finney. The old man's life has IT'S THE MOST! been a failure in ) mew. a livtnK illuMr.-iii(id cu>limgt*(r.n4il>d>iti Whynoljom lhm ii4 Itt u> rtnt you a ••••< cendhenc "o•nly ptnmti av ut an antf to • titi* ,n4 imp(rttint m youi • aif You can buy Pur men popular mool tor pnij $495 COMPLETELY INSTALLED Call us today 735-6902 Move to the country. But move in style. Now you ran enjoy small town living in a luxurious Lewift-built home! A finUMir viiuf. Ymill find thr1 & 2i.lory humn prired thuuMnd uf dol-' Ian undrr homca of rumparaMe <)uali(y rlw-whrn-. 3 or 4 Iw-dr.ioiin. 2 or 2'/.' ttathn; some with morr than 2.000 nq. ft. of livabli* Tr. Front and rear lawn uredcd. VA. FHA & Conrentional trnn...frum '4,">.90(l to W.WO. Lewis Homes New Horizons Modrla Oprn daily 10 am to 5:30 pro S65.7045 V On Hciriion Drivp. WPIJI of Boulder lli|[hway. in H ndfroon. To >H Hi>HI/i>> Ttkf AouMrr H. M.ttil. (.. HoriKXI i*r l)u*l Miulli "t Nrn.4rr.Mn> Turn .1 lll-llll III ll" ly "I. HiNtlr. -^ More Nrvada fatnilirn buv Lew in buih tinino than jiiv olh>-r! EBI -Tu 'Croatv j >liung bond uhon \uu wjiit tu l4<.'klo minor repair ii>b around the htiiiM.'. \ lAi n>'rd 4 ^li'ung jdlia'Mvr >urli j> Eotlinjii 910 idhesivr Il' lukl thf ihiiii; Ivr mrnding Ihr torn >ulvk uf >iU'aKrr> 4urc. PALM MEMORIAL PARK 'ivnrTNMi M M (QttnoN" #CHAPCl • OMETERY • MORTUARY :^ •MAUSOUUM fUm: M4-iail I iMl^er llfkvay, B.4era.i iP tion passed by Congress October IS will mean that local residents will be able to take a tax credit of 30 per cent on the first $2,000 spent for a hot water system. Noting that present installed costs of a solar system in the county of Gark amount to approximately S2.20O. Butler said the tax credit would amount to about SbdO. (30%). "When you add the tax credits to the solar savings of up to half the costs for your hot water, you have yourself a pretty good investment." Butler said. To show the probable impact. Butler explained. Griimman is quite close to savings from a tax credit. "Nationwide, we sold 1.200 systems, a record for the month. We expect to have the same impact as a result of passage of 'the credits." Butler said. Butler added that the legislation carries a retroactive clause back to April 20. 1977. so present buyers would receive the AaOUT IS !,TTIW'W, MlOCABtT t) • pif rtB£>rr fuMe.irr niKun cwiiL pivi-sioH ui4( f\iHOi n4f CJitri' UHie>M AMP SIWEU STUNNTS WIN TOP HONOIS IN IXPO • Th students from C.T. Sewtll SCHMI wen top hener* at tht Expo cloureem .xhibit lost weekend. Shewn ore -M.nica Hellidoy, o reserve champion; Timmy Blevins, champion; Heather Nelson, chantpien; Charlotte Mitchell, roMrve champion; Dione Orr, reserve C^ MUeM--ntMMPeT(p ruj^ THAT TIUlu^ loutM -re PKtveur H?a^T ftlti l-mt JUDICMt figt MAf40AU. nao*** Of nx WBtca lUi^ttMCt CrKuf./t ?lvlt.O>l Of= CtfiMfrtitm IT OdKMi A MULMM f.^ ip -Txe a fWKMTs iiM ifAf P FROM THE B&B ^ CORNER ^/fany (^&an&rs One reason kids are always so happy is that they don't have kids to wor^' about. Mother to children's shoe clerk "Sure, they might as well wear them home while they still fit" One thing all Icids save for rainy days is lots of energy \o matter where you sit at a ball game, you're always located between the hot dog vendor and his best customer. The average person has five senses: touch, taste, sight, smell, and sound. The -successful person hat> two. more; horse and common. -' -.— -r^., It makes sense to enjoy your faverite profrom with the new TV you chMe ot BtU MERREU'S TV 4 APfUANCE. 133 WATER ST. ^ "SALES i SERVICE' PH. 56S-879S ^ BILL MERRELL'S !)) wia n. TYAAmiANa SALES SERVICE pronouncement as an ideal or pious hope but wove it. as a basic factor, into the fabric of His social order. He supported it by laws requiring the same standard of education for women as for men. and equality of rights in society. Equality of the sexes is. for Baha'is. ^a spiritual and moral standard esuential for the unification of the fplanet and the unfoldment of world order. Without the qualities, talents, and skills of both women and men full economic and social de velopment of the planet becomes impossible. For "The world of humanity is possessed of two wings — the male and the female So long as these two wings an not equivalent in strength the bird will not fly. Until womankind reaches the same degree^ as man,until she enjoys the same arena of activity, extraordinary attainment for humanity will not be realized: humanity cannot wing its way to heights of real attainment "• In the present transition of humanity from adolescence to maturity, signs of this evolving equality can be observed everywhere. In the Baha'i view this is hardly surprising, for "As long as women are prevented from attaining their highest possibilities, so long wil 1 men be unable to achieve the greatness which might be theirs." The character of this unique age we are entering is Airther brought Into focus in th following statement from the Baha'i Writings: The world in the past has been ruled by force and man has dominated oner woman by I reason of his more forceful and aggressive qualities both of body and mind But the >calesl are already shifting, force is losing its weight, and mental alertness, intuition, and the! spiritual qualities of love and service, in which woman Is strong, are gaining ascendancy Hence the new age will be an age less masculine and more permeated with the feminine, iideals. or, to speak more exactly, will be an age In which the masculine and feminine, 'elemenU of civiliiation will be more properly balanced" • Q^ Q^ lUmificflMi ff Praiiew w wywel N eae UptteM hya Wa>y • it^. ^ **-_|^ *** ^ • Wifffw w ivipn www ww^^j^wn linlwlewye>l^mewtHttw'Wer HiaiVWM Mfit VO fWO w% 9fv0fM WhtWf CIM09§ e iiw1 nedwr le Wt me liiiaiimHaii en IMW te bmwi a Reiiel I balieve in ReWwIWi en4 NAMI > ADDRESS TOWN-STATE-TELEraOME-tlfIRTUIN10IANA1PAITM --•--• mm rn .13lllillMr0r..lMiMerClty,Nev. RflOf BM8j V IV^iS Econoinic Opportunity Boani of Clark County The Econ^ic Opportunity Board (EOB) has five defined areas in Clark County entitled to representation on the Board of Directors, according to David Hoggard. EOB Executive Director. • Any person over 18 years old residing in West Las Vegas. North Las Vegas. Henderson, Sunrise/East Bonan2a^ or Moapa Valley may file as a candidate to represent the citizens of these respective areas. Filing opened November I. and will close November 15. said Hoggard. Prospective candidates may obtain filing forms at EOB Offices. 2228 Comstock Drive. Runoff elections will be held Decetnber 12. and v^'inning candidates will officially be sealed on the Board of Directors at the January meeting. One of 883 community action agencies in the United States. EOB is governed locally by a J3-member Board. Ms. Barbara Brady. Board Chairperson, noted that EOBs primary purpose is to seek solutions to the social and cconomio problems related to poverty. To be effective in these efforts. Ms. Brady said, it is most important for the Board to provide for representation from the areas that suffer most from these social and economic problems and that is the intent of these elections. "I believe that EOB is unique in Clark County, in that it ts the only agency 1 know, -other than our governmental structure, which provides opportunity for citizens to elect their representative." Ms, Brady said. mas NOW OPEN 9Mt04|Ni Thursday, Nevemher 9, 1971 Toxpoyort to Hear Famtd Collsgo Prexy Taxpayers of Nevada will have the opportunity this week Thursday, Nov. 9. 1978. at 12 noon) to hear Dr. George Charles Roche III when he speaks at the annual meeting of Nevada Taxpayers Association. The meeting is to be at the Sahara-Reno hotel, in the Town Hall Rooms 1, 2 and 3. A special guest is to be the Governor-Elect of Nevada. The only 'business' part of the meeting will be the election of ten directors to serve with 20 other directors who were elected in previous yt aars. Dr. Roche is the president of Hillsdale College. Hillsdale. Michigan It is one of very few truly 'private' colleges in America. It has never sought, nor has it accepted governmental funding, nor has it been burdened, with the 'strings' that are always a part of governmental intrusion into educational affairs. Also at this annual meeting of the Taxpayers Association, copies of the Association proposals for major changes in the fiscal management to state and local government in Nevada will be described. These proposals could,, if enacted, provide massive relief from the burdens of taxation and governmental interference in the lives of Nevadans. Officr ers and directors of the Association will be available to answer questions^'i about the propos^ als, and to encourage refinement proposals that provide a reduction in the direct costs of Nevada government. Everyone is invited to attend this luncheon meeting, and to participate in the discussions. Reservations may be made by calling the Association office in Carson City, at 882 2697 Trends in postsecondary education were examined by Dr. Roche in his. latest individual and the great task i& to bring the educational structure back to that purpose' He continues. Through the growing educationist bureaucracy, our schools have become less oriented to the education of individuals and more oriented to the education of the masses." Introducing youri hm Aflentwbo offers you the best in auto, life, home and healtn insurance: Alan C. Simpson 2120 S. Boulder Hw^.. Henderson NORTH OK OLD VEGAS) 564-3380 JCuKckcoK Bui(et 2.50 SERVED DAILY FROM 11 AM TO 2 PM • OaJCIOUS ENTREES • VARIETY OF SALADS • MOUTHWATERING OESSeTTS 2SM297 1211*1 • la ^ OMM 7 DAYS 6i CtufaiiB) MinvATKMt wvirn Eailroad Pass Caano tim a* f ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^j^ M M M M M ''BARGAINS GALORr ''ALWAYS'' Hi-WAY AUTO 101 UKE MEAD — HENDERSON writing He concludes ^ ^^^^^^ ^^ Loke Mead I Boulder Hwy. that'more education will ^ _„_ ^^-^ not necessarily cure the country's maladys. He points out that one of the most educated civilizations was in ancient Greece, yet they destroyed themselves. The Germans, he notices: have been among the most literate and most completely "edu. cated' people of r modern times, yet they succumbed to the siren song of Adolph Hitler. The proper goal of education,' he asserts, 'is the development of the Why pay more? Sw the most lavish French Specteculer in the world and tnjoy a complete dinner and how from just $15.00 ••cond show $12.50 • includir)9 3 drinks Show reservations may be obtained only ih(\i the ^ Dunes Hotel come ir^ or call 734^741 Qmo^Vsm^fS S>U ncs ••••• ttWl" •,!%'.. ^^ FREE THIS WEEK! 50 Gallons of Gas with Each Purchase! 72 MONTI CARLO, leoded, Shorpl $1499 ^ 71 SPORTS FURY, Htp., runt goddl $999 .73iAAVERICK, 6 cyld., oute^dl JJ.199-'-^ 71 LTD., 2 dr., runs out nicel $699 71 TOYOTA P.U., 4 cyld,, 4 tpd. $1099 74 PONTIAC VENTURA, Htp,, clean carl $1699 72 DO(XE, 4 dr., TODAY'S SPECIALI $999 72 MARQUIS. Htp.. Full Power, Air $1199 71 SATEIUTE, Htp,, Mogs, StripesI $1099 72 FORD P.U.. V^ Ten with shell $1499 70 RIVERA CPE.. Leaded, Clean i$899 : 70 COUGAR Htp., Needs Wertit $899 71 CUTUSS, Htp., Sharp Lookeri $1149 72 LTD. 4 dr.. cl^n. A uyl $1099 74 VfOA HTCHM.. Stripes. Sfeityl $1299 t M ~ t ^. / 444^444444444^4444^4 r I • „4nf^ r

PAGE 32

Htndcrten Horn* News and kuldar City Ntwt Be a Winner... Albertsons Triple Doll $ Bingo $ Thursday, Novtmbar 9, 1971 rvf^ Albertsons Supreme Beef Round teak Holly Farms Grade A' Family Pack ;^yer Parts kimhfiHxes! Beef, Chkkf^ or Turkey Banquet Meat Pies n Cola 1 49 8/10 OL BTLS. Inc 4ipMtftritli Albertsons Supreme Beef Loin '^ Boneless Top irioin Steaks Gold Medal Flour IP DBB #b 5-Lb. ^^V^^V tat Bag M^ ^^ Northwest Qrown D'Anjou Pears LOW PRICES QUALITY MEATS FrMh CilNomta Oream Pride Roasters ...Lb Albtrltont Suprtm Bf Tatty. Ltan. M.ily Cube Steaks Lb. ^019 AlbartMfl* SuprttiM BMf BorwtM* Top Round Steak Lb R9u4r (llcd ) Beef Liver. .T;!;;;;;;;;^;^^^ Alb.rt.ont Suprtm. BMf Round Tip RoMtt or 89' C^ttO *lb.rtontSuprtmtBMlLoin. Top Loin C#%flO I New York Steaks Lb '3 M A Janet L. ReQulv or TMck $ 1 39 Sliced Bacon iLb I FarfTMf John SkintMi Perk Round Tip Steak Lb 2 Link Sausage i^. Hotly F.rmt Fryer M ft Freih Limb Sirloin Chops Frtth Ltmb Shoulder Roast $139 ...Lb 1 39 '^'••'' Lamb Rib Chops Lb .Lb 49' "2 98 98 LOW, LOW GROCERY PRICES Orchid Colomi • Savt 4' Bathroom Tissue^ p*. MMonlt H(ly. Ttll Kitchen Bags n^t 79 69^ Fruit Cocktail n^ 46^ 59' 39' Coast Bar Soap M. 42' Sweet Pickles MO. OS^ Joy Liquid n^ I Margarine ub^.., Jtnt LM or Hrllt HOUM • Stvi 16< Tomatoes..........;.... at-oi OELI SAVINGS-> $118 -oz. I $118 b I LcketoLalit. Mm) AgM Cheddar Cheese Farmer John Mttt or Beef Wieners Otctr Mayer Meat or Beef Bologna o, Antertcan Cneete Food Ind Wrp. Kraft Slices iwLb ILb. 88 68 FROZEN FOODS-v Cat Fame #%A^ Orange Juice u-. 69 $169 Pepptrenl. tauMQ* Oh Boy Pizza m Janel Lee or Wettwood 0^f^d Ice C ream v. cat ctn Sf Sf Vtn de Kampt Fish Fillets 24-01 2 49 ^LIQUOR SAVINGS^ Vodka vrsLtr O Straight Bourbon • (6 Proof CP*>I0 Old Forester ouar,^5 '.ightor Oark MAO Ron Rico Rum^ Quart 4 Cella Lambrusco V 33 23-01 %0 For r VARIETY SAVINGS CencwtlraiaeM-OfrLabat l-ot Bit. ^^a — or 7-01 Tube 9 ^07 Prell Shampoo Reg or Mint 7-o> Iflc 1S Off Lebet 1 Reg or Mint 7-o> Iflc 1S Off Lebet J%#%A Crest Toothpaste 99 ColdCaptuie*Saer (4flQ COntaC Pkg eflO I Save 30< Reg or Untcented 20< Oft Labettf^#^A Secret Roll-On ,s!l FARM FRESH PRODUCE SAVINGS U.S. No. 1 Russet Potatoes ^^^^ 0 ..Ea M AO Remalne. Salad Bowl. Bultaf or W Lettuce {^'^.. Lb HTM Cranberries. Avocados Red Emperor Grapes Red Grapefruit Money Orders Up To $300.00 Just RQ* • We Gladly Honor U.S.D.A. Food Stamps Express Checkstands Open Prices ENectlve Nov. 9-15,1978 5Lb Bagt QD( ***** wO Pineapples 49' .29* Ms? 2 LIBRARY OF CREATIVE COOKING v ;w,: (ffy ^ z' magnificent complete 'mr 16 cookbooks AVAILABlUn Each of these aflvertisefl Items IS required lo be re^ly ivmbit lor sale it or below the advertised price m each Aibf rtson 5 store encepi as speoliciHy noted in this ad RAIN CHECK We strive 10 have on hand suNicient slock ol advertised merchandise W Iw any reason tire i't oof 0* Slock a RAIN CHtCK will be issued etwbkng you to buy the item at the advertised pnce as soon as It becomes available OPEN 24 HOURS Albertsons Our low Prices bring you in.Our People bring p bock. n Teodiing SemiiNr at Churcli Dr. Michael Esses will hold a three day teaching seminar at the NEIGHBOR CHURCH starting at 7:00 p.m. Thurs. November 9th; 10:00 a.m. arjd 7:00 p.m. Friday, Nov. 10 and 10:00 a.m. Saturday, November 11th, The Neighborhood Church, corner of Basic and Pacific, Henderson. Hebrew scholar and Old Testament expositor. Dr. Michael Isaiah Esses exhibits a broad bacicground of education and experience. The son and grandson of Rabbis, Dr. Esses was trained to follow in his father's rabbinical footsteps in the Sephardic Yeshiva in Brooklyn, New York. His geneology dates back to 586 B.C. At the departure from Babylonian captivity, about 2,500 years ago, the Esses family diverted through Northern Syria where they stayed and continued the rabbinical lineage. His father's family is fl-om the House of Judah and his mother's from the Royal House of David, King of Judah. Dr. Esses refers to himself as a "completed Jew" because of his personal, spiritual encounter that he entered the Presbyterian Lay Academy where he studied the New Testament for four years. He has a Master of Arts in Theology, a Doctorate of Hebrew Letters, and received his Ph.D in Theology from California Western University. In recognition of his accomplishments. Dr. Esses is included in Who's Who in Religion and Noteworthy Americans and Community Leaders. In 1977, Dr. Esses received the RIM (Religion in Media) Award for his best selling book Michael, Michael, Why Do You Hate Me? In addition, his current best-selling books include The Phenomenon of Obedience, Jesus in Genisis, The Next Visitor to Planet Earth, Jesus in Exodus and the most recent publications, The Battle is Not Yours It's the Lord's, The Father Never Forsaked Jesus, And He Will Not Forsake You. In addition to his prolific writing-publishing ministry, Dr. Esses is an internationally known Spiritual charismatic speaker. He has participated in conferences around the world including England, Mexico, Greece. Italy and coast • to • coast throughout the United SUtet Television has been an efTective ministry for Dr. Esses for many years. He pMi a pioneer in the field of pre • recorded video teaching Presently he IS seen weekly by more than fiftetn million people on the 700 Club program. "Ufe in the Spirit Through the pafai of his books and every morneht of hii tapes, one can see and hear the life of a man called of God and dedicated to the 'PhcnomcrMn of Obedience." HtndBrvin Home New. and Bouldtr City N.w. 33 Thundey, Nvtmb*r 9, 1971 UST OF CLAIMS ALLOWED AGAINST CLARK COUNTY, SEPTEMBER 1978 • iaill LEGAL NOTICE NflU rVROlL UtIM llGlSTtl PCfMtlKNI MOUMI TftMllCAL SCtVICIS •eribTiow stavicts a.M tUUNTT Of Cl raTDOLL CLtIN IkiiUTU Dt^iatHtNT '!• toii^Kiii iDuau "^INSt^lUtlOWl. OUlH StRVlUS Vans txb HtuiiiiQM .i-,fimiL Skt ruNCMUN ^ueiic aUfUlS "^ • • .'.HOU MIHiItMUftl sue. stav.-uiiiit assisTANti iUVoai (j^uaiiOMs .AiafoMt u>ii(ali(;Ns 't|MW MOUNt M.or 6fS.J0 401.St srs.M s'j.tr HZ.m ltlS*.ll .00 lillkOO sia.oi iiiro.st l.JO MltltU i>*Yau.r^(.i.i Ht.'ui>ri.n jfcPlklXtNt ctlluTlH IKSrtCtlOfi StKVlCCS UIV. .'•;; ./'lfi,i>t UI|t ilH|tl> •' • ""'KulIM'.tll Vk Sl.4VlLli .,,. .Jt^,t"ll-l jtHVlLt, '••'irftNiiu-* .cKvur. • LUUNIT t-OMIiSION _. ..aiitiijK bli'.tst •. tUlNil :wiiiii iiit I 11C 11 IS -. • ( • i(KU StkVlClS Ui'<-.tUi.l>. i^lV.Il(.k LuJHl I-..'II I illLMti. rc.Jt> SIH^ICES )'<(l. .iNl. rtLllltttlMi P jnni ,ttt ^D•*.I1JN .vJliiic ^ifiiT tiifriicM • I >C. i IKJ j ANO iXNjtj '" 'n"i^*. ^-.i,H^ Httltii ^t>l, I .wflhl. W.-tu (.UNSIIIOCIII/K IU; i>>ii>iaC( ;,..,AQt .tv,-ui<(liti^fii*.i C'.oPtaAIIVl IIIINSIMI vti.ijNAi sutns tmo HiuMiars • lt i.."*!*!! jlnJtiUI ^ ii-t f'K vtM lb*! > )•! 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PAGE 33

Htndcrten Horn* News and kuldar City Ntwt Be a Winner... Albertsons Triple Doll $ Bingo $ Thursday, Novtmbar 9, 1971 rvf^ Albertsons Supreme Beef Round teak Holly Farms Grade A' Family Pack ;^yer Parts kimhfiHxes! Beef, Chkkf^ or Turkey Banquet Meat Pies n Cola 1 49 8/10 OL BTLS. Inc 4ipMtftritli Albertsons Supreme Beef Loin '^ Boneless Top irioin Steaks Gold Medal Flour IP DBB #b 5-Lb. ^^V^^V tat Bag M^ ^^ Northwest Qrown D'Anjou Pears LOW PRICES QUALITY MEATS FrMh CilNomta Oream Pride Roasters ...Lb Albtrltont Suprtm Bf Tatty. Ltan. M.ily Cube Steaks Lb. ^019 AlbartMfl* SuprttiM BMf BorwtM* Top Round Steak Lb R9u4r (llcd ) Beef Liver. .T;!;;;;;;;;^;^^^ Alb.rt.ont Suprtm. BMf Round Tip RoMtt or 89' C^ttO *lb.rtontSuprtmtBMlLoin. Top Loin C#%flO I New York Steaks Lb '3 M A Janet L. ReQulv or TMck $ 1 39 Sliced Bacon iLb I FarfTMf John SkintMi Perk Round Tip Steak Lb 2 Link Sausage i^. Hotly F.rmt Fryer M ft Freih Limb Sirloin Chops Frtth Ltmb Shoulder Roast $139 ...Lb 1 39 '^'••'' Lamb Rib Chops Lb .Lb 49' "2 98 98 LOW, LOW GROCERY PRICES Orchid Colomi • Savt 4' Bathroom Tissue^ p*. MMonlt H(ly. Ttll Kitchen Bags n^t 79 69^ Fruit Cocktail n^ 46^ 59' 39' Coast Bar Soap M. 42' Sweet Pickles MO. OS^ Joy Liquid n^ I Margarine ub^.., Jtnt LM or Hrllt HOUM • Stvi 16< Tomatoes..........;.... at-oi OELI SAVINGS-> $118 -oz. I $118 b I LcketoLalit. Mm) AgM Cheddar Cheese Farmer John Mttt or Beef Wieners Otctr Mayer Meat or Beef Bologna o, Antertcan Cneete Food Ind Wrp. Kraft Slices iwLb ILb. 88 68 FROZEN FOODS-v Cat Fame #%A^ Orange Juice u-. 69 $169 Pepptrenl. tauMQ* Oh Boy Pizza m Janel Lee or Wettwood 0^f^d Ice C ream v. cat ctn Sf Sf Vtn de Kampt Fish Fillets 24-01 2 49 ^LIQUOR SAVINGS^ Vodka vrsLtr O Straight Bourbon • (6 Proof CP*>I0 Old Forester ouar,^5 '.ightor Oark MAO Ron Rico Rum^ Quart 4 Cella Lambrusco V 33 23-01 %0 For r VARIETY SAVINGS CencwtlraiaeM-OfrLabat l-ot Bit. ^^a — or 7-01 Tube 9 ^07 Prell Shampoo Reg or Mint 7-o> Iflc 1S Off Lebet 1 Reg or Mint 7-o> Iflc 1S Off Lebet J%#%A Crest Toothpaste 99 ColdCaptuie*Saer (4flQ COntaC Pkg eflO I Save 30< Reg or Untcented 20< Oft Labettf^#^A Secret Roll-On ,s!l FARM FRESH PRODUCE SAVINGS U.S. No. 1 Russet Potatoes ^^^^ 0 ..Ea M AO Remalne. Salad Bowl. Bultaf or W Lettuce {^'^.. Lb HTM Cranberries. Avocados Red Emperor Grapes Red Grapefruit Money Orders Up To $300.00 Just RQ* • We Gladly Honor U.S.D.A. Food Stamps Express Checkstands Open Prices ENectlve Nov. 9-15,1978 5Lb Bagt QD( ***** wO Pineapples 49' .29* Ms? 2 LIBRARY OF CREATIVE COOKING v ;w,: (ffy ^ z' magnificent complete 'mr 16 cookbooks AVAILABlUn Each of these aflvertisefl Items IS required lo be re^ly ivmbit lor sale it or below the advertised price m each Aibf rtson 5 store encepi as speoliciHy noted in this ad RAIN CHECK We strive 10 have on hand suNicient slock ol advertised merchandise W Iw any reason tire i't oof 0* Slock a RAIN CHtCK will be issued etwbkng you to buy the item at the advertised pnce as soon as It becomes available OPEN 24 HOURS Albertsons Our low Prices bring you in.Our People bring p bock. n Teodiing SemiiNr at Churcli Dr. Michael Esses will hold a three day teaching seminar at the NEIGHBOR CHURCH starting at 7:00 p.m. Thurs. November 9th; 10:00 a.m. arjd 7:00 p.m. Friday, Nov. 10 and 10:00 a.m. Saturday, November 11th, The Neighborhood Church, corner of Basic and Pacific, Henderson. Hebrew scholar and Old Testament expositor. Dr. Michael Isaiah Esses exhibits a broad bacicground of education and experience. The son and grandson of Rabbis, Dr. Esses was trained to follow in his father's rabbinical footsteps in the Sephardic Yeshiva in Brooklyn, New York. His geneology dates back to 586 B.C. At the departure from Babylonian captivity, about 2,500 years ago, the Esses family diverted through Northern Syria where they stayed and continued the rabbinical lineage. His father's family is fl-om the House of Judah and his mother's from the Royal House of David, King of Judah. Dr. Esses refers to himself as a "completed Jew" because of his personal, spiritual encounter that he entered the Presbyterian Lay Academy where he studied the New Testament for four years. He has a Master of Arts in Theology, a Doctorate of Hebrew Letters, and received his Ph.D in Theology from California Western University. In recognition of his accomplishments. Dr. Esses is included in Who's Who in Religion and Noteworthy Americans and Community Leaders. In 1977, Dr. Esses received the RIM (Religion in Media) Award for his best selling book Michael, Michael, Why Do You Hate Me? In addition, his current best-selling books include The Phenomenon of Obedience, Jesus in Genisis, The Next Visitor to Planet Earth, Jesus in Exodus and the most recent publications, The Battle is Not Yours It's the Lord's, The Father Never Forsaked Jesus, And He Will Not Forsake You. In addition to his prolific writing-publishing ministry, Dr. Esses is an internationally known Spiritual charismatic speaker. He has participated in conferences around the world including England, Mexico, Greece. Italy and coast • to • coast throughout the United SUtet Television has been an efTective ministry for Dr. Esses for many years. He pMi a pioneer in the field of pre • recorded video teaching Presently he IS seen weekly by more than fiftetn million people on the 700 Club program. "Ufe in the Spirit Through the pafai of his books and every morneht of hii tapes, one can see and hear the life of a man called of God and dedicated to the 'PhcnomcrMn of Obedience." HtndBrvin Home New. and Bouldtr City N.w. 33 Thundey, Nvtmb*r 9, 1971 UST OF CLAIMS ALLOWED AGAINST CLARK COUNTY, SEPTEMBER 1978 • iaill LEGAL NOTICE NflU rVROlL UtIM llGlSTtl PCfMtlKNI MOUMI TftMllCAL SCtVICIS •eribTiow stavicts a.M tUUNTT Of Cl raTDOLL CLtIN IkiiUTU Dt^iatHtNT '!• toii^Kiii iDuau "^INSt^lUtlOWl. 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AlkPORI bPkkAllukli klRPORt uPkRatluNS AlRPbkl uPtkAIikc.s klkk'Ckl oPEnal|k..i.> Alk.*kAI k^PikAl lui.j AlkPukt OPtKAIUNn AIHPLRI oPtkkll.,..^ AlkPORI UPtkAlluN) AlkPOkt uPEkkllUNS AlkPORI uPukAl lu„t A|al>kHl k..'kk4ll„.j 'IkPOkl uPlkkl.U'.l AlkPtat UPEKAIIUNS AlkPOAt uPkRATlunj AlkPbRI k.PkAAIluilS AlkPoal vf'taAl ,„,,j alfcPUtl kPcAAtlu.lkAllu..j AlkPoRt oPtkAIlu.tj AlRPOkl uPkkAI lu.... AIPbkl k.PkK4llk..>* 41kPbkT k/PkkAllu.o klkPLatl UPtkAl IUI4J AIMPORI OPkRAlluN^ AlkPORI uPlkAllktH.. AlRPkRI OPERAIluNi alfcPORt OPkkAllbl^S AlkPbkl k AlkPORI UPcRAIlUNS AlkPORI k AlkPbRI k AIRPORT wPtRAIluN* AlkPOal ,.#tRAIluN> AlRPoaJ kJUaAll^ taookT 41.23 103.24 42.00 22*.00 14.12 3RS.91 3R0.2S 193.0 22.El 1.14 17.19 S3.S4 1,140.00 47.4S 2S4.I1 171.E4 437.39 lit.SO 331.92 28.00 I.S20.0T 1.S93.90 41.10 32.90 so.)S IS.00 ^0.40 • T.il IS.la 12.92 : 91.00 ; 34.24 : 24.00 : 21.so I 12.00: 3>.00 '• 10.51 ; 413.OC 477.74 47U.40 i M0.41 730.00 10. CO 90. CO 2<7.52 ISU.CO 230.v M1.7S '. 733. : ibi.ii ; i.usi.m; isu.ctf : U.2S ; 12.00-' 24.&t 31. cT 77>.cg. : *.r ; M*.aB : )*. a*. 00 ji.3ii.ti : 14.29S.0f 1.474.|P( ; 3.114.ff/ 1.211.f 13V.90 l.OSu.OO 224.or. 41. so S19.N 710.30 Mo..] U.ik n.cj kS.CC 2r.aS'>. 191./f* ^ jO • Jo icjti-; a, 144.en 2*4.Sk IJk.Si. i '# 9 • C U 4o.i i >.. :k • k>.< J at.kw lb.<4 >4.kM b^.kb >k..i6 > 74/..M J kJ.SC { 10.CO ) .30 4.Jaj.lT 7ts.to >2f.oa 44.49 22.k0~ *.*il 24.M 12.IS a4.IS 4.45 k.ki, •4.1> Tv.so la.00 2'.'4 1.2>'>.l' • Vk.l.. 11.41 14V. .'4 k.M. r

PAGE 34

'm'm 1 MtwdTMW Hamt Nw* and %mi\dt CHy Ntwt 34 Thurwloy, Novtmbr 9, 1971 LIST OF CLAIMS ALLOWED AGAINST CLARK COUNTY, SEPTEMBER 1978 LEGAL NOTKE U6AL NOTKE U6AL NOTICE liMAIf a Ci.AjRRLU AIHRCAI ui'tRAl lUrtS U.UtCl> J<*|0.CU MULMAN'^ iKl CARllAk AlkPCkl RHt.Ji.clk bi/f.!U AtMOA LMP. WRfklcv AlMfCAT kMbi.akkKtnu 10.CO CAtATIVl fuLJ^ itj MfRkltli A|kt LIJ >U>'RLlkj AlK^'CRT iM.IMccMn^ ii.li UkAIIVf fUOO^ LiU SURRkltS AIAPUMT iNvlMftKlM. il.K UUIIVt tUiMi lIU SJRRLUS AIHPCKT iMlNtCKiT WRPkltS AlAPuAT tnulMikMlM„ XM..M bA>CAJk iMUMlNw HkUNj iUi'i'klti AMPCnl ..MullccKl^lw ti.iii CAiCAti UAIKAlNb aAltHa jJfRkltl AlxPCNI l.-KtlfttcMtnu il.iO CA^CAdt lNlllN • AUnj jUVfLll) A|Ki>kAT k'V.lM^tAr 13.I.J UUABi OAlMlNb kAltM> WRRklO AlkPUAI iMblMtkAIMo n.% C C lAiAS/CkNIIUi Uun. >URRll' AlARkMI iM<.I.UCI>l. iai.Cti CC IAEAi/til(WdIiyi-AMlM StoVlCtS AIRPVai cNulNckMl'X lti,M Itti. TAA COMIiSiM SiAVlCiS tacuTivt tu.co LAS tUS SUl StAViCcS AUAIklSlKATIVc SkAVI U^.4 MAACMMi (.car StRViCkS UkTkMTU)* SAMVICkS IJ.tS UM Cllt 0(1 IN*, i U SCRVIUS ItCMNICAC StRVICiS RAO.CO MStll Ai.Mi HUTU SuRRklkS 'uNifoaNAO fitku s*av M.OC iaiM MOS Auro MWT StRVtCtS INVtSTIUIIVt StHVIC AS.OR fAOMTUA AACIC SLAVlkkS UiTEMIIUM SkhVlCtS IfO.OO I. i. *tlili M0MA, SiRVlLES AJMIMISTNATIVk SkAVI /ai.M MMt kWAtik CbO^AMy JTHtA kAS VkuAS MkTHjRuklT in.00 AaAC tLtcriK sufnv kO SVRRkliS UNIROaMktf RItCU SARV U.iR COii TRAytt. SUKIU SiRICiS iAfCUTIVt AiA.eo JiCAIgH tLtCIMMiCS IMC SURfkitS UNIROAMtO UkU SAMV )T^.)A ta.tl' OiCATUA UtCrAuNUS IMC SURRkllS UMUORMii) IlikU >tV tMklNctKtu SkjM ItH ScRiCtS uCUkTIuM ^KVikt* J>.00 FAMTUN AAtIC ^ SMi'i^ii UMlKjRMkU UkU SkllV ^T.JO MUti IKHM* CCM^AMf iWRkltS OtTikllON StAVlCtS iiT.kt Nums AdAiiON Si*ia SiAlCtS UMIRuaNti) Mkku ScMV iAA.H IMMStaiAC (LibTtuAlLS SuRRkUS TtCMMICAk StRVICkS a''.40 INOUSTAIAL tlUIAOMv-i SURPLUS ilikUTUt ij.ti INItAMAtl ICC ^tAVlkt SuRPkikS utTtMTIuM SiNVtkkS ^*.ss IMMAII iu^PLI CU SuRRkltS btTkkllbM MKVICkS •oav.'k M.44 Nt ST uaCMkStM 01 SuRRkltS tAtCUTIVt SCIMAM INC SuRRkUS uMifoante titcu stv *i.tO t A0 M eiSI. 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C CUAMAM a.i). stavictt OISTRICT COURTS 100.N coffu CAi Ck.rFu uAvici SURPLUS CRAMO MRV it.RO CUf^U CAT COKk HMCUS UMiAAC SCRVIUS u.w kAAL bCASS CC INC StRVICiS ROOT SNOR Mi. 11 >k(TCHtA JCAkS CMCVRUCkl SfRVICtS •00* SNOR MO.M JANfS fAiSMATkA SuRRkltS RARAS ANO RtCACATKM tRl.Ofl rAUAtfkt Ul> SiRviCcS acur SNOR li.U Mom kUAMk LuWANT SURPLUS COUNT* AuTb-MtAV* k 14.14 HOM{ LUAttA LOWAM* SURRkifS HONtHAAtR-MONt MAAkT ll.N HOMf CUAAIA kCAOAMT SURPLUS RURkIC aORAS 11.14 IIAcr COMA. StRVICiS CCMTAAk SURRkV lfl*.M • ARO '.U'^kl IMC SuRRkUS RuRk Ik aORAS 41.41 • C f l. iiA*. SuRRkUS PukkIC aURkS itA.II m C n ti^AdlnllNC SkA. SURRkUl PUMLIC wiRAS lll.M VktiAS Tllk k AClk^kUoikS SiRVlkiS COUNT V AUTO-NiAVT 10 4JT.N •twA) Tilt C AUtSiuKltS SikvlCiS COUMIr AuTC-NCAV* to IRR.It Ai rUk k AkkkSiufclkS StRVICkS COUNT* AUTO-RM SARI MI.M SUM lAOtit CC SuRRkUS OISTRICT AIIlMNt* 21.00 in M( n*kk> 0**1 UiWi SkAflCtk CCUMT* auTb-RUe SART I.MR.OI ikRVIOTNt IMC > • >SU||,RLUJ,, >URklC Mi^AS liSRi.H IkA MAC, IMC. StRVICiS PUtklNM 41.10 Mk sr ruMklMC UMUIMAT CAAIIA*. OUTCA CIIRART SCAIC(S M.OO MtV SI AuACxASlMC wU SlAVlCiS CCNTRAk SURRtV 2*2.02 kit Of^lCf kfiul^MkMI SuRRkiiS NONiNRAfk'HONt NcACt 10. 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AIRRCAI kktolMttHlN^ AUPCRI cM.lktcklH. AlRPOkl kMulMikHlMi. AIRPOAI tk.lNtkHiA. AIRPLIRT ikvlNtkHlM. AIRPukl LNVI/a.lt PRUNTUPAIMT SERVICES 2I>.CC PAONTUPRINI SERVlCiS kfUk.OI PRONTOPRINT URVICES 2*4. S4 CHARLlMi C LUNOY SERVICES 10.4.. J6 NISSIUN LlMtM IMUUSIAIAL SEKVICES I4T.J] OVERTON POMkA 01 SI MO. 1 SERVICES 40. a OVEATOM POaEN OIST NO. 1 SERVICES TO.CO OVERTON POaiR OIST NO. 1 SERVlCiS ^1.00 OVERTUN PUMEA OIST No. 1 SEAVICtS <*.to L V VALLk* kAUM UlST. SEAVICES 2.10 SOUTHNtsr CAk CURR StAVIUS 11.30 CENTAAL TELtPHUME CO. URVICES -=i5Rl -^CENTRAL lUERHUNk CO. iUtlUS HI. CO CiMTAAL TELEPMMi CU. URVICES 422.I UNTkAk TUiRNONi CO. SCRVICES ii.tO CUNTlNENIAk TELtPHUNt StRVICiS 4.i.*6 I A N COAPOAATlUN SURPLUS 44.AU CIT* UP NO. LAS VEI.AS URVICiS 24.44 AMERICAN lAA ASSOC CARITAL OUTLA 12.11 ANDERSON PUFLISMINC CO CARITU OUTLA 4*.;) ANJERSOM PUALlSHINO CU CARITU UUTLA 4.40 ARWONA LAa KtKlia CARITU UUTLA 4.*0 CALLA6HAM k UMPAN* CAPITAL OUTLA A*. 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SERVlCiS M.M JACK A JUMASAY MU SEMVICES UkOS JACK A JUARSAY AD SUVICES MS.20 JANES 0 PORTER URVICES M.M COFFEE CAT COFFEE SEftVlCE SURRLIES r.M COFFEE CAT COFFEE SENVIU SUPPLIES 21.20 CASCADE ORINRINC MATEAS SEAVICES •I.M AkAN M JUHNS URVICtS I.M THUNAS A lUANS SEAVICES •I.M NDMARD N MiLkER UAVICES tt.OR FRANK J CRtNEN ESO SWVICES M.OO CC TAEAS-CONMUNICATIONS SfRVICfS 20. •• CANLU APARTMENTS SERVICES i*.0 EASTNAN KODAK CO SURPL US •O.M PROFESSIONAL AOVISOAY SV URVICES lll.M NAAliY RDRINSON SERVICES Ml.M SI ROSE DE LIMA MOSRITAL URVICES 2A1.A1 SfOMAY/CUUAi SERVICES O.M RfCINAkO k TARONY SERVICES 11.M > NISSION LINEN INUUSTRIAL URVICfS M.U CNARLESION AUTO PARTS SURRLIES 20. M CNANOlEIS NAlNlfNANCt SCRVICES .. fWiitHi ft1 HAIHTEIIAAICf SURPLUS •RAW l^V^^W^KHX nAimC^HHbC UICIU FISCHER URVICES If.W HOaARO A NILLtR SEAVICES 20.00 ST ROSE Of LINA MOSRITAL SERVICES Mt.M A. H. RUONIU, N. 0. SEAVICES 221. W FAiE LANCt COURT RiPQRItI SEAVICIS 1*.** FREE LANU COUAI AkPORIEI SERVICU *0*.t FREE LANCE COURT AtPUIIER SiRVICES AM.01 CfRRI UPTHOMNi SERVICES in.M THUNAS 0 NiRCiH UAVICcS IM.M ELEANUR VOkKNAR SEAVICES II.1 OSCAH C RAAILLAS H J SEAVICtS Itl.Ol HANOA NICNELLE IkAUA SERVICES 2.MI.2I NANDA NICNELLE 1LA2ER SERVICES N.M CONSTANCE AACON StRVICtS 2t.M •RiMER t ASSOCIATiS INC StRVICiS t.M LEROY N lANk SERVICES ill*.M FRANKLIN D MASTtRiM 0 StAVlCtS lt.AI FRAIRU.IN 0 NASTER.If 0 URVlCiS 210.00 FAANALIN U MASTtR.M U SfRVlCiS M.U CNARLCS L CARNER StAVlCtS IM.M CASCAOi DRIMKIMC HATkM URVlLkS •U.f CITY uf HENUikSUN StRVICiS M.OI Vil.kS INSTANT PACC uavicis 1.214. T CASCAUi JRiMlINii aATUS stavicts 1,211.10 THC NiNI HOTtk uavicis IR.M Vi.AS INSTANT PAOf URVICES •I.M MtSTfRN LlNtN ItNTAk Cu URVICtS **.2 C C SOCIAL StRVIUS URVICfS 101.20 •IkL SMAMLIY scavicfs JS./9 AMCI. SOC. Rua. AJNIN. URVICES •.02 MIDtfA ASSCCIATtS URVlCkS Ml.M CUMMINS SfAVICf k SAktS SURPLUS I2.M CC iHtAS/LAa LUMMY SiNVICES tl.M CC TRtAS/LAk LIMARY URVIUS 11R.*0 EASTMAN AJODAA CUMRANV UAVICit t4* USTMRN AOUAA CUHRANI URVlCiS OiPARTHEIIfT EXECUTIVE OISTAICT COURTS DISTRICT COtRITS UISIRICT COURTS OISTRICT CORITS DISTRICT COURTS UISIAICI CUMIS OISTAICT COUNTS OISIRICI COURTS DISTklCI CuMiS PUOLIC aUNAS — AUILDIMk AtNTAL ASSESSOR ASScSSoM AES. FUR RAIUR EHCuN PUAkIC aURAS PUM.1C SAFtTY PUNCH SOC. SCRV.-UIACI AS OISTRICT cotais COHRTRaLCI lUlLOINS HfNTAL Flit AIR^Jll KES. FOR RklUR ENCUH RECIONU STUilk ANO CLfMA StN/ICtS CUHA StkVlCfS AMOUNT 2*4.00 TfCHNtCAL URVICtS 2.M).3} OfTENTION >ltRVICiS OfTENTION UAVICES 2.ATI.2T UNIFORNEU FULU SiAV IV2.20 JETENTluN SERVICtS *J.J OCTCNTION SCRVICiS 1,004.1' OCTENTION SCRVICES lll.M FIRE INVESTICATION VS.OO DISTRICT COURTS I1V.20 JUSTICE CUURT 240.00 RUALICATIONS C RRU. fi.yj RUILICATIUMS C PRO. .M:: RUALICATIONS ( RRJ. PUOLICATIQMS k RAU. n>,U RUALICRTIONS k PRO. 13.10 JUSTICE COURT 210.00 FUELiNC II.M • FUEL INC Zl.ii FUELING • iM.rt • FUEL INC Aj.id FUELING il.2( FUELINC *i2.0 FUELINC lll.M ROAD CUNSIRUCTlUN •9.0U AECORDER I.11A.21 DISTRICT COORIS 111.00 DISTRICT COURTS M.OO OISTRICT COURTS Ul.OO EMERCENCY MEDICAL CA 204.10 LAM LIUARY 1.4* LAM LIBRARY IM.OO LAM LIIRARY 11*.M LAM LIIRARY *.90 LAM LURAAY 19.MLAN LIBRARY 11.oa LAM LIBRAAY • 9.00 LAk LIBRARY I4.t> '^ LAk LiBNARf It; 00' LAM LIAAAHr 4.00 LAN LIBAAAV ;ob LAa LIIAAAY 1.1* LAa LIMAAT 21.00 LAM LlitRAM* *s.0O LAM LIBRARY M.OO. LAM LIBAAR* • .OS LAk LllRARr 9.0O LAa LUAAR* *.ao LAk LIBAAR* l.Tl LAN LURAAY R.OO LAa LiMAHf IfS.ll LAM LlAAAAr 21.00 DISTRICT AnORMtY 129.1* LAM LIIRARY 411.10 LAa LIIMAAY 20.00 CRAND JUR* *.M DISTRICT COURTS 20.M SOC. URV.-DIRECT AS 4t0.00 SOC. URV.-OIAECT AS 2211.00 SOC. SERV.-AONINISTR 9.M • SOC. SERV.-NEDICU 21.20 NT. CHAMLESTON CkNiR' i.40 NT. CMAALiSTON CkNtR i.*o • NT. CHULESTON CENta I.M NT. CHAALiSlUN uENER 10. M NT. CHAHLtSION .ENLR 11.00 iLECIIONS 20,00 RURkIC aURAS 11.U PURkIC MORAS US.T* PUALIC MOAAS 2.9t PUtkIC MURKS IIO.M RES. FOR PRIOR ENCUM M9.M AES. FOR PRIOR ENCUM lA.lS RES. FOR PRIOR ENCUM 1.40 COUNTY AUTO-RUI SERV 1.20S.20 NCSUUITi 211.21 LOCANOUE 201.02 OVERTON 211.11 lUNKERVILLE *.ll PUKIC SAFETY PUNCH 20.M PUM.IC MURKS 4M.M 12l.l RES. FOR RIIOR CNCUN le.M TREASURER 2.M PUMLIC SAFETY PUNCH 9.M JUSTICE COURT 200.I* DISTRICT ATTORNEY HO.-** • JUSTICE COURT IT.U LAN LIIRANT IO.M LAa LIMAAT 2*.-M LAN LI MARY ii.n LAM LIMAAY lO.M LAN LIMARY l.i2 LAa LIMARY s.ra LAM LIMARY 2.2S LAM LIBRARY l.2l).M LAN LIMAAY • .41 LAM LIMAA* I2.M LAM LIMAAY I.M LAM LIMARY 42.M LAa LIMARY lll.M LAN UMAMY 11*.SO RECOAOER 100.oo DISTRICT COTS • .w • OISTRICT ATTUNMEV 1J.41 MITNESS FEtS/LECAL 29f.TI • • ITMESS FktS/kc.U 41.12 JUSTICt kUURT 12%.OJ 0ISTRU1 COUHIS 20.M • OISTRICT AIlOkMEY 4U.M OISTRICT ATTOAMEV ly.OD OISTAICT ATlUANtY ii.A • IREASURER ii.n PURkIC SAFtI* FuNvIl 2a. M vAANU JJA* .au OISTAICT AITOANE* *.00 DISTRICT ATTOANtY 470.20 OISTRICT ATTORkiY 19*. 10 iRAMO JURY *.I0 BUSINESS LICENSE 142. SO BUSINESS LICtMSt 10*.ID TREASUAEM 101.1* PUBLIC SAPETY FUNCTI Tl.OO BUSINESS LICENSE 2IO.00 DISTRICT CUURTS 211.^ OISTRICT kOuATS 292.00 • OlSTRKT CuuATS Tl.OO DISTRICI CUURTS ISO.00OISIRICI CUURTS 112.10 JUSTICE COtUT ir.w JUSTICE COUIT 2r.j JUSTICE CUURT lo.rtf'" OISTRICT COURTS li 101.11 OISTAICT COURTS JIO.M OISTRICT COURTS i.iir.ii OISTRICT COURTS 10.00 SOC. SERV.-AOMlNISia IS.M SOC. SERV.-MEOICU 110.21 RECORDER 9.12 PURLICAIIONS L PAD. 1.700.00 juMUfe^owy 21.42 SOC. sERv..W iir.n • Ol.tt"' t*i.*V MO.M 90 .M M.M 90.M lOO.M • M tr'IM1.M .M. ft.M M.V ll^.tO ii.lO A.2^1.A 20,M." *:io **.12 l.M 4I.I rt^br.efi HndrMn Homo Ntwi and Bowldor City Ntw Pa93S Thunday, Nevtmbor 9, 1971 LIST OF CLAIMS ALLOWED AGAINST CLARK COUNTY, SEPTEMBER 1978 LEGAL NOTKE LEGAL NOTKE LEGAL NOTia COUNTY OF (UAA MtCISTER Of U.A1NS CATlMiRV SERViUS SURPLUS SUPPLIES SERVICES SURPLUS SURPLUS SURPLUS SUPPLIES P A V I f tiSTRIM KODAK COMPANY FERRIS AUTUNJTIVt CTH CENUINt PANTS CONRAN* I C L INC lULC iNORk IMC US VEMS NtlRU POLICE LAS VkCAS NtIRO POlICk JOYCt MORRIS • tilt ISSN RiVlEa APPAAISA SUVUtS MTl ISSN RtVUa ARPkAISA SERVIUS PORTR HOUSE INC SERVICtS '^,Hll^ "'^'•" ''•**'"• SEAVICES SrtUlW BATTERY INL SURPLUS SPAMLfTTS ORINKINC MATtR SEAVICES TRM CUSIQMEK SEKV 01 V SERVICtS VUU UUTHLS MENTAL SEMY SURPLUS VEST FURLISHINO CD kOMtlANURLD STONES, INk. UkkC lAAORAIOKIES INC iUOt COAP. UROX CUAP. ALNIICMIS AMCftlCRN FIRE ANO SAFET* turn RISCO ul RCMTUS INC MAOT INOUSTRUS MUNJMO OIVISIUN CMAMDLEAS NAINItMANCt CHEN OIL C IIRE CO CLAM CO FIRE EQUIP INC CLRM U) HHOLESUE CO. CUMINS SERV C SUES INC CUMINS UkV k SUES INC lOSIDR CULOR COAP. OARINiU COkPORAIIOM E C R INDUSUIU HMOMAAE SURRCltS t t R INDUSTRIU HAABMAAk SURRLIES DEPARTNCNI URVICtS StRVICtS URVICCS SURRLl'iS URVICtS INT CON OF UDC OFF. JtUi;' SAM C MOMtR LEC PFFIU EMIPNtMT LIOWW RIR IMC AAVIRICR TRUCK STOP MtTl CaUN-JUV CT JUDCtS NEVADA COOLER RAO CO. MiV MCSiL SERVICf IW. PPC INflUSTRIES S R 0 ORFICi tOUIP. SAMfl OFFICE SUPPLY CO SHClTM lATTiRY IHC SlLVt* STATi CLASS SIUH TAUCR RUrs-iO CO URVICIS t-ACi LOCK k KiV SUVICI SURPLUS AAU CORAtCllONU ASSOC HST MINTCNANCf StPkY KST RRIMTCNANCt SUPPLY CMMltSTON AUTO PARTS CNCN OIL ( TIAC CO U4U C2) HNafSAU CO. auu CO HNC^fSAu CO. COLt lUVfL SUVICf COL( TIAVIL SfRVlCE COLC TRAVEL SERVICE COkC fAAVEL StkVICl CDL( TRAVtL StRVICt CDL{ IRAViL StRVlU SERVIU SUVICi SERVICE StRVICt SERVlCi. StRVICt SEAVICt SEAVlCt 1 CAtSAAS fti ASUSSOR FIRE AIRRORT FIRC RIARORT CLEM SCNVICtS FIRE • AIRPUNT COURT URVlCiS UISIRICT CUURTS ASUSSOR ASUtSUR ASUSMR PARRS AAIO RECRCATI UN PUOLIC SAFtI* FUNCTI FIRE AIRRuRT JUSTICE COURT CLERR SERVICES CLERK URVIUS oitTRiCT COURTS SUIL0IN6 RENTAL ASUSSOR ASSESSOR PURIIC MORAS CLERR SEAVICES PUOLIC UORKS COURT SERVICES COUMTY AUTO-HEAVY PUILIC MOAKS COURT URVICES FIRc SURPRESSIUN FIRE SURPRESSIUN FIRE SURMESSION FIRE SURPRESSIUN FIRE SURPRESSIUN FIRE SURPRESSIUN PUMLIC SAFETY FUNCTI RECIONAL STRfETS AND r FIRC SURPRESSIUN FIRC SURPRESSIUN PURIIC SAFETY RUNCfl' PUALIC MORKS CAPITAL UUTLA JUSTICE COURT SURRLIES COUNTY AUIO-HEAVY El SUVICCS FIRC SURRRtSSION URVICCS INITIIUTIUNAL YUUTM SURRLIES FIRC SURRIESSIUN SERVICES COUNTY AUTU-HEAV* SURPLUS PUILIC NORAS CARITAL OUTLA COURT URVICCS SiAVICtS SEAVICtS URVICtS SkRVICCS SERVICES SURRLIES URVIUS SURRLIES SERVICES SURPIUS SUPRLUS SURRLIES SUPPLIES SURPLUS SURRLIES URVICES SURRLIES SURRLIES SERVICES CO to COLC TRAVEL COLC TAAVIL COLC lAAVtL CULC IIAVtL COkk lUYU CDLt TRAVIL COLC TRAVtL tOLC TRAVEL COLE TAAVIL COLk TRAVtL SERVICES SURPklfS SUPPLIES SURPLUS SERVICES SURRIICS SURRLICS SCRVKCS SERVICES SERVICES UAVICES SERVICES UAVICES uavicfs uavicfs SEAVICES stavicts StRVICtS StRVIUS URVICtS SERVICES SERVICES I CAtSAAS fU UAVICES t i M INOUSTRlU HAHONARI SURPLUS EtSIRM AOUM CURPANI FRIENRLY FOAO FROHIUA AAOIU aoOlk FOAO <.iMUlNE PtAI^ COMPANY ONt LUNAtA LONPANV HONt LUMAtA CONRANV HOPRtR INC. 1 I a CORPORATION IkMSIAiU A>PHALl IMOVSIAIAk tLECTRUNICS IkiAAR SURPL* CO LAS VtMi MMkik UIONNANT URVIUS kiiS IMOUSTRIAL PACAA6NS SURRklfS SiAVlCES SEAVIUS SURRLUS MRPLlES SCMVlCcS UAVIUS SURRkltS SCRVICES SURRkUS SURRkltS SURRkUS SURRkltS SURRLIES SCRVIUS SURRLIES UAVICES SURRLUS LlNtU IRAVEL StRVICt IIN0M TRAVEL SikVlLt MC CfMOCkSS INT. 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FOR PMIOt ENCJH RES. 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SUV.-NEUICU UAVICES RECAfATION ACTIVITY SCAVIUS PUKM (AFETY FUNCTI URVIUS PUILIC SAFCn FUMltl UAVIUS COyNTY COMISSION tCNVICcS DISTRICT COURTS SUVICCS FUELINC URVICCS FuaiNC SUVIUS FUEIINC lUVICcS FUEIINC SEAVICES FIAc SURRIESSIUN CENCAAL URVICES SCRVIUS RARAS AM RCCAEATIM SEAVICES UiStAICr AITOAMCY SUVICES OISTAICT ATTOANtY SEAVICES OISTAICT ATTOAMCY SCAVICCS UISIAICT ATTORNtV SEAVIUS OISTAICT ATTURHtY SUVICtS CONRtRaLU StAVlCtS CURrVRO-LtR SUVICCS RECACATIbN ACTIVITY URRLIES RARAS RM RCCAEAIIUN SUVICtS AECACATIM ACTIVITY SCRVICES RkCRCAIliM ACIIVITV URVICtS AECACAIIUN ACTIVITY UlVICtS RCCRCATIM ACTIVITY UAVlCtS MiUEMION ACTIVITY URVICtS REUEATIUN ACTIVITV URVIUS kECREATIOM ACTIVITY URVIUS AiCREATIOM ACIIVITV kCRVlCcS KcUEATIOM AvTIVlTf SUVIUS RtUCATiM ACTIVITY SURPLUS PAAAS im WCAtMIM SURRLUS RARU AM RCCIfATIM SUVIUS DISTRICI AITOAMCY DISTRICT RTIORNkY (.tNCRAl SkAVICtS FUtklW FUUINS PUMLIC WtMIAS tCECTIONS tLtcTIONS Eitt AIARORT FlU tURRAtSSlUN RCCHMU STMtIS MM CARITU OUTLA HICMMY IMRAUVCMCMf AECUWU llACEIS AMO RfCIMM. SlRAfTS AM AtciaML STRfiTs tmo ACCIMRl tIACtIS M DISIAUT COUBTS OISTAICT COURTS FUaiMC SOC. URV.-OIAKI AS UISIRICT COURTS SOC. IHV.-MDICAL SOC. UAV.HKOICAi OISTAICT CUI1 SOC. tUV.-HteiCAL RARAS MU RCCRkATIM AkS. FOA PRIOR CNCtM RCS. FOR PRIOR CNUM OISTRICT COIAIIS RAUS AW aKACAIlMll SUVlCkS UAVIUS SUVIUS SUVIUS SAAVIUS SCRVIUS MAVIUS SAAVIUS MMlUt fMVIUS AMOUNT IRT.IO 11.91 11.14 1.104.00 1.91 41. 7) 122.01 1.14 •l.OD 110.00 TOl.OS 2*4.W 32.11 20.19 **1.9} l.OD *4.0 110.00 2S.0D 270.00 AO.OO 4,17 10.00 ll.M 7}.* 2*1.10 12.00 Ill.AO 214.*1 1*.*S 27.2* 171.97 lll.M •9.A1 ll.ll 11.01 21*.10 •20. M 119.11 l,*ll.il 19I.M 4.M 120, M tl.la •*<.*l l:-4.tS *4.N •I.JT 11.11 Ml.J* 2. Ml. 12 >l.*l IO.M Ml.M i2I.M 1N.22 111.** A21.M ll.M *M.M •ll.M ••9.00 *IO.OO 911.74 200,M UO.M 92I.M •11.01 2JT.ao ITO.OO 911.00 •01.00 110.09 TO.M •9.42 2R1.I1 2,}R>.9I 211.7* IO.M 11.01 219,99 •2.M 114.24 •I.M 9M.^t. •71.*1 *2.*T •2.01 ll.M 191. M 20*^9 •I.2J lll.M 12. *0 12.21 12J4.U *M1.S* MA.07 AO.Ol 1S0.M 1.11 24.22 •1.11 21.A7 •11.01 12.9} 211.20 19.11 •9.11 12.M f.n 12.*0 10.11 M.M 2*tl.M 129.7a 109.17 ll.M •M.OI M.2A 10*. M *I.M 2A.M 11.00 1.00 iia.N 210.M lO.lf lOO.M M*.10 IJl.ll 19I.M l>O.M >I.M 11.11 I14.M 1.912.11 lll.M Ml.M (A*.II IIO.M ii.n IO.M l.*0 ti.a ue.oo IM.M M.M ••.•• M.M ll.M *.M M.M l.M I4. M.M ll.Cl ll.M 1*.*0 2.M 9.11 4.00 IW.91 2).M 409.11 •1.20 I.921.M U9.24 II.JO fU.M liAM.T* 22.M Itl.M •*.!• *ri.fti IV4.M W1.M lilMi*! *.N li*>l.*t •I.M l*.M l.**I.M I.M ll.M COUNTY uf CCAMK • NCOISIU OF CLAINS R V i c CATEuDlY NU10N K STUCKI URVICES SRAAALETTS ORIMLINC aATER SCRVICES SMCRUD'S INC SUVICtS 0|lt< THORNE SUVICES Ifti tIATC REfUSE DISROSU SUVlCiS TflACO INC URVIUS TORICY PINES SEAVICtS VC6AS VALLEY CONVALESCENT SUVICES VfRMCER Of CALIFORNIA SUVICES MAAREN 60RMAN t LAMONI SCRVICtS MAUCN CORNAN t UNONT SUVICES UAUEN CORNAN t UNONT SUVIUS UARINE J COLUCCl SERVICES RON 2UNIUS UAVICES iTFIC P MUANY SERVlCiS UAAA COUNTY TREASURER SUViUS CiAAK COUNtY TAEASUAE* SUVIUS UAAR COUNTY TRCASURU SUVIUS UAAK COUNTY TRCASURU SUVIUS CLARK COUNTY TUASUAfiR SUVIUS aiRR COUNTY IRCASUAU UAVIUS ASSOC MRORTCRS OF NCVAOA SUViaS USOC ACRORTCRS OF NiVAAA SUVIUS ASSOC RCrORTUS OF NCVAOA SCAVICES ASSX REPORTERS OF NCVAOA SUVICES VALEAIE CASON SEAVIUS STEPHANIE CILLSON SUVIUS FAVE HUSKINS SUVIUS CORA L OLMALCS SERVIUS ROM MEACR SCAVIUS FAEf TANCi COUAI RCRORTCR SERVlCiS FREE LANCE COURT RE/ORTU SERVICtS NEVADA ROVER CWtRANV ICVAOA ROHER CONRANV MEVAOA ROMER CONRANV SANUCL D NAMET AAC MOIiLt MAAE CLARK CO VHOLESAU CU UAAK. 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RONAINE L OLSON RUNAINC L ULSON RONAINE L OLSON LESTEA C BAABAAA REkL ROMLER RROPEHTUS •ERTMA'S EUIRNENT SEAVICt CO lOCAL UFFICE EOUIRINENT JACKS SAa L MOakR LEt OFFICE EvOIPAtNT CCAAK COUNIT IRcASUAtk UAAK COUNTY lAkASURtK HOWU CIT* HONE LUMAtR COMPANY LEE OFFICE EOUIPMENT NCACURT ALUt PRINT NCRCURV ILUk PRINT SARRET OFFICE SURRIY CO SARRET OFFICE SUPPLY CU SRMttf OFFICE SUPPLY CU CCAMTCUUNTr TAEASURER CLARA COUNTY TREASURER ARAUM AI SCO ARAUH RISCu AARON Rl SCO ANRAC ELECTRIC SiyPl* CO A-A'OOOR CO CNANOLEAS AAlkTENANCt kCNUlME PAAIS UJVANT S^tCIUTY SALES CONRANV SRfCIALTY SUES COMRANY MAAO SURPL* INC aAAO SUPPLY INC aAAO SUPPl* IK MAAO SUPPl* INC aOAkO lAAVtL LUNSULTANTS MORLD TRAVEL CONSULTANTS MARO SURPLT INC aARd SURPL* IMC HILTI IIIC HILTI INC <f*H INC. MORRU INC. MMRRM INC. IMtUSTAlU CLKiaONICS MTaiAL UiCrtMICS INfUSTAlU CLiCTIONiCS JACAS ACY SCRVICE Ul ORFICE EOUIRHCNT LtC F|CE EOUIRAINT AMI'S RiANE Uf NC HASTCA CUR SITRLY CO Sf RAS) AOEIUCK C CU. 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'm'm 1 MtwdTMW Hamt Nw* and %mi\dt CHy Ntwt 34 Thurwloy, Novtmbr 9, 1971 LIST OF CLAIMS ALLOWED AGAINST CLARK COUNTY, SEPTEMBER 1978 LEGAL NOTKE U6AL NOTKE U6AL NOTICE liMAIf a Ci.AjRRLU AIHRCAI ui'tRAl lUrtS U.UtCl> J<*|0.CU MULMAN'^ iKl CARllAk AlkPCkl RHt.Ji.clk bi/f.!U AtMOA LMP. WRfklcv AlMfCAT kMbi.akkKtnu 10.CO CAtATIVl fuLJ^ itj MfRkltli A|kt LIJ >U>'RLlkj AlK^'CRT iM.IMccMn^ ii.li UkAIIVf fUOO^ LiU SURRkltS AIAPUMT iNvlMftKlM. il.K UUIIVt tUiMi lIU SJRRLUS AIHPCKT iMlNtCKiT WRPkltS AlAPuAT tnulMikMlM„ XM..M bA>CAJk iMUMlNw HkUNj iUi'i'klti AMPCnl ..MullccKl^lw ti.iii CAiCAti UAIKAlNb aAltHa jJfRkltl AlxPCNI l.-KtlfttcMtnu il.iO CA^CAdt lNlllN • AUnj jUVfLll) A|Ki>kAT k'V.lM^tAr 13.I.J UUABi OAlMlNb kAltM> WRRklO AlkPUAI iMblMtkAIMo n.% C C lAiAS/CkNIIUi Uun. >URRll' AlARkMI iM<.I.UCI>l. iai.Cti CC IAEAi/til(WdIiyi-AMlM StoVlCtS AIRPVai cNulNckMl'X lti,M Itti. 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SIRVICCS SCRVICiS SERVICkS SCRVICCS SCRVICCt URVICCS StRVICkS SfRVICCS SuRRkltS SURRkIts SCRVICES SfRVICtS SkRVICCS AfAVIkkS SkRVICtS StRVICkS SfRVICCS SfRVICCS StAVlCtS StAVlCtS SEAVICtS StRVICcS StAVlCtS SCAVICCS StAVlCtS SfAVICkS StAVlCtS SfMVICfS SfRVICtS SERVICES SfRVICtS StAVlCtS SERVICES SfRVICfS SfRVICtS StAVlCtS SEkVICES SURRkIts CARITAk OUlkA StAVlCtS CARITAk OUTU CARITAk uuTLk CARITAk UWTLA SkMdCkS SiAVICtS SURRkIkS SlAVICkS SuPPkUS SJPPkltS ClHtA OTnkA OTNtA OlntR OTHER StkViCk* SUPPkltS SURRkUS SuRRkltS SURRkliS SURRkUS SURPLUS SURPLUS SiAVICkl SiAVlCiS SUPPkliS SURRkUS SURRkUS SuRPkUS SUPlikUS SU>PklkS SURRkUS SURRkUS SkAVICtS SEAVICES suPPkUk SURRkUS SkkVICkS SuPPkltS SuRfkltS SkAVICtS SikVlCkS SURRkUS StRVICtS SURPklfS SURPLUS SuRRkUS SURRkUS SuPRLUk SURRkUS SuRRkUS SURPLUS SwPPkUS SuPPkUS SuRRkUS SuPPkUS SUPPkUS SuPPkUS SURRkUS SuPPkUS SuRRkltS SuPPkUS StAVlCtS SwPRkUs SUPPkUS SURRkUS StAVICc* CARITAk CARITAk SuPPkUS SuPPkUS SURPLUS SuRRkltS SuRRkUS SuRRkltS SURRkUS SURRkliS SuR>kUS SURRkUS SuRRkl>S SiAVlCiS Sikvlktk SikVlkkS SEAVICES SEAVICES SEkVICES SEAVICES SkAVICtS SfRVICfS SEAVICcS SEAVICES SiAVlCES StRVICkS SfRVICCS SERVICES SiAVICtS SEAVICES SURPLUS SURRkUS SURRlltS SURRkUS SERVICES SiAVlCES SiAVlCES StRVICkS SkAVlCkS StRVIUS SURRkUS SfRVICtS SURRkUS StRVICkS StRVICiS SiAVlCiS StRVICcS StAVlCtS SIAVICI> ^ siURCfS ^ StRVICiS SiAVICtS StaVICiS StAVlCtS SfRVIUS SfRVICfS SERVICES StRVICiS SfRVICfS SURRlltS SEAVICiS SURRklkS URVICtS -uavuis SURRklfS SERVICES SURRklfS SURRLICS SURRklfS SURRkltS SURRklfS SfRVICCS SURRk ICt SfRVICCS SMRRLliS tURRlifS SUVIUS SAAVlCfS PUCklNS PUH.WK PUf L INC • • ^ • S^-''" kllRART StAVlCtS ktlRAA* SfAVICkS LIMAA* StAVlCtS LIIMA* StRVICkS PIRC SURRAtSSlUN PIAC • AIRRORT kIRRAA* SEAVICES RUILIC SAPiTY fUNCn NOARA VAkkkY fIRt Ul kIRRARY SfRVICtS kIRRARY SCMVlCtS Pikt AONINISTMATION RtS. 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AIRRCAI kktolMttHlN^ AUPCRI cM.lktcklH. AlRPOkl kMulMikHlMi. AIRPOAI tk.lNtkHiA. AIRPLIRT ikvlNtkHlM. AIRPukl LNVI/a.lt PRUNTUPAIMT SERVICES 2I>.CC PAONTUPRINI SERVlCiS kfUk.OI PRONTOPRINT URVICES 2*4. S4 CHARLlMi C LUNOY SERVICES 10.4.. J6 NISSIUN LlMtM IMUUSIAIAL SEKVICES I4T.J] OVERTON POMkA 01 SI MO. 1 SERVICES 40. a OVEATOM POaEN OIST NO. 1 SERVICES TO.CO OVERTON POaiR OIST NO. 1 SERVlCiS ^1.00 OVERTUN PUMEA OIST No. 1 SEAVICtS <*.to L V VALLk* kAUM UlST. SEAVICES 2.10 SOUTHNtsr CAk CURR StAVIUS 11.30 CENTAAL TELtPHUME CO. URVICES -=i5Rl -^CENTRAL lUERHUNk CO. iUtlUS HI. CO CiMTAAL TELEPMMi CU. URVICES 422.I UNTkAk TUiRNONi CO. SCRVICES ii.tO CUNTlNENIAk TELtPHUNt StRVICiS 4.i.*6 I A N COAPOAATlUN SURPLUS 44.AU CIT* UP NO. LAS VEI.AS URVICiS 24.44 AMERICAN lAA ASSOC CARITAL OUTLA 12.11 ANDERSON PUFLISMINC CO CARITU OUTLA 4*.;) ANJERSOM PUALlSHINO CU CARITU UUTLA 4.40 ARWONA LAa KtKlia CARITU UUTLA 4.*0 CALLA6HAM k UMPAN* CAPITAL OUTLA A*. 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SERVlCiS M.M JACK A JUMASAY MU SEMVICES UkOS JACK A JUARSAY AD SUVICES MS.20 JANES 0 PORTER URVICES M.M COFFEE CAT COFFEE SEftVlCE SURRLIES r.M COFFEE CAT COFFEE SENVIU SUPPLIES 21.20 CASCADE ORINRINC MATEAS SEAVICES •I.M AkAN M JUHNS URVICtS I.M THUNAS A lUANS SEAVICES •I.M NDMARD N MiLkER UAVICES tt.OR FRANK J CRtNEN ESO SWVICES M.OO CC TAEAS-CONMUNICATIONS SfRVICfS 20. •• CANLU APARTMENTS SERVICES i*.0 EASTNAN KODAK CO SURPL US •O.M PROFESSIONAL AOVISOAY SV URVICES lll.M NAAliY RDRINSON SERVICES Ml.M SI ROSE DE LIMA MOSRITAL URVICES 2A1.A1 SfOMAY/CUUAi SERVICES O.M RfCINAkO k TARONY SERVICES 11.M > NISSION LINEN INUUSTRIAL URVICfS M.U CNARLESION AUTO PARTS SURRLIES 20. M CNANOlEIS NAlNlfNANCt SCRVICES .. fWiitHi ft1 HAIHTEIIAAICf SURPLUS •RAW l^V^^W^KHX nAimC^HHbC UICIU FISCHER URVICES If.W HOaARO A NILLtR SEAVICES 20.00 ST ROSE Of LINA MOSRITAL SERVICES Mt.M A. H. RUONIU, N. 0. SEAVICES 221. W FAiE LANCt COURT RiPQRItI SEAVICIS 1*.** FREE LANU COUAI AkPORIEI SERVICU *0*.t FREE LANCE COURT AtPUIIER SiRVICES AM.01 CfRRI UPTHOMNi SERVICES in.M THUNAS 0 NiRCiH UAVICcS IM.M ELEANUR VOkKNAR SEAVICES II.1 OSCAH C RAAILLAS H J SEAVICtS Itl.Ol HANOA NICNELLE IkAUA SERVICES 2.MI.2I NANDA NICNELLE 1LA2ER SERVICES N.M CONSTANCE AACON StRVICtS 2t.M •RiMER t ASSOCIATiS INC StRVICiS t.M LEROY N lANk SERVICES ill*.M FRANKLIN D MASTtRiM 0 StAVlCtS lt.AI FRAIRU.IN 0 NASTER.If 0 URVlCiS 210.00 FAANALIN U MASTtR.M U SfRVlCiS M.U CNARLCS L CARNER StAVlCtS IM.M CASCAOi DRIMKIMC HATkM URVlLkS •U.f CITY uf HENUikSUN StRVICiS M.OI Vil.kS INSTANT PACC uavicis 1.214. T CASCAUi JRiMlINii aATUS stavicts 1,211.10 THC NiNI HOTtk uavicis IR.M Vi.AS INSTANT PAOf URVICES •I.M MtSTfRN LlNtN ItNTAk Cu URVICtS **.2 C C SOCIAL StRVIUS URVICfS 101.20 •IkL SMAMLIY scavicfs JS./9 AMCI. SOC. Rua. AJNIN. URVICES •.02 MIDtfA ASSCCIATtS URVlCkS Ml.M CUMMINS SfAVICf k SAktS SURPLUS I2.M CC iHtAS/LAa LUMMY SiNVICES tl.M CC TRtAS/LAk LIMARY URVIUS 11R.*0 EASTMAN AJODAA CUMRANV UAVICit t4* USTMRN AOUAA CUHRANI URVlCiS OiPARTHEIIfT EXECUTIVE OISTAICT COURTS DISTRICT COtRITS UISIRICT COURTS OISTRICT CORITS DISTRICT COURTS UISIAICI CUMIS OISTAICT COUNTS OISIRICI COURTS DISTklCI CuMiS PUOLIC aUNAS — AUILDIMk AtNTAL ASSESSOR ASScSSoM AES. FUR RAIUR EHCuN PUAkIC aURAS PUM.1C SAFtTY PUNCH SOC. SCRV.-UIACI AS OISTRICT cotais COHRTRaLCI lUlLOINS HfNTAL Flit AIR^Jll KES. FOR RklUR ENCUH RECIONU STUilk ANO CLfMA StN/ICtS CUHA StkVlCfS AMOUNT 2*4.00 TfCHNtCAL URVICtS 2.M).3} OfTENTION >ltRVICiS OfTENTION UAVICES 2.ATI.2T UNIFORNEU FULU SiAV IV2.20 JETENTluN SERVICtS *J.J OCTCNTION SCRVICiS 1,004.1' OCTENTION SCRVICES lll.M FIRE INVESTICATION VS.OO DISTRICT COURTS I1V.20 JUSTICE CUURT 240.00 RUALICATIONS C RRU. fi.yj RUILICATIUMS C PRO. .M:: RUALICATIONS ( RRJ. PUOLICATIQMS k RAU. n>,U RUALICRTIONS k PRO. 13.10 JUSTICE COURT 210.00 FUELiNC II.M • FUEL INC Zl.ii FUELING • iM.rt • FUEL INC Aj.id FUELING il.2( FUELINC *i2.0 FUELINC lll.M ROAD CUNSIRUCTlUN •9.0U AECORDER I.11A.21 DISTRICT COORIS 111.00 DISTRICT COURTS M.OO OISTRICT COURTS Ul.OO EMERCENCY MEDICAL CA 204.10 LAM LIUARY 1.4* LAM LIBRARY IM.OO LAM LIIRARY 11*.M LAM LIIRARY *.90 LAM LURAAY 19.MLAN LIBRARY 11.oa LAM LIBRAAY • 9.00 LAk LIBRARY I4.t> '^ LAk LiBNARf It; 00' LAM LIAAAHr 4.00 LAN LIBAAAV ;ob LAa LIIAAAY 1.1* LAa LIMAAT 21.00 LAM LlitRAM* *s.0O LAM LIBRARY M.OO. LAM LIBAAR* • .OS LAk LllRARr 9.0O LAa LUAAR* *.ao LAk LIBAAR* l.Tl LAN LURAAY R.OO LAa LiMAHf IfS.ll LAM LlAAAAr 21.00 DISTRICT AnORMtY 129.1* LAM LIIRARY 411.10 LAa LIIMAAY 20.00 CRAND JUR* *.M DISTRICT COURTS 20.M SOC. URV.-DIRECT AS 4t0.00 SOC. URV.-OIAECT AS 2211.00 SOC. SERV.-AONINISTR 9.M • SOC. SERV.-NEDICU 21.20 NT. CHAMLESTON CkNiR' i.40 NT. CMAALiSTON CkNtR i.*o • NT. CHULESTON CENta I.M NT. CHAALiSlUN uENER 10. M NT. CHAHLtSION .ENLR 11.00 iLECIIONS 20,00 RURkIC aURAS 11.U PURkIC MORAS US.T* PUALIC MOAAS 2.9t PUtkIC MURKS IIO.M RES. FOR PRIOR ENCUM M9.M AES. FOR PRIOR ENCUM lA.lS RES. FOR PRIOR ENCUM 1.40 COUNTY AUTO-RUI SERV 1.20S.20 NCSUUITi 211.21 LOCANOUE 201.02 OVERTON 211.11 lUNKERVILLE *.ll PUKIC SAFETY PUNCH 20.M PUM.IC MURKS 4M.M 12l.l RES. FOR RIIOR CNCUN le.M TREASURER 2.M PUMLIC SAFETY PUNCH 9.M JUSTICE COURT 200.I* DISTRICT ATTORNEY HO.-** • JUSTICE COURT IT.U LAN LIIRANT IO.M LAa LIMAAT 2*.-M LAN LI MARY ii.n LAM LIMAAY lO.M LAN LIMARY l.i2 LAa LIMARY s.ra LAM LIMARY 2.2S LAM LIBRARY l.2l).M LAN LIMAAY • .41 LAM LIMAA* I2.M LAM LIMAAY I.M LAM LIMARY 42.M LAa LIMARY lll.M LAN UMAMY 11*.SO RECOAOER 100.oo DISTRICT COTS • .w • OISTRICT ATTUNMEV 1J.41 MITNESS FEtS/LECAL 29f.TI • • ITMESS FktS/kc.U 41.12 JUSTICt kUURT 12%.OJ 0ISTRU1 COUHIS 20.M • OISTRICT AIlOkMEY 4U.M OISTRICT ATTOAMEV ly.OD OISTAICT ATlUANtY ii.A • IREASURER ii.n PURkIC SAFtI* FuNvIl 2a. M vAANU JJA* .au OISTAICT AITOANE* *.00 DISTRICT ATTOANtY 470.20 OISTRICT ATTORkiY 19*. 10 iRAMO JURY *.I0 BUSINESS LICENSE 142. SO BUSINESS LICtMSt 10*.ID TREASUAEM 101.1* PUBLIC SAPETY FUNCTI Tl.OO BUSINESS LICENSE 2IO.00 DISTRICT CUURTS 211.^ OISTRICT kOuATS 292.00 • OlSTRKT CuuATS Tl.OO DISTRICI CUURTS ISO.00OISIRICI CUURTS 112.10 JUSTICE COtUT ir.w JUSTICE COUIT 2r.j JUSTICE CUURT lo.rtf'" OISTRICT COURTS li 101.11 OISTAICT COURTS JIO.M OISTRICT COURTS i.iir.ii OISTRICT COURTS 10.00 SOC. SERV.-AOMlNISia IS.M SOC. SERV.-MEOICU 110.21 RECORDER 9.12 PURLICAIIONS L PAD. 1.700.00 juMUfe^owy 21.42 SOC. sERv..W iir.n • Ol.tt"' t*i.*V MO.M 90 .M M.M 90.M lOO.M • M tr'IM1.M .M. ft.M M.V ll^.tO ii.lO A.2^1.A 20,M." *:io **.12 l.M 4I.I rt^br.efi HndrMn Homo Ntwi and Bowldor City Ntw Pa93S Thunday, Nevtmbor 9, 1971 LIST OF CLAIMS ALLOWED AGAINST CLARK COUNTY, SEPTEMBER 1978 LEGAL NOTKE LEGAL NOTKE LEGAL NOTia COUNTY OF (UAA MtCISTER Of U.A1NS CATlMiRV SERViUS SURPLUS SUPPLIES SERVICES SURPLUS SURPLUS SURPLUS SUPPLIES P A V I f tiSTRIM KODAK COMPANY FERRIS AUTUNJTIVt CTH CENUINt PANTS CONRAN* I C L INC lULC iNORk IMC US VEMS NtlRU POLICE LAS VkCAS NtIRO POlICk JOYCt MORRIS • tilt ISSN RiVlEa APPAAISA SUVUtS MTl ISSN RtVUa ARPkAISA SERVIUS PORTR HOUSE INC SERVICtS '^,Hll^ "'^'•" ''•**'"• SEAVICES SrtUlW BATTERY INL SURPLUS SPAMLfTTS ORINKINC MATtR SEAVICES TRM CUSIQMEK SEKV 01 V SERVICtS VUU UUTHLS MENTAL SEMY SURPLUS VEST FURLISHINO CD kOMtlANURLD STONES, INk. UkkC lAAORAIOKIES INC iUOt COAP. UROX CUAP. ALNIICMIS AMCftlCRN FIRE ANO SAFET* turn RISCO ul RCMTUS INC MAOT INOUSTRUS MUNJMO OIVISIUN CMAMDLEAS NAINItMANCt CHEN OIL C IIRE CO CLAM CO FIRE EQUIP INC CLRM U) HHOLESUE CO. CUMINS SERV C SUES INC CUMINS UkV k SUES INC lOSIDR CULOR COAP. OARINiU COkPORAIIOM E C R INDUSUIU HMOMAAE SURRCltS t t R INDUSTRIU HAABMAAk SURRLIES DEPARTNCNI URVICtS StRVICtS URVICCS SURRLl'iS URVICtS INT CON OF UDC OFF. JtUi;' SAM C MOMtR LEC PFFIU EMIPNtMT LIOWW RIR IMC AAVIRICR TRUCK STOP MtTl CaUN-JUV CT JUDCtS NEVADA COOLER RAO CO. MiV MCSiL SERVICf IW. PPC INflUSTRIES S R 0 ORFICi tOUIP. SAMfl OFFICE SUPPLY CO SHClTM lATTiRY IHC SlLVt* STATi CLASS SIUH TAUCR RUrs-iO CO URVICIS t-ACi LOCK k KiV SUVICI SURPLUS AAU CORAtCllONU ASSOC HST MINTCNANCf StPkY KST RRIMTCNANCt SUPPLY CMMltSTON AUTO PARTS CNCN OIL ( TIAC CO U4U C2) HNafSAU CO. auu CO HNC^fSAu CO. COLt lUVfL SUVICf COL( TIAVIL SfRVlCE COLC TRAVEL SERVICE COkC fAAVEL StkVICl CDL( TRAVtL StRVICt CDL{ IRAViL StRVlU SERVIU SUVICi SERVICE StRVICt SERVlCi. StRVICt SEAVICt SEAVlCt 1 CAtSAAS fti ASUSSOR FIRE AIRRORT FIRC RIARORT CLEM SCNVICtS FIRE • AIRPUNT COURT URVlCiS UISIRICT CUURTS ASUSSOR ASUtSUR ASUSMR PARRS AAIO RECRCATI UN PUOLIC SAFtI* FUNCTI FIRE AIRRuRT JUSTICE COURT CLERR SERVICES CLERK URVIUS oitTRiCT COURTS SUIL0IN6 RENTAL ASUSSOR ASSESSOR PURIIC MORAS CLERR SEAVICES PUOLIC UORKS COURT SERVICES COUMTY AUTO-HEAVY PUILIC MOAKS COURT URVICES FIRc SURPRESSIUN FIRE SURPRESSIUN FIRE SURMESSION FIRE SURPRESSIUN FIRE SURPRESSIUN FIRE SURPRESSIUN PUMLIC SAFETY FUNCTI RECIONAL STRfETS AND r FIRC SURPRESSIUN FIRC SURPRESSIUN PURIIC SAFETY RUNCfl' PUALIC MORKS CAPITAL UUTLA JUSTICE COURT SURRLIES COUNTY AUIO-HEAVY El SUVICCS FIRC SURRRtSSION URVICCS INITIIUTIUNAL YUUTM SURRLIES FIRC SURRIESSIUN SERVICES COUNTY AUTU-HEAV* SURPLUS PUILIC NORAS CARITAL OUTLA COURT URVICCS SiAVICtS SEAVICtS URVICtS SkRVICCS SERVICES SURRLIES URVIUS SURRLIES SERVICES SURPIUS SUPRLUS SURRLIES SUPPLIES SURPLUS SURRLIES URVICES SURRLIES SURRLIES SERVICES CO to COLC TRAVEL COLC TAAVIL COLC lAAVtL CULC IIAVtL COkk lUYU CDLt TRAVIL COLC TRAVtL tOLC TRAVEL COLE TAAVIL COLk TRAVtL SERVICES SURPklfS SUPPLIES SURPLUS SERVICES SURRIICS SURRLICS SCRVKCS SERVICES SERVICES UAVICES SERVICES UAVICES uavicfs uavicfs SEAVICES stavicts StRVICtS StRVIUS URVICtS SERVICES SERVICES I CAtSAAS fU UAVICES t i M INOUSTRlU HAHONARI SURPLUS EtSIRM AOUM CURPANI FRIENRLY FOAO FROHIUA AAOIU aoOlk FOAO <.iMUlNE PtAI^ COMPANY ONt LUNAtA LONPANV HONt LUMAtA CONRANV HOPRtR INC. 1 I a CORPORATION IkMSIAiU A>PHALl IMOVSIAIAk tLECTRUNICS IkiAAR SURPL* CO LAS VtMi MMkik UIONNANT URVIUS kiiS IMOUSTRIAL PACAA6NS SURRklfS SiAVlCES SEAVIUS SURRLUS MRPLlES SCMVlCcS UAVIUS SURRkltS SCRVICES SURRkUS SURRkltS SURRkUS SURRkltS SURRLIES SCRVIUS SURRLIES UAVICES SURRLUS LlNtU IRAVEL StRVICt IIN0M TRAVEL SikVlLt MC CfMOCkSS INT. TkUCKl M C ACUAPUAATION MEYAIM RUST AID SUPPkY ht^ttit RUCK ( SAMU CO MtVAOA RUCK k SAW CU 0 k C NAItR kUfWIIIUNIMC SlARktX IIMl RkkCADkR CDLt TRRVEL I CAESARS fM. SOUTHIM HAAOMARt UlSl. SPiClAk StRVlCk SUPPkY CO iTklNlARD MHCLtSAkf SORPt* WNLliiMI ikiCTAIL SURPk* VAMICA (AARHlCS COAP ViyU Tiki k ACCtSSORIkS viobi tiuiMONics AUTO RAIIINE tktCTRIC AUTKC* MOTHERS INk UtXi URHOLSTER* SMOR lltBIV AW MAYM2U. INC. ICMM tauIRNEMT CO PAY H ^kVf CORR STHMIT.aiTCEN SfRVIU VCWtM OF CUIRIMIA V t N M.UEPR1NTIIB SERV. UIMS RARIL* STORE SUNLUMf iLfCTAIC SURPL* STAMARS VNUktSAU SURRk* SURRkltS TWtf lOUIP SURRl* Vf*t IIAf I ACCtUMICS VECAS MCO TRUCA RIAIA aiSTUN TAUCK PARIS-iti CO ARU. UK. PUI. RONIN. CNIMIU lOURCUIN SCOT I • •RONAR SCOTT • laOMAR RICitfRD M lUNKtl INOMS N lURMS CNIVRON USA CMCVMOH USA CMEMWW USA CNfVMyi USA M J aw> ciisoN l SPIMCtTTS ORIMlINC RAltR SUPRLltl COCC IRAVtL SEA VICE 1 I CMRORATIUN I • H MWRWRAilUN I B M CORRORATION I I M COtPURATlUN I I M CMRORATIUN I M COMPORATIUN 1 I M CkMRURATlUN MLCAg MCNIR MC AtMtfV AMD SONS INC. NICMMk A CoUCHIClAN • III VUklNC JINC > (tJNNA H.UU RUIMRIN DCANM^ CUSTCN JAMU MPl ^OMPAN* iMt #MOlo SHcP SPtWifTTS DAIWklNb MAIM MAVIUS •Rr04^ ASSUIATtS SURPLUS (AlAf ittMU COMRANY SURRLUS aESIfcRM TRUCK PAAIk-kU CD SERVIUS SPkRMkllS OAlNKINfc MAICR SUVICtS Atliy CMP. 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FOR PMIOt ENCJH RES. 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SUV.-NEUICU UAVICES RECAfATION ACTIVITY SCAVIUS PUKM (AFETY FUNCTI URVIUS PUILIC SAFCn FUMltl UAVIUS COyNTY COMISSION tCNVICcS DISTRICT COURTS SUVICCS FUELINC URVICCS FuaiNC SUVIUS FUEIINC lUVICcS FUEIINC SEAVICES FIAc SURRIESSIUN CENCAAL URVICES SCRVIUS RARAS AM RCCAEATIM SEAVICES UiStAICr AITOAMCY SUVICES OISTAICT ATTOANtY SEAVICES OISTAICT ATTOAMCY SCAVICCS UISIAICT ATTORNtV SEAVIUS OISTAICT ATTURHtY SUVICtS CONRtRaLU StAVlCtS CURrVRO-LtR SUVICCS RECACATIbN ACTIVITY URRLIES RARAS RM RCCAEAIIUN SUVICtS AECACATIM ACTIVITY SCRVICES RkCRCAIliM ACIIVITV URVICtS AECACAIIUN ACTIVITY UlVICtS RCCRCATIM ACTIVITY UAVlCtS MiUEMION ACTIVITY URVICtS REUEATIUN ACTIVITV URVIUS kECREATIOM ACTIVITY URVIUS AiCREATIOM ACIIVITV kCRVlCcS KcUEATIOM AvTIVlTf SUVIUS RtUCATiM ACTIVITY SURPLUS PAAAS im WCAtMIM SURRLUS RARU AM RCCIfATIM SUVIUS DISTRICI AITOAMCY DISTRICT RTIORNkY (.tNCRAl SkAVICtS FUtklW FUUINS PUMLIC WtMIAS tCECTIONS tLtcTIONS Eitt AIARORT FlU tURRAtSSlUN RCCHMU STMtIS MM CARITU OUTLA HICMMY IMRAUVCMCMf AECUWU llACEIS AMO RfCIMM. SlRAfTS AM AtciaML STRfiTs tmo ACCIMRl tIACtIS M DISIAUT COUBTS OISTAICT COURTS FUaiMC SOC. URV.-OIAKI AS UISIRICT COURTS SOC. IHV.-MDICAL SOC. UAV.HKOICAi OISTAICT CUI1 SOC. tUV.-HteiCAL RARAS MU RCCRkATIM AkS. FOA PRIOR CNCtM RCS. FOR PRIOR CNUM OISTRICT COIAIIS RAUS AW aKACAIlMll SUVlCkS UAVIUS SUVIUS SUVIUS SAAVIUS SCRVIUS MAVIUS SAAVIUS MMlUt fMVIUS AMOUNT IRT.IO 11.91 11.14 1.104.00 1.91 41. 7) 122.01 1.14 •l.OD 110.00 TOl.OS 2*4.W 32.11 20.19 **1.9} l.OD *4.0 110.00 2S.0D 270.00 AO.OO 4,17 10.00 ll.M 7}.* 2*1.10 12.00 Ill.AO 214.*1 1*.*S 27.2* 171.97 lll.M •9.A1 ll.ll 11.01 21*.10 •20. M 119.11 l,*ll.il 19I.M 4.M 120, M tl.la •*<.*l l:-4.tS *4.N •I.JT 11.11 Ml.J* 2. Ml. 12 >l.*l IO.M Ml.M i2I.M 1N.22 111.** A21.M ll.M *M.M •ll.M ••9.00 *IO.OO 911.74 200,M UO.M 92I.M •11.01 2JT.ao ITO.OO 911.00 •01.00 110.09 TO.M •9.42 2R1.I1 2,}R>.9I 211.7* IO.M 11.01 219,99 •2.M 114.24 •I.M 9M.^t. •71.*1 *2.*T •2.01 ll.M 191. 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rrr: HtndtTMn Horn* N*wt and Beuldtr City N*w( hifU Thurwlay, Uovmbt 9, }979 LIST OF CLAIMS ALLOWED AGAINST CLARK COUNTY, SEPTEMBER 1978 L/ U6AL NOTKE UGAL NOTKE LEGAL NOTKE lOUNTT Jf CLARR RECISTtR Of CLAINS ^ t V I t CATtCORV TMONAi U NitLl. SIHYKIS HARRtN b HANS StRYICtS CLARK CuJ>iM iMtAiontk Ui^AYICcj PAT U.AOK PtMIIACi INC. StnVICtS >tfV JltScL SLXYILI INc S;.RVKL^ I 1 N CurtPuKAIluN ^LKYICtS MtR sue TRAININ*. L utVL StitVICtS ttRbl CUKP.' ^ERYiCcS LAS VLGAk SUN Si>(VKtS LA^ Ytt.A:> SUN SLHYICO t C IRlAj/(.LMT><*L ^UPL< StKVKlj C C TREA>/CENTKAk dUPL. SLKVICIS OAVliD HOJSIUt ic^VICtS CC TREAS/LA* LIBKAHY StHVUcS ABC NOblLt gXAKL StRYlC.S AUlO MRINt cLcCIRlk SUPPLIES S L L AUTu PAINT SU>>PL|U KARIN6 BtlT I CXAIN SUPPLUS MNANZA PklNlcMS INC. SLKVllcS MAOY INDUSTRIES SUPPLUS CANEAA (,t.NTEi< SJPPLltS COLt TRAVEL SEKVUt SERVICES COLE (RAVEL SEKVRE SEnVICtS COLE TRAVEL S'ERVICE SERVICES COLE TRAVEL SEitVICE SERVICES COUNCIL U STATE CUV'TS SERVICES OETECruR STSIENS CAPITAL OUTLA ESCAPE TRAVEL t TOUR SE'RV SERVICES ESCAPE TRAVEL I TOUR SLAV SERVICES HALPRIN SUPPLY CO SUPPLIES HONE LUnatH CONPANY SUPPLIES INTERNATl CIIY NANAuEMENI SERVICES INDUS! UELlfcU PLAIING SERVUtS KLEIN PROOJCTS INC SUPPLIES LAKE SHURE INC SEKVICtS LEE OFFICE EaulPNENT CAPITAL UUTLA LOFIINS BUSINESS FuRNS SERVICES NFJA CAREER DEVELuP CNIR SERVICES NAU FIfcL fRwTEcllLiN SERVICtS HAY NtCHANlLAL. INL SUPPLIcS NLV SI PJNLHASINO JlV SEKVILIS NEVAtM RUCK I SANJ CQ CAPITAL JU1LA NEVAJA SPEEUuNcTER SERVICES O'NEILL-SEAbRAVE SUPPLIES PUBLICATIUNS Jl.;>K->bHj SLKVICCS RuCK L OI>iI SERVKLS STANDARD orUtOi PAINI Lu SLKVILiS SCHOLZEN P'UU4CTS INC SERVICES SCHHAAA iNC SUPPLIES SENTINEL SAfcTY SUPPLY SUPPLUS SLR MAC. INI. it/iVUtS JHilTON tMIh-KY t"n. srsvKES SUILILST IhC SUPPlUi SUPERIOR IIHc. I.'4C. SERVICtj TRAVEL Ire SERVICES UNITED STATES CUVI fUlHI SERVKES VEAS IlfiE <. tcCESSJivUS SEKVUES MSTEilN IKJU iiAMIi-tW LJ SLIVICLS HONE LUH.t^S i.uN^4NY cAi'lTAL UUlLi^ INJUSTRIAL ASPMALT CAPITAL uUTLA FRUNTUR RAUIU ScHVUES VEtoAS THJCK L lUJIi>>IEM SLIIVICEJ SO. NV. NEI4JK1U rtL>PlUL Sc>'VlCES NEMII PHUTECIWL SlKV-NtV Sfv^lLlJ AuVEK t JUS HLJUAL t.l jEnVUlS >U>'Ei(A U>LUS OTIS ELEVAIcK Lu SLKVICIS COFFEE CAT COFFEE jEKViCl SUPPLUS RJCHAHJ 414.1.k SL-v^lLtJ R|U1A< SEXViCES SUPERIOH CHEJII UPOAIINO .iViCtS GARY JUH..j^..-kIVlL t <.>1 aL ^EAVICES L* V. KEVlta J^JH-ilki ..EKVILES L. V. KtVUrt J^Jr 1A4. >t*>VUij L. V. KEiflt* J/Jx.at. Sl.-<'KlS L. V. at ^1 JJU '• • '*>. Sl^VK..> SHclL 1.IL CL. SEHVUtS X L bliLS LKL^ S. r..rAM pt SLAVULS W J-.IfUaclY '.J IE Vl>..i CIIY JE L-> 4ELLS Tol^ r...t.JY Ark.I LA<>II>I. .jU HENNIW>>O' DJ.:riA'< I. Id.H CaFIfli UUIL< l1L'tNli>Su<4 uJKd^f* I, Kicri kAPITAL ujll* Vt^AS rii.v k Aki.L.>SJkUS JlitVlLtS OLLLJ CA<..v I *._• IJPPtKJ itAJtk l>,.kli.,uS L.ii.Nit<'L jTnt : •Nil IKA:.JI) III-UJUJ I'M. UI.IEK ....; PiJK)-A-iHt4. iNk CEOIHAL ItLkPHuNE LU. CE'.TKAL Iti.t)'ML,.^t CJ. LElHAL ItLfHirit w.l CEtlXAL It L t''l1J'(. 1.-. CE ai At t tkl^rt^j UPPLY C C IREAS/CENTRAL iUPPLY C C IREAS/LENTRAL iUPPLY C C TREAS/CENIRAL SUPPIY C L IREAj/i,EMAL iJPPLY EU>.tNt C .AUFIll C C IKEAS/NAIM. UEPI. kuSS COOK INL URTHU UlAtoNLSIICj INL tKiALlTY E)USINEJ> EwUlP HI tRSlot U Pn/E EncLR SPECIAL StRylLi ju/PlY CO'SUPPLUS iE:fEHH F|i>E • •JPP(.f SJPPIIE^ C IREAS/vlM'AL uPPl SJPPLUS C lllEA.,/LE"jPPLitS C C IREAS/CENIKAL SUPPIY SUPPLIES c c iREAi/cENTiiAL SUPPLY SUPPLIES Ct Wt*i/Lwa*t iP>.-Y WPPLEt^i C k li-tAWLEM-AL ..kf'Pkr SURPLUS C L IcAj/kE