Citation
1978-11-16 - Henderson Home News

Material Information

Title:
1978-11-16 - Henderson Home News
Creator:
Zenoff, Morry ( Columnist )
Kesterson, Lorna ( Columnist )
Campbell, Bob ( Columnist )
Sanner, Bel ( Columnist )
Bennett, L. Jessie ( Columnist )
Deardoff, Edna ( Columnist )
Sadovich, Maryellen Vallier ( Columnist )
Raymond, Flo ( Columnist )
Eckley, Jean ( Columnist )
Newton, Ernest L. ( Columnist )
Basic Photo ( Photographer )
Publisher:
Zenoff, Morry M.
Creation Date:
1978-11-16
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

Notes

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.

Record Information

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:
hhn2724 ( Digital Id )

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Mnd*rMn HenM Nwt, H*n6t%n, Ntvoda 11 WANT TuMday, Nflvtmbtr U, If71 DR. G. ROBERT BASINGER PDdetrist Foot Spedaist ANNOUNCES THE OPENINGOF HIS OFFICE AT 2046 L Charleston Hours: Mon. fliru Sat PHOyE^82-U22 RNs NEEDED Three 12 hr shifts per week 7 am to 7 pm Boulder City Care Center. 293-1937 PIGEONS FOR SALE 102 Manganese Ph S4M S676 Hdn I NEED TO RENT 1 bdrm furnished apt Up to $200. Call Ron Bennett 564-1590 Need by Dec. 1. Hdo FREE Kittens Semi or long hair. Carmel or blacit li white Ph M41S11 Hdn FOl'ND Small Boston Bull Terrier • Halloween night. Ph S64-1812 Hdn SALi OR TRAOi • Mmt CMM H acf* let. Ukt TOHM poneromk vi*w, tntirt Mdft (ker*, toti rim, and Mwth >kei. Watr, pcwtr t Mwtr in and' ready. $32,500. Trod* ftf Mm* in I.C. or o^ual valwa. 293-4I03. EVM. Levis COMPUTER OPERATOR r Second or Third Shift One year experience on IBM 370 with DOS/VS and a working knowledge of POWER & JCL. WE OFFER: Excellent pay and benefits. Apply in person between the hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m., Monday thru Friday. LEVI STRAUSS & COMPANY 501 CONESTOGA WAY HENDERSON, NEVADA 89105 WE ARE AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER $15,000 UNDER APPRAISAL EC. Custom 4 bdrm.. 2H bath home on W acre zoned for horses. Master bdrm. hat fireplace, dressing rm h Jacuzzi Family rm. w-wet bar k fireplace Country kitchen has built in breakfast bar w-Jenn Air range. Litton dbl Microwave oven, dishwasher, trash compactor k walk in pantry. Home It located on Mountain setting overloolcing B.C. 5 minutes to Lake Mead, k 30 min to Las Vegas. Appraised $130,000. Selling price: $115,000 Call owner at 293-3046 B C FOR RENT 891. 893 4 895 El Camino Way. EC 3 & 4 bdrm 2 bfh Former Model Homes. Carpet, drapes, stove, -dishwasher, beautifully landscaped, wallpaper Children k pets ok $500 k $525. Call Lewis Homes. 736-8960. PAINTING Interior exterior No job too small Free Estimates Jack. 739-7273. HENDERSON LAND; Built Four plexes on this W acre. Plans approved k ready to CO Au.Mtn Realty. Inc. REALTORS. 457-3123 or 293 1905 FOR SALE • 8" Plush Sofa in Gold Tones Very good cond. $100 Ph 564-3696 Hdn. FOR SALE • 1974 Hfiidla 0B200 Motorcycle Veifjood condition Can be seen at 105 Yucca. Hdn 565^7493 $500. WANTED Sohieone to do ironing in my home on Tues, Ph 565-0619. Hdn 12 X 50 TRAILER Needs some work Set up in park. No equity Balance $3100 Ph 565 0224 Hdn DUPLEX New. in Henderson 2 bdrm heating k cooling Completion in 30 days. Call 565-0224 evenings for details. Hdn. ^ustcrBtoirn^ ^MEWC^"J TEXTILES. INC. #1 QUftLm CWLORtHS V^EftR WA \% opEwna THEW HUF^c^uRtR |STWRW^% CEHTtR IH HtHOERSOy, (SUHSET 8.MTH V\STW • I ISSISttNT MANIClll W CMaHGI OF TH( FIOOII si KSISTINT MMtOtR W CNMCt Of OtDlll NOCtSSINC ] cfimc eiwii ^ S4 stnwtic Cl • 5 CMCCKER TWM t FMMN CMCIU/PtaER J m\S STOWIM si lUWTCIUIICt HUtU \ •s Mil nectsswc SUKUVMM • 10 WLUttC 1)i oRNi praiT)oii sitnueiiM st3 MtHETIM UdKTMf s 14 cusTotw* uivici son* stSCUtrOWH UIVWIMP. _„ sif WUtltOOtt UCtlTMr • 17 HSTMWTION iECMtMT siicusTOMEii un\u *\f __ all TMiTT rat TMi utruriu _*4.50.*5.75 _*4.50-*5.75 _*3.25-*4.O0 _^3.25-*4.00 _^2.75.*3.75 „*2.75-*3.75 _*3.(X)-*4.O0 *3.25-*4.25 __^3.75-5.00 _*3.50-*4.50 _*3.0O-*3.75 _*3.00-*3.50 _*3.5O-^4.O0 _*3.75-^4.50 __3.25-*3.75 _3.25-3.75 _3.(X).3.50 _3.25-3.75 _*2.75-3.25* •MTfMiON iKXiStWIVtS SR>f*CiTi2tNS STuOtNTS iU i tn lhi, ;f1 m INTERyiEWS COmCT: —BEVERLY SCHOLL STATE OF NEVADA EMPLOYMENT SEC. DEPARTMENT 135 So. Eighth St. LAS VEGAS, NEVADA PH. 385-3211 OLD VEGAS CASH OFFICE SUPERVISOR NEEDED. Syri. exp. Light bookkeeping, proficient ten key adding machine, light typing, able to assume responsibility. High School graduate or equivalent. Send resume to Old Vegas. P.O. Box 203*. Henderson, Nev. 89015. FOR SALE: Dbl. bed mattress, box springs k frame. $60. 564-1460 aHer 4 o'clock. Hdn. FOR SALE • Air conditioner, Monastery furn., butcher block picnic table. Like new. 564-5919. Hdn HELP WANTED Dock workers. Full k part time. Day& night. 564-3698. Hdn. MOBILE HOME FOR SALE BY OWNER. 1975 Southwind in Gingerwood Park. B.C. 24 x 54..2 bdrm 2 bth., fam. rm.. Many extras. Call days 385-5972 Evenings. 293 4865. KING SIZE SpanLsh Bedroom Suite, dresser with dbl. mirrors, chest of drawers and night stand, like new. Paid $900. Will Sell for $500. 1 Lounger like new, $50. 1 Spanish Lamp, $20. 9 x 13 red plush carpet with padding, new $100. Can be seen at 615 Ave M., B. B.C. anytime. 1975 VW BUS Extras include hitch, tach, vacuum gauge. Looks good and runs good. $3500 293 1635 BC 76 TOYOTA PICKUP w-camper shell, air cond., 4 sp.. custom wheels. & stereo $3800 Call after 7 pm 565 9809. Hdn EXCLUSIVE Black Mtn 5 bdrm. 2W bath Sunken liv room. family room w-fireplace. storage rm,. Util. rm.. intercom. 2520 sq. n. Fantastic view, .sprinklers. Appraised $75,000. Mike offer. 565 7964. Hdn. .. i_ STARTING OUT' OR SLOWING DOWN' Then this home is perfect for you. Has 3 bedrooms, carpet k drjpes throughout, cute country kitchen, and located in Henderson What a bargain at $40,950 Call REALTY EXECUTIVES. REALTORS today at 736 8551 or Eves. 564-2765 No 266 FOR SALE Reasonable ANTIQUE Chippendale hutch Solid oak Also ofTice furniture desk k chairs B C 293-1560 or 385 1922 and leave phone no. FOR RENT home. B C 293 1523. New 4 bdrm $500 mo. Ph FOR RENT One bdrm Condo. Hdn Appliances, drapes, fenced w-patio $225 mo $100 deposit Ph 5657399. Hdn FOR RENT 4 bdrm. 2 bth, garage, carpel 4 drapes Children 4 Pets OK 889 4 896 El Camino Way $450 Lewis Homes. 73^8960 MECHANIC Tuneups. brakes 4 front nd work. Reasonable. Minor repairs Ne foreign cars Call 5658633 before 10 am REWARD • Lost top half of Blue Iron Stove enroute from Boulder City on Boul der Highway, Nellisfc Craig Road Please contact 453 1616 or 645^2962 FOR SALE Champagne Blend all wood din rm set Four Blue Velvet Chain, corner hutch Table seals 10 when open 2 when closed. 565^003 Hdn WAITRESS WANTED. El Torito Restaurant 3M 2309 Hdn GRANT APPLICATIONS FOR AN ELDERLY Nutrition program in BC. area are being accepted throM|b Nov 30, 1971 Por appltcalion forms and irint info, contact. Division for tlic Aging Ivrvicc*. SW East Kinp St.. Rm 101. Canon City. Nv. (702) a^10 APARTMENT FOR RENT • 2 bdrm. kids 4 pota OK 127$ RM riret 4 last 23 3M5 BC i David R, AranU R.PT, the provider of Physical Therapy services of Boulder City Hospital hos added to his staff the part-time services of M' Penney Stirling, R.P.T. The Physical Therapy Department ot Boulder City Hospitol provides service to both in-patients opd out-potients, seven doys per week. Girls Win, Boys Lose to Las Vegas in in Bowling Basic's girls beat Las Vegas 4-0 while the Basic boys lost 4-0 in bowling Thursday, at Showboat Lanes. The J.V. boys lost 1-3 to Las Vegas and the J.V. girls won 4-0 because Las Vegas did not field at J.V. girls team. Sophmor^s Candy Galubinsky and Dawn Her l6d the Wolves in the varsity win. Galubinsky rolled a 462 series and Her scored 454 pins. Cheryl Keller bowled a 444 series and had the high game for Basic with a 181. Basic beat the Las Vegas girls 20684721 in total pins, but the Wild cat girls were short a player. The vqrsity boys were not so lucky, losing all three games and the match. 2718-2326. Rick Roundy rolled a 202game and a 530series to top the Wolves' effort. Jim Kistler's 190 game and 502 series led the junior varsity boys. They lost in total pins to Las Vegas by a 2364-2171 tally. Debbie Becknell had a 423 series to lead the CirlsJ.V. as they bowled rfespite the forfeit by Las Vegas. lookirtg for a challenge! ore you willing to learn? DISPLAY ADVERTISING IS LOOKING FOR SOMEONE WHO IS — See Happy Preble in person 10 to 12 neon Friday, Nov. 17th i DIVORCE SETTLEMENT 1978 Singer Zig-Zag sewing machine New cond, used 4 mos.. button holes, fancy stiiichi's. sews stretchmaterial, monagrams. darns, etc. Cabinet included. .Vnsome payments or full cash balance $5541 Call days, evenings or weekends 649-7693 L V. FOR SALE Solid maple din ing table. 46 inch round Plus 3 leaves, and 4 capt chairs. $S5 284725 B C FOR SALE 26 inch woman's bike. Like new. $26. FIRM. 293 1236 BC '-"^ WANTED Mobile home lot only Or Mobile home 4 lot. in Mt Vista Estates, or will trade 735-7325 or 457-3052 VEGAS TYPEWRITER RE> PAIR 1601 E Sahara, Us Vegas 735 7325. Our specialty, used, rebuilt typewriters. Satisfaction guaranteed FOR RENT Private rm k bath Private entrance. 565 93S9 before 9 or after 2 Hdn FOR RENT 3 bdrm 2 bath, private home. Call between 8 a m and 5 pm 293-1655. B C 8 FT. FIESTA OVERHEAD CAMPER Stove, ice box, ex tras $600 293-4447 B.C. OPEN HOUSE. Nov 17 18 140< Unmet P1K in Boulder City Large Custom $115.000.29MM0. EC. 12 X 60, 2 BDRM MOBILE HOME located in family section of BC Park $12XKX). Call 2934344 B.C. MAYFLOWER, 40 X 8 Move able, Airnithed. new paint. Ready to move in. Sleep* ft. All for $4986 203 Noiave. Hdn. Trailer Estates Hdn. FEMALE ROOMMATE TO SHARE lovely home in Hdn w-aaHM $125 per mo plus H irtil. Pk. 9M-7826 bcfbrc 2:30 ^ P.M. WANTED LfNs day ihlft PMII k Part Time positions available 4 dajr work week. Top Salary 4 bencflu BC Care Center an-ftlll. ADVERTISERS | PLEASE PROOF I Your ad the first day | in case an error ocI curs. The Boulder City j News will assume no responsibility after | the first day of publiI cation. Error claims j. must be made immediately. I FREE KITTENS 564 2174 Hdn BAKE SALE Sat. Nov 18. Safeway Store BC 9 to'2 Sold by the ladies of the Lutheran Church. B C. 'T W -( 5tcPJ' Roast the seeds of squash and pumpkin for an enjoyable nibbie. VEGAS SUTURSSTOtEixcoliont wofiinf conditions. Oood bonofit*. Groat •ppwtunitie*. A^y in ponen. Old Vogoi, tottldof HilMfoyiWaflonWlMol DHvo. $00 Mary lonnoW. A^y botvyoow 3 fNn 4 S Now Taking! Applications for Fast Accurate Typist (PI*ot do not apply unless obevt) NEEDED 3 DAYS PER WEEK, MORNINGS, MAY WORK INTO LONGER HOURS — APflY FRIDAY BETWEEN 9 A.M. AND 12 NOON. HENDERSON HOME NEWS 22 Watr St. — No phone Calls — JCoAUegoft SEWING MACHINE INSTRUCTIONS Need help with operation of your Sewing Machine^ Com plete Instructions in your home Only NJB 64^0117 SEWING MACHINE SPECIAL Clean, oil. adjuit tension* Only 16 M. Free pickup Ji delivery 643^17 W XTER SOFTENERS, new. in cartons. Cash and Carri the I best. $247. alo Marin^l radio, telephone* at >u|#r| discnunt!t Murray MolorsJ 457-7273 CHIMNEY SWEEPIMn, de sooi. rteodorite fireplace,I chimney Injure proper! smoke draft, ellminati deadly oot fire. free eMN mate* Skyhaven ChimnevJ 7328080 L ECEiveo NOV 2>0 1978 "NtVAUA blAlt LIBRARY CARSON CITY, NV. 89710 Old Vegas, Southern Nevada's biggest and newest family ftin park on the Boulder Highway in Henderson, has completed the first of three phases in its $8 million venture, and the official opening will be this week end. The Mormon Outpost, which recreates 'the first white settlement in Las Vegas Valley more than 120 years ago, repOLD VEGAS FAMILY FUN PARK OPEK ^'*,T. Stte L.brnry 89701 resents Phase I of Old Vegas. At Old Vegas every member of the family will surely find e;(citement, fun and entertainment in the spirit of the 1850s. Even Brigham Young and fellow Mormon pioneer John Steel would be envious in the recreation of their fort, the first white settlement of Las Vegas Valley. Located on 125 acres on the Boulder Highway at Wagon Wheel Road in Henderson, the frontier fort displays the colorful history of Las Vegas and the fascinating cavalcade of people who lived during that era. Following Steel's 150-by-150 foot dimensions and other characteristics, Old Vegas has been carefully created by Hollywood Art Directors and set designers whose credits include several Academy awards. An historic sculpture divide the approach to Old Vegas on Wagon Wheel Road. The first is of Rapheal Rivera, founder of Las Vegas, features valet parking, visiors are offered another dramatic look at the fort. Visitors begin to realize a touch of the old west tugging at them, pulling them toward the turbulent and past of the Nevada uauiands. Like early settlers, visitors will enter Old Vegas on a wooden plank bridge acops the Las Vegas Stream. Through the wide fort gates and once inside the aging adobe walls, history beckons all to relive the bygone days of the Mormon Outpost. Horses, buckboard wagons, the pounding of steel from the ry. men, men dressed in buckskin and ladies in long dresses permeate the excitement at hand. Visitors may begin their tour of the fort by browsing through the Sutler's Store or by bellying up to a table in the Hondo Cantina for cowboy steaks and beans washed Se DID VEGAS Cont on page 2 THB COMMUNITY'S NEWSPAPER WITH WinCLY SHOPPIRS WHICH INCLUDE MERCHANTS' MESSAGES THAT SERVE ALL 10.000 HOMES IN THE HENOERSONBOULDER CITY AREA. Owr 30th Yoor 90th Editief> HENDERSON. NEVADA PHONE 564-1881 — AJI DepartrTients Thuftdoy, November 16, 1978 There's Talk Of Jack Jeffrey As Speaker Of The House! Morry'Story by Morry Ztnoff THtri comos to light o news fact that should thrill Mondorsen's citixonry who hove wotchod Jack Jtffiroy's fine regimot in the political oreno .. both bofero when ho was a city councilman, and the lost four years as a member of the state assembly in the legislature. It also should thrill Governor Mike O'Callagkon who in the days Mike sought the governorship sow Jeffrey going door to doer for him as most ether Henderson people did. The newt that JcKk Jeffrey is being considered the speaker of the assembly .. which is the numbor en* choir, the most honorod of ttw wllolo assembly and which requires remarkable taU ent. The fact Reno attorney and strong legitlotor ••• Don Barenge thinks so is 0 feather in Jack Jeffrey's hot, no less, as Barengo is most respected not only for his legal mind but for his desire to clean up the legislature and break away from controlled behind the scones lobbyists. If Jeffrey can win about two more votes over to his side, one of them being Nosh Sena, his fellow Henderson legislator, it is believed the dissident group will win out over tite Paul May group that presently seeks control. Sena yesterday told nte he's "committed in blood" to May. Should Jeffrey win the high honor, it will moon Henderson and Boulder will hove the two top soots in the entire legislature what with Senator Jim Gibson being olreody acknowledged as the sure majority floor leader of the senote .. which is that side's top honor. Gibson is considered the outstartding know • how man of the senote. Jeffrey tlieuld be praised for taking on independent stand by opposing the foctionol control the May group will Ihre by. Though offered o good chairmanship to be with May, Jock bolted and said he wot willing to be bock on the unimportant Agricultural committee and |utf bo a voice in the wildemots rather than be tagged with the stigma the May Charley Bell • etc. lobbyists repretont. Here's hopiftg our communities wind up with tfiit ttreng home • tewnor in tfw Speahee^s toot .. what 0 ploMtNO it would bo for our city ceurKil, our chamber of commerce loodert, our local groups to go wp tliore ond got equot trootmont on issues they ore seeking to win approval for. If it doesn't some to post, at least Jeffrey stood up and See "MORRY" NgelO OLD VEGAS OPENS A touch of clati for Henderson! That's Old Vegas. You loavis the busy downtown Henderson atmosphere and step into the old Mormon fort on Boulder Highway that is the family entertainment center. Old Vegas, and you ore in a different world. You're in a world of the 1 SOCs. Probably tite thing thot impresses you most is the friendly atntosphere with which you ore greeted by everyone that works there. The restaurant is fun with its old world attitude and good food. You even have to say a word about the rest rooms. The Johns have the old pull-type handles and to show how popular they ore, they lose quite a few. The sinks are ceramic with a Mexican motiff. It's worth the trip to see the restrooms. Over 100 people are emptpyed at Old Vegas and most of them are from Henderson and Boulder City. In the summer there will be more employed, and as the place is enlarged, there will be even more. Wayne Byargeon is general manager. Prom Houston, Texas, he worked for Old Tucson before coming here. He can't say enough about how much he likes it here. "I can't say enough about the people we hove worked with from the ground up," he said, the people in the City of Henderson he hat dealt with have been "fabulous" he said. The eld fort is unique and like he says, you can't find anything like it in the Vegas valley. "It takes people bcKk in history," he said, 'lou cross that bridge out in front and you're bock in the iBOCs." "Everyone who works here is service-minded," he said, "and we're alj entertainers." SM NBAfS DESK com on pigB 2 RAFAEL RIVERA, entrance to Old New Fire Station Henderson's third fire station opened this week, according to City Manager Bob Cambell. Campbell said plans are being made to have an open house at the new station soon. It is located on Drake and Center Streets near the Boys' Club. ^ Negotiations are still being conducted between the building contractor and the city concerning liquidated damages since the construction was not completed on time. The portable fire station can be moved if the population shift is in another direction. It will be manned by two fire fighters. who first named Las Vegas, guards the Vegas. ffvt^f^*^" I Seno soys he's \ 'signed in blood' for Moy; \ refuses to vote for Jeffery for speoker Henderson's other member of the state legislature, Nash Sena, refused yesterday to back fellow Hendersonian Jack Jeffrey for speaker of the assembly, the No. 1 seat in the lower house, because "14 of us signed in blood, whether hell or high water" a commitment to make Paul May of North Lot Vegas speaker. When this newspaper brought in home town loyalty that it felt Jeffrey might b due because what such a position would mean in honor and dignity to Henderson, Sena said: "Once you commit you must go with it until they let you out of it. I wouldn't drop out unless Paul May said so." When this newspaper mentioned the foci that the May group which Sena is alligned with has taints of Charley Bell being behind the Kone, Sena said: "Charley Bell it a gentleman. He does his work when we're not in session. He's like any other lobbyist." See SENA Com on page 10 By Morry Zenoff This area's represehtative in the state assembly — Jack Jeffrey — this week was praised by fellow officials and the general public at large, as well as in a column by the Las Vegas SUN published, Hand Greenspun, for his decision to bolt the alleged controlle(l group of assemblymen who have united behind North Las Vegas' Paul May. The move by Jeffrey followed an initial decision by northern lawyer and assemblyman Bob Barengo to break away from possible vested interest tieups of groups of the legislature instead of having a free hand and independent body of law-makers. Jeffrey in making his move is possibly sacrificing a key cotnmittee chairmanship as well as his role in the last session as majority whip. The May forces, which are said to have been influenced by o private lobbyist ... named Charley Bell, have been promising key committee assignments to those who join forces with them. Jeffrey's explanation of why he bolted, even though offered a ~ good chairmanship, was because the May gt^up did not use best thinking in selecting chairman, were tainted with the backing of special interest groups which were either going to be in control when the legislature starts in January or the group will hove a strong hand in key issues. Jeffrey felt that by joining with Barengo and then seeking others to be part of their movement, they could bring independent thinking, open debate without behind the scene, tieups, and would once and for oil erase the tinge of controlled lawmakers that has hurt other sessions and threatens to make this one unproductive and severely criticized from start to finish. Barengo, happy to have Jeffrey and others join his drive, explained that he realized southern Nevada should have the No. 1 honor this year •• the Speaker's role and thus while he champions this dissident group he proclaims that the north is willing to play second fiddle on appointmerits because of the south's See JEFfREY ixint on page 10 Tcxx Revolt-Cfisis Or Oppoftunitu ? By Bob Campbel Henderson Gtjf Manager Tke voten of Nevada gave resoufjBing approval to "Question 6" "the Nevada vennn of "Propositwn 13" -when they went to the polls on November 7th. Many people feel this "message" will be translated into actkm by the Nevada Legislature k)ng before the constitutional process can be carried to completion. The bottom line, whichever the process, is^at local governments will have less dollars to spend in providing local services. At this time there is ao sure way to know what the impact will be on the City of Henderson. Estimates made by responsible agencies peg the loss in dollars at anywhere from" $231,000 to $600,000 per year. A k)ss of this magnitude will be considerable, and will force some hard decisions, h is bound to create problems in a situatron where our City government must strive not only to maintain basic services, but must expand them to meet the demands of growth. While the situation we face-and by "we" I include all citizens-is not a particularly happy one. I belie ve there are going --TOij.4gy J

PAGE 2

OIB VEGAS Com. from page t down with spirtis and booze of the Old West. Across the rustic court yard from the Cantina are the Commandant's quarter. Here is where Old Vegas' visitor and information center is located., plus historic museum and customer relations office. Here also. in the Commandant's Ballroom, newcomers can experience the area's heritage by watching a multimedia show of the history of Nevada, including the period when it was part of the New Mexico territar the blacksmith's area s the territorial photographer, ready to take pictures of visitors dressed in any number of costumes and uniforms of that celebrated era. .As thrilling as the history of Old Vegas is theview from the towedng parapets and the gunwalks above the fort. Observers can see the past and the present in a single breathtaking panoramic view of the Las Vegas Valley. Phase II. which will be open in mid-summer of 1979, wiW include; OLD BLOCK NO. 16 ~ Las Vegas' second pioneer effort, a canvas and frame one sided street whose lots were auctioned off in 1905 to lure settlers and stimulate railroad travel. Featuring the "Puffer Belly' museum. FRONT STREET — The flimsy dwellings portray a rip snortin' town and a perfect setting for filming Hollywood Westerns ROARING 20s SQUARE Tommy guns and old touring cars set the scene for daily bank holdups in the tradition of the "Untouchables." PIUTE INDIAN VILLAGE The encampment of these once fierce warriors abound with wickiups and even a Piute Trading Post SKULL VALLEY DIGGINS Sluice boxes, ramshackle shanties, rock crushers and deserted shafts help recreate this one-time roaring ming camp. AMUSEMENT RIDES Stagecoach ride; steam train ride; and a ride in a beautiful Stutz Bearcat that will thrill the whole family. NEWS DESK CONT. FROM PAGE 1 If you Haven't $en the movi* in the old movie house depicting the history of the volley hort, then you hove misted something. It is done with slides and movies and by computer and if very :"nodm in production in the eld setting. AAork Kepnor, marketing director, and Sondy Kelley, publicity coordinator, took AAary Stafford and I to lunch and it was vory nice. Enough can't be said obout the friendly attitude of th poopie who work at Old Vegas. Try it, you'll like it. Our former Acfvertising AAanager, Eleanor Pederson, is in Houston, Texas whore she underwent open heart surgery. Reports from there Tuos., indicate she is doing fine. lock to Old Vogas • fim Uiendous success. 1 Manf S^mJaM.— M J_ FofeS fHwAV,Nevember16, IfTI j(5.5 million Bond Votes Canvassed Sy Council K-MART OROUNDeREAKINO HEIO—Dirt is being turned and the old Victory Village homo cement slobs are being removed to moke way for the new Henderson K-Mort store. The new store, along with related stores, is located neor the old Texaco service station on Boulder Highway, across from the Safeway shopping ploxa. The new K-Mort Store will provide local residenH with the second department store. Rosco is located iust across the street. / Trucking Executive To Be Guest Speak At fM Robert L. McNeil, terminal manager for Milne Truck Lines, will be guest speaker at the Friday. November 17 membershipmeeting of the Association of Henderson Industrial Trades. McNeil will speak on the trucking industry and its vital impact on an industrial city at the noon meeting which will be held at the Eldorado Club. At the August meeting the following were elected to the AHit Board of Trustees: Kirby Trumbo. Duane Laubach. Lou LaPorta and Jess Bachman. Re-elected by the Board were the following officers; Kirby Trumbo. president; Arby Alpcr. vice-president and Gary Johnson, secretary-treasurer. CEC. Industries recently announced they, would be tocating in Henderson. A-Hit cxwrdinator Don Dawson assisted both the Nevada Development Authority and GEC. Industries during the site selection development stages. The metal stamping tool and die company will be located on Gibson Road and plan to begin construction of their building in January. The building will be a minimum of 20,000 square feet and the company will hire up to 150 employees. Some of their customers include-V the Ford Motor Co.. Genefal"'' Motors. American Motors and jChrysler Motor Company. The Board of Trustees have begun an active membership drive campaign and hope that every member will assist them in bringing new members into the association. The following are now members of A-Hit: William Sheehan, Sky Harbor Airport. Ben Stepman Dodge. Bank of Nevada. Valley Bank of Nevada. Hairitagc StylingParlor. Henderson Builder's Supply. St. Peter's Church. Chamber of Commerce. City of Henderson. Perry's-Men's Store. Bob Hunsaker, Century Steel. Sunrise Ins. and Roofing, Mark 111 Construction. Dr. Paul Marshall. Dr. M.J. Bagley. McMahan Furniture. Chism Homes. Lewis Homes. St. Rose de Lima "Hospital. BMl. American-Nevada Corp.. New Horizons Industrial Campus Park. Hydro-Conduit Corp.. Levi Strauss. Nevada Development Authority. Nevada State Dept: of Economic Development. Anderson Insurance and LaPorta Insurance. Teamsters Local#14. Rob's Motel, Palm Mortuary. Henderson Home News. Black Mountain Realty. Bob Olsen Realty. Henderson Realty. Morrell Realty. Norman Kaye Realty. Osbom Realty. Rainbow Dev. Corp.. Property Brokers. Inc. The Eldorado Club. Skyline Restaurant &. Casino. Swanky Gub. Rainbow Gab. the Boat Barn. Milne Truck Lines. System 99. Continental Telephone. Nevada Power Company and C. P. National. Individual members include Mary Stafford. L. R. Wooten. Don Vincent and Bill Walts. Jotin Mardiiano, Named Assistant City Attorney John Marchiano was named assistant city attorney to Attorney Kent Dawson. by the city council recently. Marchiano began working for the city as a legal research assistant on Mav 1 of this year. From Bedford.N.Y.. he attended prep school in Mass. He did undergraduate work at Syracruse University and studied at the Syracruse College of law. He worked for a law firm in Westchester. N.Y. for six months, then he and his brothers started a retail and wholesale fish market John Marchiano TAX REVOLT 1 CONT. HUM PAGE 1 scattered cities have attempted to look at "new ways''^ those people with vested interests in keeping the "old way"-^on out. They had an mterest or way of life to protect, they vote, and in the absence of an interested electorate at large, they prevailed. In the final analysis, there has not been enough political support to allow, much less demand, that local offirials look at new methods of providing services at less cost. Tradition, whether it happens to have been good or bad. cost effective or wasteful, has contimjally won out through the political process. Perhaps, with the "Proposition 13" fever, this will change. It remains to be seen, for example, whether the Nevada Legislature can resist the attempts by special interest groups this session to "tie" the hands of local governments who may want to try some new and cost effective methods. This can happen through what may seem on the surface to be a fairly innocent request on the part of a special interest group (it is interesting to note that Nevada Firefighters claimed a one hundred percent success rate with their "legislative program" in the last session of the Legislature). And. citizens of local communities themselves will have to stand behind and support their local City governments IF they really want to see some )Stn gallon water reservoirs and a 4.5 mile sewer line. Water reservoirs are projected for each area of the city. City Manager Bob Campbell said it may take three years for all projects to be completed.s CONT. fflOM PAGE 1 ChoHey Bell, long-time aide of the late Congressman Walter Baring, until a split developed. where he went on his own, is allegedly the power broker to cook up the deal, which some look upon has hpving selfish purposes. The cry has risen thot on unelected private citizen, who is in it for the money, should not wield this type of influence where powerrul private aroups can take precedence over the lowly cititen in the Leaisldture's deliberations. So, what else is new? It has been forever thus. Why should this upcoming Legislature be different from any of the others? Why should the imoge of a lobbyistcontrolled Assembly be changed; and if it had to come to pass, who would the little David be who would rise with his little slinoshot and cost the first stone? There is such a ntan from the northern port of the stote, answering to the name of Robert Borengo, who octuolly made the challenge, futile though it may be, because the bulk of the Democratic moiority lies in Southern Nevada. Without a few voices from the south, the north would be annihilated in the quest for the spookershio. The call went out to the Mr. Cleons from Clark County who might like to change the imoge of the leoisloture from lobbyist controlled to independent, which would moke it a rather historic switch. The silence MIS deofening. It appears almost everybody hod been committed to the Paul Moy authority. The coll to independence was spread around the state and, unlike Bunker Hill, not a single shot was heard Suddenly, from Independertce Hall in Hertderson, Nov., a young n>an rose in true revolutioftary fashion ortd procloimed: "Follow nf>e to the new world in Carson City, let us oive the power bock to the people where it belongs and thus proclaim liberty from lobbyists throughout the Sihwr State Handsome, intelligent, youno Jack Jeffrey, a close friend of Paul May and supposedly one of the committed, without the formality of diuussion, lifted the banner el Borengo ond decided that the legislature needs a new image far more than Clark County needs a speaker. Not for him does the NorthSouth division o( any other foctors prevail. His only geol is independence for all the citiiens of the state and, in this quest, all the state, both North ond South would be the beneficiaries. The lobbyists' solid ranks hove been broken. Youna dissidents hove chollengod the diehords and there is a breath of fresh oir sweeping the Assembly halls, throwing the fiied roce for speaker wide open. The stignM of vested interests must be dispelled is the new herold, and onyorte os speaker but the lobbyist committed would be occeptoble to the dissident group hooded by Barenge, Jeffrey ond a few ethers. ^ The bottle is en ond the choined n>ay seen fellow the leod of the free, and who knows — when the Assembly convenes in Conon City this Jonuory, special interesH who hove long wielded their selfish designs moy find themselves out en the sidewalk rather than infesting the legislative holls. It may come to poss. M*jects. He enjoys camping with his family, likes to play fobtball and goes fishing on Lake Mead. At home, he enjoys building models. Like most every newsboy for the Home News, Andy seems to be a young man who likes to keep active, whether it be at work or play* Andy (net Indy) Riddle is our r>ewsboy this week. r NelghborhoodNeirs Bits BY BE SANNei (f^d Morning First of all. I want to wish you all a good day. May God keep you in his care. I've got some new's bits and hope you enjoy reading about our own kKal folk's. WUI have more for you next time. We would tike to invite you all to the Doodle Bug Bazzaar bi Boulder City Dec. 2nd Sat. at the B.C. Gym. Ariz. Ave. where Bill and I will have on display our beautiful ••eye$ofGod.""OjeeDe Dies." in Spanish, you will find many unique one's and cok>rful. Theseeyes of God make beautiful gtfts. As you can hopefully see in the back Aground. Come sec M. Accompanying is the very interesting story of the "Ojo De Dkts" Eye of God. "Mejor el ojo De Dk>s que el del Diablo." "Better the eye of God than the Devils." The following is about the Eyes of God. The New Mexico "OJD" The symbol forthe all-seeing "eye of God" goes back to the Egypttans. This synibol, as a, paho or prayer stick, still remains among the Indians of MexKo, Central America and Peru, especially the Huichols of Mexico. The Egyptains made the "Ojo" with the eye of white or yelkm, as they worshipped the sun u a God. The Indians used dark oobrs. The soft cokirs represent prayen of the heavens while hhe hard colors represent prayers of the earth. If a particular Diety was petitioned, his or her cok>rs were used in the symbol. The floral design surrounding the eye is the "Tate" or squash blossom, symbol of fertility, good crops, many children, etc. The woven strands are symbols of good crops, water sun. etc. The dark woven strands represent darkness. The Indians, surrounded by darkness. feel safe and protected from evil. Often the ends of the sticks were covered with tufts of cotton representing ck>uds to bring the blessed rain. Today pompoms are substituted for cotton tufts. Tassels or feathen are used on the stick ends also expressing the wish for heahh and long life. The large crossing at the back of the stick represents life eternal. The sire of the prayer stick varied. Some were worn in the hair and on ears for good luck or perhaps attached to a band around the head of a child to ward off disease. Others were larger and ornamented the home. A few six or eight sided' symbols were found, but these probably were used on ceremonial shields or hung on the walls of homes. The lines from the center of the eye are prayer lines direct to a god of understanding and longevity. These prayers have broken thoughts represented by changes in colors. The overall design JIM JENSEN AND STAFF Realtor-Broker Jim Jensen is ^ctured above on the left with Betty Andrews, Sue Blair and Randy Wootton. and Jock Seideman. Not pictured and Alice Fife of the "Ojo" c#n represent most any thought or wish. During the 1950's New Mexico artists discovered the "Gods Eye" while traveling in Mexico. They brought the symbol back and began to enlarge on it. Beautiful "Ojo de Dios is.the result, now adopted by New Mexico an art form of her own. As one Western wit said. "Better the esye of God then the eyeof the Devil." Wedding Bells! A wedding shower was recently held for Gina Davenport at the home of htt,mother Mrs. Merilyn Anderson. Present were her Grandmother Mrs. Frances Cottington. her Great. Great Grandmother Mrs. Lugarda Pisker. Mrs. Moe Lattin. Mary Davenport. Janet Ford, Karen Anderson. Brenda Whitney. Cheryl Holiday. Herma Smith. Lou Engstrom. Linda Mayer. Susie VaJdez. Mary Baca. Frances Roybal. Lavon Mayer, and Bel Sanncr. The bride received many lovely gifts, delicious refreshments were served.Gina became the bride of David Davenport of Fir St. recently, son of Mr. & Mrs. Del Davrnport. A happy couple were they, lots of happiness to David and Gina. ft ou With sympathy Would like to extend our sympathy to Margie Martinez of Washington Way. and her mother. Mrs. Beatrice Salazar. Margies father passed away in Santa Fe. N. Mex. recently. Mr. Edward Salazar had been ill a long time. Vacation over Mr. & Mrs. Walter Rowden of National ,Sf have returned home recently after visiting relatives and sightseeing all around'Calif, and are now preparini^ for the holiday's coming up. Mr. Clarence Rowdeu. Walt's dad "85" yr'js. old accompanied them. They visited Mr. Rowden's Sr's sister, Mrs. Artie Bro^Mi. and family in Pioneer Calif, and on to Red Wood City, where another sister liv^.'Mrs, Sadie Wilson and family. They also stopped in San Luis Obispo,a^d visited Rorance's sister Carol Henson and family. MARTIN J. CLANa, SR. DIES Billy J.& Isabel A. Sanner 'Prophecy Him to Be Viewed" The 1978 Mark IV Him release entitled, "A distant thund*r" will be shown with no admission charge at the First Baptist Church, 47 East Atlantic ^rvenue, Henderson, Nevada this Sunday night, November 19 at 8:00 in the church sanctuary. "A distant thunder" begins where the film "A thief in the night" ended, and attempts to realistically portray the tribulation period of Bible prophecy. Based upon-'many biblical references from the Bible Books of Datriel and Revalation. "A distant thunder" i&a dramatic presentation of how things could really happen during the end times referred to as the Tribulation. The story begins where "A thief in the night "left off Patty, having been left behind at Christ's return, must ultimately come to a decision whether to receive life through Jesus Christ or take the mark of the world system. Up until the end of the film. Patty wrestles with this decision. In the end. the viewers must also make a decision for themsleves. The congregation and Pastor Osko cordially invites everyone to come and see this film with their families and friends. A free • will offering will be taken to help cover the expense of film rental. Martin J. Clancy. Sr.. 56, long-time resident of the area, passed away November 14 i-n Las Vegas. Mr. Clancy was born August 1, 1922 in Sioux City. Iowa He was employed as a construction supervisor for South West Gas Corporation. Survivors include his wife. Myrtle, of Henderson; sons, Patrick Clancy and Martin J.Clancy. Jr.. both of J41S Vegas; daughters. Faythe Hurd of Sioux City. Erin Warrington of Las Vegas and Shannon Clancy of Henderson; brothers, Harold Miller of Henderson and Cecil Miller of Las Vegas, sisters Mary Hagen ofPahrump, Christina Rummell of Columbia. South Carolina and Ruth Beard of N orth Las Vegas; and three grandchildren. Rosary will be said at 7:30 p:m. Thursday. Nov. 16 at Palm Chapel. Funeral Mass will be at St. Peter's Catholic Church at 10 am. Friday. Nov. 17 with Fr. fni'snr Caviglia officiating Internment will be at Palm Memorial Park ^£

PAGE 3

OIB VEGAS Com. from page t down with spirtis and booze of the Old West. Across the rustic court yard from the Cantina are the Commandant's quarter. Here is where Old Vegas' visitor and information center is located., plus historic museum and customer relations office. Here also. in the Commandant's Ballroom, newcomers can experience the area's heritage by watching a multimedia show of the history of Nevada, including the period when it was part of the New Mexico territar the blacksmith's area s the territorial photographer, ready to take pictures of visitors dressed in any number of costumes and uniforms of that celebrated era. .As thrilling as the history of Old Vegas is theview from the towedng parapets and the gunwalks above the fort. Observers can see the past and the present in a single breathtaking panoramic view of the Las Vegas Valley. Phase II. which will be open in mid-summer of 1979, wiW include; OLD BLOCK NO. 16 ~ Las Vegas' second pioneer effort, a canvas and frame one sided street whose lots were auctioned off in 1905 to lure settlers and stimulate railroad travel. Featuring the "Puffer Belly' museum. FRONT STREET — The flimsy dwellings portray a rip snortin' town and a perfect setting for filming Hollywood Westerns ROARING 20s SQUARE Tommy guns and old touring cars set the scene for daily bank holdups in the tradition of the "Untouchables." PIUTE INDIAN VILLAGE The encampment of these once fierce warriors abound with wickiups and even a Piute Trading Post SKULL VALLEY DIGGINS Sluice boxes, ramshackle shanties, rock crushers and deserted shafts help recreate this one-time roaring ming camp. AMUSEMENT RIDES Stagecoach ride; steam train ride; and a ride in a beautiful Stutz Bearcat that will thrill the whole family. NEWS DESK CONT. FROM PAGE 1 If you Haven't $en the movi* in the old movie house depicting the history of the volley hort, then you hove misted something. It is done with slides and movies and by computer and if very :"nodm in production in the eld setting. AAork Kepnor, marketing director, and Sondy Kelley, publicity coordinator, took AAary Stafford and I to lunch and it was vory nice. Enough can't be said obout the friendly attitude of th poopie who work at Old Vegas. Try it, you'll like it. Our former Acfvertising AAanager, Eleanor Pederson, is in Houston, Texas whore she underwent open heart surgery. Reports from there Tuos., indicate she is doing fine. lock to Old Vogas • fim Uiendous success. 1 Manf S^mJaM.— M J_ FofeS fHwAV,Nevember16, IfTI j(5.5 million Bond Votes Canvassed Sy Council K-MART OROUNDeREAKINO HEIO—Dirt is being turned and the old Victory Village homo cement slobs are being removed to moke way for the new Henderson K-Mort store. The new store, along with related stores, is located neor the old Texaco service station on Boulder Highway, across from the Safeway shopping ploxa. The new K-Mort Store will provide local residenH with the second department store. Rosco is located iust across the street. / Trucking Executive To Be Guest Speak At fM Robert L. McNeil, terminal manager for Milne Truck Lines, will be guest speaker at the Friday. November 17 membershipmeeting of the Association of Henderson Industrial Trades. McNeil will speak on the trucking industry and its vital impact on an industrial city at the noon meeting which will be held at the Eldorado Club. At the August meeting the following were elected to the AHit Board of Trustees: Kirby Trumbo. Duane Laubach. Lou LaPorta and Jess Bachman. Re-elected by the Board were the following officers; Kirby Trumbo. president; Arby Alpcr. vice-president and Gary Johnson, secretary-treasurer. CEC. Industries recently announced they, would be tocating in Henderson. A-Hit cxwrdinator Don Dawson assisted both the Nevada Development Authority and GEC. Industries during the site selection development stages. The metal stamping tool and die company will be located on Gibson Road and plan to begin construction of their building in January. The building will be a minimum of 20,000 square feet and the company will hire up to 150 employees. Some of their customers include-V the Ford Motor Co.. Genefal"'' Motors. American Motors and jChrysler Motor Company. The Board of Trustees have begun an active membership drive campaign and hope that every member will assist them in bringing new members into the association. The following are now members of A-Hit: William Sheehan, Sky Harbor Airport. Ben Stepman Dodge. Bank of Nevada. Valley Bank of Nevada. Hairitagc StylingParlor. Henderson Builder's Supply. St. Peter's Church. Chamber of Commerce. City of Henderson. Perry's-Men's Store. Bob Hunsaker, Century Steel. Sunrise Ins. and Roofing, Mark 111 Construction. Dr. Paul Marshall. Dr. M.J. Bagley. McMahan Furniture. Chism Homes. Lewis Homes. St. Rose de Lima "Hospital. BMl. American-Nevada Corp.. New Horizons Industrial Campus Park. Hydro-Conduit Corp.. Levi Strauss. Nevada Development Authority. Nevada State Dept: of Economic Development. Anderson Insurance and LaPorta Insurance. Teamsters Local#14. Rob's Motel, Palm Mortuary. Henderson Home News. Black Mountain Realty. Bob Olsen Realty. Henderson Realty. Morrell Realty. Norman Kaye Realty. Osbom Realty. Rainbow Dev. Corp.. Property Brokers. Inc. The Eldorado Club. Skyline Restaurant &. Casino. Swanky Gub. Rainbow Gab. the Boat Barn. Milne Truck Lines. System 99. Continental Telephone. Nevada Power Company and C. P. National. Individual members include Mary Stafford. L. R. Wooten. Don Vincent and Bill Walts. Jotin Mardiiano, Named Assistant City Attorney John Marchiano was named assistant city attorney to Attorney Kent Dawson. by the city council recently. Marchiano began working for the city as a legal research assistant on Mav 1 of this year. From Bedford.N.Y.. he attended prep school in Mass. He did undergraduate work at Syracruse University and studied at the Syracruse College of law. He worked for a law firm in Westchester. N.Y. for six months, then he and his brothers started a retail and wholesale fish market John Marchiano TAX REVOLT 1 CONT. HUM PAGE 1 scattered cities have attempted to look at "new ways''^ those people with vested interests in keeping the "old way"-^on out. They had an mterest or way of life to protect, they vote, and in the absence of an interested electorate at large, they prevailed. In the final analysis, there has not been enough political support to allow, much less demand, that local offirials look at new methods of providing services at less cost. Tradition, whether it happens to have been good or bad. cost effective or wasteful, has contimjally won out through the political process. Perhaps, with the "Proposition 13" fever, this will change. It remains to be seen, for example, whether the Nevada Legislature can resist the attempts by special interest groups this session to "tie" the hands of local governments who may want to try some new and cost effective methods. This can happen through what may seem on the surface to be a fairly innocent request on the part of a special interest group (it is interesting to note that Nevada Firefighters claimed a one hundred percent success rate with their "legislative program" in the last session of the Legislature). And. citizens of local communities themselves will have to stand behind and support their local City governments IF they really want to see some )Stn gallon water reservoirs and a 4.5 mile sewer line. Water reservoirs are projected for each area of the city. City Manager Bob Campbell said it may take three years for all projects to be completed.s CONT. fflOM PAGE 1 ChoHey Bell, long-time aide of the late Congressman Walter Baring, until a split developed. where he went on his own, is allegedly the power broker to cook up the deal, which some look upon has hpving selfish purposes. The cry has risen thot on unelected private citizen, who is in it for the money, should not wield this type of influence where powerrul private aroups can take precedence over the lowly cititen in the Leaisldture's deliberations. So, what else is new? It has been forever thus. Why should this upcoming Legislature be different from any of the others? Why should the imoge of a lobbyistcontrolled Assembly be changed; and if it had to come to pass, who would the little David be who would rise with his little slinoshot and cost the first stone? There is such a ntan from the northern port of the stote, answering to the name of Robert Borengo, who octuolly made the challenge, futile though it may be, because the bulk of the Democratic moiority lies in Southern Nevada. Without a few voices from the south, the north would be annihilated in the quest for the spookershio. The call went out to the Mr. Cleons from Clark County who might like to change the imoge of the leoisloture from lobbyist controlled to independent, which would moke it a rather historic switch. The silence MIS deofening. It appears almost everybody hod been committed to the Paul Moy authority. The coll to independence was spread around the state and, unlike Bunker Hill, not a single shot was heard Suddenly, from Independertce Hall in Hertderson, Nov., a young n>an rose in true revolutioftary fashion ortd procloimed: "Follow nf>e to the new world in Carson City, let us oive the power bock to the people where it belongs and thus proclaim liberty from lobbyists throughout the Sihwr State Handsome, intelligent, youno Jack Jeffrey, a close friend of Paul May and supposedly one of the committed, without the formality of diuussion, lifted the banner el Borengo ond decided that the legislature needs a new image far more than Clark County needs a speaker. Not for him does the NorthSouth division o( any other foctors prevail. His only geol is independence for all the citiiens of the state and, in this quest, all the state, both North ond South would be the beneficiaries. The lobbyists' solid ranks hove been broken. Youna dissidents hove chollengod the diehords and there is a breath of fresh oir sweeping the Assembly halls, throwing the fiied roce for speaker wide open. The stignM of vested interests must be dispelled is the new herold, and onyorte os speaker but the lobbyist committed would be occeptoble to the dissident group hooded by Barenge, Jeffrey ond a few ethers. ^ The bottle is en ond the choined n>ay seen fellow the leod of the free, and who knows — when the Assembly convenes in Conon City this Jonuory, special interesH who hove long wielded their selfish designs moy find themselves out en the sidewalk rather than infesting the legislative holls. It may come to poss. M*jects. He enjoys camping with his family, likes to play fobtball and goes fishing on Lake Mead. At home, he enjoys building models. Like most every newsboy for the Home News, Andy seems to be a young man who likes to keep active, whether it be at work or play* Andy (net Indy) Riddle is our r>ewsboy this week. r NelghborhoodNeirs Bits BY BE SANNei (f^d Morning First of all. I want to wish you all a good day. May God keep you in his care. I've got some new's bits and hope you enjoy reading about our own kKal folk's. WUI have more for you next time. We would tike to invite you all to the Doodle Bug Bazzaar bi Boulder City Dec. 2nd Sat. at the B.C. Gym. Ariz. Ave. where Bill and I will have on display our beautiful ••eye$ofGod.""OjeeDe Dies." in Spanish, you will find many unique one's and cok>rful. Theseeyes of God make beautiful gtfts. As you can hopefully see in the back Aground. Come sec M. Accompanying is the very interesting story of the "Ojo De Dkts" Eye of God. "Mejor el ojo De Dk>s que el del Diablo." "Better the eye of God than the Devils." The following is about the Eyes of God. The New Mexico "OJD" The symbol forthe all-seeing "eye of God" goes back to the Egypttans. This synibol, as a, paho or prayer stick, still remains among the Indians of MexKo, Central America and Peru, especially the Huichols of Mexico. The Egyptains made the "Ojo" with the eye of white or yelkm, as they worshipped the sun u a God. The Indians used dark oobrs. The soft cokirs represent prayen of the heavens while hhe hard colors represent prayers of the earth. If a particular Diety was petitioned, his or her cok>rs were used in the symbol. The floral design surrounding the eye is the "Tate" or squash blossom, symbol of fertility, good crops, many children, etc. The woven strands are symbols of good crops, water sun. etc. The dark woven strands represent darkness. The Indians, surrounded by darkness. feel safe and protected from evil. Often the ends of the sticks were covered with tufts of cotton representing ck>uds to bring the blessed rain. Today pompoms are substituted for cotton tufts. Tassels or feathen are used on the stick ends also expressing the wish for heahh and long life. The large crossing at the back of the stick represents life eternal. The sire of the prayer stick varied. Some were worn in the hair and on ears for good luck or perhaps attached to a band around the head of a child to ward off disease. Others were larger and ornamented the home. A few six or eight sided' symbols were found, but these probably were used on ceremonial shields or hung on the walls of homes. The lines from the center of the eye are prayer lines direct to a god of understanding and longevity. These prayers have broken thoughts represented by changes in colors. The overall design JIM JENSEN AND STAFF Realtor-Broker Jim Jensen is ^ctured above on the left with Betty Andrews, Sue Blair and Randy Wootton. and Jock Seideman. Not pictured and Alice Fife of the "Ojo" c#n represent most any thought or wish. During the 1950's New Mexico artists discovered the "Gods Eye" while traveling in Mexico. They brought the symbol back and began to enlarge on it. Beautiful "Ojo de Dios is.the result, now adopted by New Mexico an art form of her own. As one Western wit said. "Better the esye of God then the eyeof the Devil." Wedding Bells! A wedding shower was recently held for Gina Davenport at the home of htt,mother Mrs. Merilyn Anderson. Present were her Grandmother Mrs. Frances Cottington. her Great. Great Grandmother Mrs. Lugarda Pisker. Mrs. Moe Lattin. Mary Davenport. Janet Ford, Karen Anderson. Brenda Whitney. Cheryl Holiday. Herma Smith. Lou Engstrom. Linda Mayer. Susie VaJdez. Mary Baca. Frances Roybal. Lavon Mayer, and Bel Sanncr. The bride received many lovely gifts, delicious refreshments were served.Gina became the bride of David Davenport of Fir St. recently, son of Mr. & Mrs. Del Davrnport. A happy couple were they, lots of happiness to David and Gina. ft ou With sympathy Would like to extend our sympathy to Margie Martinez of Washington Way. and her mother. Mrs. Beatrice Salazar. Margies father passed away in Santa Fe. N. Mex. recently. Mr. Edward Salazar had been ill a long time. Vacation over Mr. & Mrs. Walter Rowden of National ,Sf have returned home recently after visiting relatives and sightseeing all around'Calif, and are now preparini^ for the holiday's coming up. Mr. Clarence Rowdeu. Walt's dad "85" yr'js. old accompanied them. They visited Mr. Rowden's Sr's sister, Mrs. Artie Bro^Mi. and family in Pioneer Calif, and on to Red Wood City, where another sister liv^.'Mrs, Sadie Wilson and family. They also stopped in San Luis Obispo,a^d visited Rorance's sister Carol Henson and family. MARTIN J. CLANa, SR. DIES Billy J.& Isabel A. Sanner 'Prophecy Him to Be Viewed" The 1978 Mark IV Him release entitled, "A distant thund*r" will be shown with no admission charge at the First Baptist Church, 47 East Atlantic ^rvenue, Henderson, Nevada this Sunday night, November 19 at 8:00 in the church sanctuary. "A distant thunder" begins where the film "A thief in the night" ended, and attempts to realistically portray the tribulation period of Bible prophecy. Based upon-'many biblical references from the Bible Books of Datriel and Revalation. "A distant thunder" i&a dramatic presentation of how things could really happen during the end times referred to as the Tribulation. The story begins where "A thief in the night "left off Patty, having been left behind at Christ's return, must ultimately come to a decision whether to receive life through Jesus Christ or take the mark of the world system. Up until the end of the film. Patty wrestles with this decision. In the end. the viewers must also make a decision for themsleves. The congregation and Pastor Osko cordially invites everyone to come and see this film with their families and friends. A free • will offering will be taken to help cover the expense of film rental. Martin J. Clancy. Sr.. 56, long-time resident of the area, passed away November 14 i-n Las Vegas. Mr. Clancy was born August 1, 1922 in Sioux City. Iowa He was employed as a construction supervisor for South West Gas Corporation. Survivors include his wife. Myrtle, of Henderson; sons, Patrick Clancy and Martin J.Clancy. Jr.. both of J41S Vegas; daughters. Faythe Hurd of Sioux City. Erin Warrington of Las Vegas and Shannon Clancy of Henderson; brothers, Harold Miller of Henderson and Cecil Miller of Las Vegas, sisters Mary Hagen ofPahrump, Christina Rummell of Columbia. South Carolina and Ruth Beard of N orth Las Vegas; and three grandchildren. Rosary will be said at 7:30 p:m. Thursday. Nov. 16 at Palm Chapel. Funeral Mass will be at St. Peter's Catholic Church at 10 am. Friday. Nov. 17 with Fr. fni'snr Caviglia officiating Internment will be at Palm Memorial Park ^£

PAGE 4

1971 *>y L. Jessie Bonnctt Did You Know.•% Perhaps the inventions of Thomas Edison have done n