Citation
1980-08-28 - Henderson Home News

Material Information

Title:
1980-08-28 - Henderson Home News
Creator:
Kesterson, Lorna ( Columnist )
Stafford, Mary ( Columnist )
Zenoff, Morry ( Columnist )
Cherry, Lois J. ( Columnist )
Heenan, Mabel ( Columnist )
Bennett, L. Jessie ( Columnist )
Brossell Crook, Clara ( Columnist )
Fenton, Teddy ( Columnist )
Rice, David K. ( Columnist )
Earl, Phillip I. ( Columnist )
Twohy, Roberta ( Columnist )
Rocha, Guy ( Columnist )
Publisher:
Zenoff, Morry M.
Creation Date:
1980-08-28
Language:
English
Materials:
Paper ( medium )

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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:
hhn2910 ( Digital Id )

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Henderson Home News, Henuerstvu, i^evauM fagp 12 .wA*.^ -<>. r-raEviry Time uou uu the want Ad: It's like having a party line to all the buyers, ^djers and services offered in the community! Put them lo work for you. Just call—It's opportunity ringir^i^ [Resr Rosecrest Cobinetsjnc HENDERSON, NEVADA 565-7472 I lOYD II.I.IOTT — TOM BARIILKAIX NOW WITH Sunrise Roofing PHONE 564-1454 a^ROOK RKPAIR RE ROOriN(. NKH ( tNSTRr(TIO> HOT ROOl SHAKKS SHINdl.FS TII.K fRKi: ISTIMATKS ICZI N BOl LOK.a HWY HDN N\ eLTON M.GflRRETT RBflLrTY RtAilOR' 293-3333 Elto> M. Garrctt xn-ltS0 AUan VMrclli Itt-llW Vivian Mchard* m-1791 SoM Galperin tMtS9 JhB FoMe tiMSlX Ciidy Bandy JN3-S3W 554 Nevada Hwy., Boulder City, Nv. CaBRATMG A THMD Of A aNTumr SERVING MULDER on I^PHTIBR""! I I I I RADIO & TV • EXPERT SERVICE EsUblished 19S3 2 W. PACIFIC I HENDERSON 564-2870 JOILDER CITY, 3000 sq. ft. 5 br., 2Mi kath. custom home. ool, 20x30 gar. If. cul-d-sac lot, fireplace, formal living room, dining room, family rm. $155,000 Ph. 293-5333. B.C. FOB RENT: 3 Itdrm., 2 bth. iione. Disiiwather, reIHierator, washer • dryer, drapes A carpets. $450. Call Roberts Realty. 5S-847. FOR RENT, 3 Mrm. 2 bath, Lewis Home, walli in closet malnt. free yd, no pets. RV park.. M75 mo., 1st, last It 1150 depo. 293-430. B.C. ELIMINATE HOUSEWORK. Will clean your house so your days ofT will be yours. 565-1443 or 505-0707. Hdn. SNACK BAR HELP NEEDED. Apply in person. Gold Strike Inn. B.C. [^^ • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • iMc^ 4 # # 4 4 ADD-A-ROOM Remodel — renovate — repair Close in your garage — Add a Garage — YOU NAME IT — WE'LL DO IT!! Quality Workmanship — Competitive rates. t t t Close to City Center and Cool Parks. 3 bedroom. 2 bath home with space to spanThis one will sell soon at $60,000. Many Fruit Trees. Upgraded older home with new siding, new roof and extra insulation. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Act Now!!! $46.$0e. TODAY'S WINNER 4 bedroom, Older home, well maintained, mature landscaping on a tree-lined street. Safe walk to shops, library and schools. $50,500. includes appliances. Duplex two 1-bedroom nnits pins. In attractive area. Call 203-3333 far deUils. Fantastic Mobile Home • 24'^ 04' in Family section of MounUin ViaU EsUtes. Many extras. $60,900. Good terms. Profitable Business fbr Sale, building also available. $100,000.. land and Existing Service Station business available. Call 203-3333 for details. TOP OF A\TNl E M 2 large undeveloped building lots. Call us for deUils. MARINA HIGHLAND ESTATES 70'x 117.5' building lot above Lake Mead $20.000.736 Kendell Lane. Ideal location for home with view, near recreation areas. HORSEY HILLS LoU in prestigeous area of clean, green B.C. Zoned for horses and custom homes. $30,000 to $40,000. FOR RENT 3 or 4 bedroom, 2 bath homes. MOBILE HOME 2 bedroom, 2 bath, bmily room. Children OK. IIHIS 33 YEARS PIONEERING REAL ESTATE IN BOULDER CITY ^For fr€ estiiMtes call -293-1613!t <^T|p^fT|n|p'3lfT|fi |fT(p^ i|p^^^^i|?c|pt|ft)r^|r^^ MM M M MM Mie | | Firapiices Ph. 565-76281 BhdilMs MOSSBTS MASONRV OeanMosser Maion Cont-ictor'' IJL No. 147G8 3IIC l^nta WOMEN'S BIBI STUDY INTERDENOMINATIONAI Every WedaeMUy • ( 1 A.IL •> tuh St. Free bakyiltttM tat refrethaeaU. If ;• • arc a • cwMBcr U Baalder Cltjr, Cone Bake new friaads. Phcne tM-3IS4. 2 TAPE recorder k P.A. System. Holds 400' tape. Audiotronics Model 110. Good cond. $35. each. 564-1648. RMRENT ^OUlDERCmr t bdrm. townhouse, IVi bath, range, oven, dishwasher, ref., private yard, carpeting ft drapes. $425. 1st mo. rent, pins deposit. Immediate move in. Ph. 293-2148 or IM.19M, B.C. IN THE Full Service Realty CRoi nevoiio 1 PnpertiBCo. ^ OfHcesalso in Us Vegas. a02) 203-5542 First Western Plaxa Suite 0 1000 Nevada Highway Bonlder City. Nevada I EVENINGS Bill Trelease... 456-0676 Pat Murphy ....!...23-24t4 Diana Bunney ...293-2527 Ty Dennett 565-1427 Lorraine Seman 293-443mgr. MAGNIFICENT VIEW, 15 acres, Vegas Valley and Hollywood Blvd. Call for further information. LAKE MEAD LOTS. Call today for deUils Build that dream house you've always wanted. The price is right. CORNER LOT 3 bedroom, 1% bath. Garage converted to large family room. Covered patio, lovely landscaping. Make this a must to see. $79,700. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES. Ideal comer location. Priced right. Call for further information. B HILL Ideal family living in this 3 bedroom custom home with hobby craft room. Cultured stone fireplace, dining area, breakfast bar, tile floors, 2 car garage. Priced right $110,000. EASY LIVING in this spacious 3 bedroom mobile home, many extras. Doughboy pool, covered patio and carport. Ample storage. Priced right $66,900. H YOUR OWN DOSS CONTACT US RM YOUR DUSUSS OPPORTUNITRS. WE NAVE RENTALS AVARAiUNOW. 125 W. LAKE MEAD DRIVE HENDERSON, NEVADA PHONE 565-8M7 SUCH A DEAL Two bedroom condo close to pool. Quiet end unit features all appliances in price of only $38,500. Call 565-8047 or 564-3208 even. JUST GETTING STARTED? Check out this value. Totally remodeled 2 bedroom includes new bath, central air & heat. Fenced yard, new electrical service. Call 565-8047 to see this sweetheart or call 564-3208 eve. GETTING YOUR MONErS WORTH Can be a problem. Not so on this 3 bedroom. 2 bath custom cutie priced at appraisal of $56,700.00 including closing co^ts. This lovely home is freshly painted; has a custom kitohen, central air, and fireplace; all located on huge fenced lot. Call 565-8947 or eves, at 564-3208. LOOK FOR A REAL INVESTMENT See this lovely 3 bedroom home with lush carpeting, nice dining room, Franidin stove fireplace 3rd bedroom is huge, separate from others; could be family room. Located on 78'xl35' lot loned for apartmenU. Priced at only $40,050. Call to see at 565-8047 or 564-3208 eves. STATELY ELEGANCE Slumpblock construction and Spaniah tile roof make this Hacienda as solid as an old mission. Lovely decorating with thick carpeting, French doors, 3 bedrooms, den, 3 baths, 3 fireplaces with gaa, wet bar, and much mere. See this gorgeous 2,400 fool split level home today. CaU S65-M47 or 564-3208 eves. SUPER ASSUBIPTION View plua • three bedroom, 2 bath one year new home. Garage, partially fenced yard immediate occupancy. Call 565-8047 or eves. S64-1055. IDEAL STARTER HOME This lovely two bedroom home has large closets, garage, nice yard. Only two years old and haa received much TLC. Call 965-8*47 or eves. 564-1*55. MAGIC IS BELIEVING And believing la that $7,*** to the price of this three bedroom, tira bath home. Semi-custom built, this home effers drapes T-0 disbwaaher, all wood kitchen cabinets, automatic sprinklers, shrubs and large ioL Call 565-8*47 or eve. 564-1*95. COMMERaAL ZONING Building needs some up-grading bat is a steal at $65,000. 50X1H let and over lOM tq. ft. building. Call 5654*47 or eves. 9<5-0M. EXTRA! EXTRA! This custom four bedroom, 2.5 bath home on H acre is loaded with special featnres. Sunken livingroom, fantaatic stcne fireplace, hnllt-in ovena and microwave, beanttffel floor coverings thm-ont, plus much, msch nMre. Owner aaxioua so price redaced over $400* to $*7,000. CaU 9694M7 far appt. or eves. 96546*4. LAND LAND LAND MISSION HILLS • One CMver lot at $n,***., high an Santa Ynes at $fjm. oMh. two PRIME AREA Half-acre lot cleared for building: Water, sewer and andOTgrannd power • the property $18,***. and NO ASSESSMENTS. Call S9-8*7 or 964-IMI avw. ^ t i. SECTNMI TNE HOUSilC AUTNORffY Of THE COUNTY OF CLARK, NEVADA The Housing Authority of the County of Clark, Nevada i desirous of creating an application pool for the Section 8 Housing Assistance Payments Program. This program is for persons of limited means and provides assistance towards payment of their rent, this program now includes those persons owning a mobile hopie and having to pay space rent for their unit. Certificates of Family Participation are limited and will be issued on a first come first served basis as they become available. For further information, please call 456-5820 or come to the main office located at 5064 East Flamingo Road. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY H0USIN6 STARS or TOMOSROW ARE BEING BORN TODAY AT DANCE THEATRE WEST tVIVA PASTOR 15 Jyears of New York IfStage experiertce Jazi-Top-Gymnaslics and Ballet Starting age 3 and up. Special teen classes. 293-36/7 [KAWASAKI DEAIJ£R] BOULDER JET SKI RENTAL Your High Perfomunce Center SALES A SERVICE 1112 Nevada Highway B.C. 2*3-91*1 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH Green bell area of Boulder City, 1495. mo. plus $300 security deposit. 293-1663 or 293;^t94. 456-5820 (^ -_*_-_ • !--_-*• *L--_-_-*• ---• ^ ^ ^ ^ .,,.....,* FURNISHED APARTMENT FOR RENT IN BOULDER CITY Attractively furnished two bedroom, one bath condo in beautiful Boulder Square. Overlooking pool, no sun, low utility fees. Adults only. Only $425.00 month. Available Aug. 15. _-._—__ Coll for opp't. 564-1881 ROOM ADDITIONS Carport enclosures All remodeling Free Estimates Plans Nevada Lie. 'i7683 PHONE 565-8576 OOOOOOOOCOOOOOGOO IN THE HONDO CANTINA STOREHOaSE r RAGS M'GOO'i HOMKY TONK PIANO BUDDY HINTOKi — ONBABfJO ** OLD FBONTIEB STORES Unique Gifts & Souvenirs GlamciirTalk i^J^l\ SLO TS h LIV E '21' WAcn th heat .^mes on strong, reach for a fragrance uand ihat has been chilled overnight in the refrigerator Hairline, temples and nape of the neck get the cool treatment. Family Fun Arcade HOME e AME^ BVVIRGINIATRUAX SOFT SOAP — Emergency first aid for a runner in your hose is as close as the nearest bar of soap. Get the soap wet, rub on the runner and with luclc it will hold until you reach home. CITRUS SCENT Did you ever stop to thinlt of what orange and lemon peel could do as an air freshener in your home?'Instead of tossing out, scrape out the pulp and tucit the peel in out-of-the-way places, such as closets, bathrooms or even your shoe racks. THE POT THICKENS Tapioca is a great nonlumping agent for stews and gravy. Four or five tablespoons thrown into a large stew before it begins its long cooking process eliminates a runny product. For gravy, make a flour-thickener by swishing precobked L Just Minutes From The Strip But A Century Away I tapioca in a blender. Keep on hand for all thidiening needs. GOOD STEER A verjgood marinade for flank steak is a 50-50 mixture of lemon juice and aoy sauce. COOKIE CAPER Do cookies last longejjough at your house to dry out? If so, give this a try. Place a dab of lightly dampened cotton inside a metal toihi^ll and wrap loosely in foil. Toss this into your cook^^r and help keep the cookies fresh. "rr; BIT OF THE GRAPE Red wine stains am often be taken out of fabrics or rugs by diluting the^pot with white wine and blotting well. SEAFOOD SAVVY Don't waste the reaidue of catsup that's always left in the bottle. Add justenough lemon juice to dilute it. Spice it with horseradish, add a few grains of sugar, shake well, and you have a great seafood sauce. THE BRUSHOFF Treating stains by pouring detergent on straight from the bottle is wasteful. You'll do the job more effectively and use far less detergent if you apply it directly to the stain with a pastry brush. by H. BOSWELL YORK. R. PH MEDICINE CHEST I take a drug for cancer. Why ia my phyaidan always ao concerned alout my white cell count? — N.M. Most anti-cancer drugs dramatically and predictably reduce the white blood count. This count is used as an indicator of drug toxicity. Most physicians do not allow the count to go below 3000 WBC/MM3. Below that level our bodies are severely limited in fighting infections. This count also helps your physician to determine how much and how often you should take your medication. What is the name of the drug used to treat liemiated (ruptured) lumbar disks, and why can't I get it in this country? — P.B. The drug is called Chymopapain. The Federal Drug Administration banned its use in 1975 baaed on a controversial study that they conducted^ Fortunately other countries, including Canada, have continued to use Chymopapain. Experience with this drug in the U.S.A. prior to 1975, plus continued use in other countries, indicates Chymopapain ia a useful drug in the management of your problem. How much do dniga account for (perccntagewiae) health care coats? — C.C. Drugs represent a very small part of such costs. The amount of the health dollar spent for prescription drugs was about 12 cents in 1967; today it is about 8 centa. want Ads Henderson Home News 564-1881 Boulder City News 293-2302 L££^K^ ^^ Two Pound Baby Is N Starting School' RECEIVED NEVADA STATE Lll CARSON CITY, NV. Almost six years ago TonI Marie Radley was bom three months premature at St. Rose de Lima Hospital. She weighed two pounds and 12 ounces and^^ was 15 Inches long. Doctors didn't give her much chance of survival, bat this year she starts school. She was bom Deo. 3, 1974 and will begin kindergarten this year at the Henderson Day Care Center where they have employed a teacher. TonI, who at the tender age of five, boasts of being an Aunt, stayed In the hospital until she was five pounds and two ounces. Then she could go home. Until that tfme her mother cooki only hold hor for a short time or touch her hi the faicabator. It took two months for her to reach that weight. When she was bom she lost weight until she weighed only two pounds and six ounces and it was 16 days until she regained her birth weight. The baby was fed through her naval through a tube until a tube was put down her throat. They followed that routine until the child could suck on a nipple. Toni is the fifth child of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Hadley. There are three boys and two girls hi tiie family. The only otiier child at home is a brother Steve, a fourth grader at Fa} Galloway school. Tonl's brown eyea sparkle when she talks about starting school. She can already read and write, and Is probably brighter than most children her age. Her favorite food Is mashed potatoes, and one of her favorite things to do Is to comb her daddy's hair. No one could tell tiiat TonI was a two pound preemie as they look at her today. UENDERS I I XITiSA'l niBVSTKUl Cl ^msm i NEWSPAPER "i^lUM MMT mOMM mu _iH-~—1Our 32nd Year • 68th Edition Hendertont_i\vadaPb4Hi 56X^^81 M Department* Prict. 25' Cfnl enUThursday, August 28,1980 TBIWIIS liBve six months to inove Swanky Club Trailer Park to Close The die is cast. The Swanky Club trailer park will be closed six months after tenants have received notification of the action from their landlords. This announcement came Monday night at the city council meeting and was made by the Swanky Club's attorney, Frank Schreck. In telling the council of the park owner's intentions, Schreck said it was questionable whether the park should have been there and by following Chapter 118 statuatory procedure, the first stipulation for the club's use permit should be satisfied. City Attorney John Marchiano agreed that the condition See Swanky Club P-2 Toni Rodley To Start School ^We'll Wait Out Tkc Hix Montli*We Hate No Place ToGo,^ Say Sicankii Trailer ParkResidenls MorrfStory By IHorry Zenoff Would you buy this? The Henderson Boulder City A's ~ playing in the big leagues of baseball? You going over to the stadium tonite to watch the Yankees play your home town team The A's of Southern Nevada? Well this became a dream possibility this past week when the owners of Levi Strauss bought the Oakland A's trom Charlie Finley. And it is a long known fact that the Oakland people do not and have not turned out to watch the ball club, and that Finley had been looking around for a new home base. Okay now there is a new home base possible because Levi Strauss has a new home base right here in Southern Nevada right here on the hills of Henderson, right here next to the doorway t4|, Boulder City. I just bet if you and I can get the Strauss people to listen ~ and I'm sure they will read this column inCont. on Page s See "MORRY" NEW POLICE RESERVES TO GRADUATE Graduation ceremonies for seven new police reserve oflTlcers will he held this morning at Basic High School at 10 a.m. in room 144. Shown above with Officer Boh Lindsey, left, coordinator of the Reserve program, and Public Safety Director Boh Anselmo, right, are, tront row from left: Dan Drew, Mark Medina and Scott Mosher. In back: William Adomeit, Harold Rotinski, John Nusbaum and James Stelk. The men have completed M hours of training during 12 consecutive Saturdays learning all phases of law enforcement and will be woiking for the HPD on a parttime basis. Graduation speakers will be Bob Anselmo and city manager Bob Campbell. Class speaker will he Mark Medina. By Loma Kcstenon and Maiy Stafford ''We have no place to go so we'll wait out the six •months," said most of the occupants of the Swanky Trailer Park who will be given six months notice by Swanky owners that the trafler park will be closed. Many of the people who occupy the trailer park on Boulder Highway are there l>ecause they were not accepted at other trailer parks In the county for one reason or another. Some ave there because they like Hemlerson and want to remain here and have no place else to go. Swanky owners announced to the city council Monday night that instead of trying to bring the trailer park up to code as required, they woidd close it. The council voted to approve a use permit for tiie continuance of the Swanky Club. Council To Spend $1W) Oii Senior Transporlatnn The Henderson Cky Council Monday approved an expenditure of $1,000 for senior citizen transportation during a 90-day trial period to establish the level of interest and use of such a utility. The city joins RSVP, Nevada Catholic Welfare and the Economic Opportunity Board in the venture. The EOB will provide a bus including all operational and maintenance costs. The RSVP and Catholic ^ Welfare will do all scheduling and administrative work through Mabel Hecnan. The Catholic Welfare will provide a driver for four hours a day and the city will contribute the funds to increase the daily program from four hours up to six or eight hours. At the end of 90 days the program will be evaluated and hopefully the EOB will take over the program. For seniors who need transportation, they should contact the RSVP office here. The city council also"Agrced to advertise for sale 2.134 acres of land near the Levi plant asked for b.V Nevada Power for a substation. "By a 3-2 vote ga^e a "do pass" to an ordinance rezoning one acre of land in section 19fromR-EtoC-lforJandK Pharmacy. Final action will be Tuesday, Sept. 2. "Gave a "do pass" to a zone change for Jeanne De Marco from R-R to -M-P and M (Industrial park district and industrial district). "Gave a "do pass" to an ordinance annexing t)5 acres of land in section 12 ..near Eastern Avenue. Candidates Enter Home Stretch Candidates for various offices are gearing up their campaigns as they enter the last two weeks before the primary election which will be held Sept. 9. Candidates SeeP.2 Ten! Kritzer, WIM alone on socfad security^ ^'^"^S 12 by 64 foot trailer. She baby-sits and takes care of an elderly man to supplemeat her meager Income. The rest she pays to the Swanky tndlar park includes her otilitiea. ''1 don't know what I'D do, I have nowhere to go. When I get my check aad pay my bills, my money's gOM 1*11 just wait out die six neatha." Mrs. Kritzer and-her baa* band moved to the trailer pack 11 years ago In 1969. Now she is alone to work oat the dilemma. She does not wan^ to move to Las Vegas. George Leonard, her neigh* bor, has lived in the park far eight years. He has boea retired five years and bccanaf of a crippled back, has to have a special hospital l>ed. He haa an older ten by SO foot tnllor which probably would not kt accepted In most paika. Besides that, he has three dogs he has adopted that he does not want to part with. 'M might try to get hito a senior citizen park," he said. 'I'll wait it out as long as I can. I don't know what to do. 1 may buy a lot in Arizona bat It will cost me around SI,000 to move." Mr. and Mrs. Don WllUama and family may be considered one of the luckier ones. He works for the county but says If he continues to pay lent where he Is, cannot afford to move. They need a family park for their 64 by 14 foot trailer and feel it will cost over $1,000 to move. They have lived hi the park for 2H> years. Right now We'll Wait Cont. onPll

PAGE 2

nvmmwff Henderson Home News, Henderson, Nevada ^iiiF 1 iiandajr, August U, ItM Piget A BOOT FOl MUSCULAl DT8TB0PHY ~ The HenderM>n (IremeB wUl help "Jerry's kMs!* this weekend when they hand you the "boot" at the luiersectlon of Lahe Mead and Boulder Highway. Co • Chairmen of the event are Don Grlffle and Frank Belger. Shown are Firefighters S. HerroB and Walley Unge (kneeling), and standing are Captain Larry Sullivan and Firefighter Gordon Dudley. The Bottom line By Lsma Kesterson i^aSMBHnHmiMHMMHa jMd yt know that yon can 1% iirmore than one office Ijdd ma an a ballot in two flaeaslfyMiwantto? Accarding to the Clark pfualy elaction department, llfiliardGUslar II. wha filed Ha Bapnbllcan Candidate II^HM U.8. Senate and for the JClii Banse of RepresentajByat, to within his righto. • IP^hat If he should win iftetty Bonn has had her liife of prrMems in her atlippt to laka cam of flagpedhy \f$9 iravemlng bfdy al the county, the hnaainr laciety t^imtt |k|..aH IWf refb^liifui a glMdngjrapart Ihr ilttr cflhrta inclcaaingnp W llaee and bring it inta the ciliy*s safety codes. The gigantic Jab r doing Ihts has bacn assisted by t8Ulas,whataakanthe a help Betty In her efTkay both should be I^MIfratatalad and the public 'dibnld continue to support Ittiair project. A field Inspection of the Itiayses, which aie lacated dfi Highway 41 near Shy Bar^ .^ Airpart, was made by tiMlde Lewis, Bob Smith. Iftfiaa flUles, Greg Gerstner *aiiljarnr Scott fai Ikair report to the city UMinflar aad council. Bob iMirdan and Claude Lewis MM "In general, the transliirtnaHsn is phenamenal." inhay said, "We as a munity are fortunate to have a persaa Uhe Mrs. Shlles willing to plteh In the manner In which she has. I believe It Is inspirational to Betty Bonn whose community service and vtolon will pay dividends In the not too distant ftature. The care of her animals Is, In reality, an act for each one of us in the community; even more broadly. In the valley. I once learned that love of the earth and ito creatures, large and small, Is no UtUe thing. While I writo, she cares for an animal that might have been mine or even yours." Thai's 4aite a different tune than Betty has had to hear in the past Much of her money, that could have been spent for the animals, has been q^nt in court and for attorneys to defend herself f^m paiivle who could have helped but chose the latter road. TUs weekend the firefighters wiU be at the^ntersectian with a fireman's boot te collect iMuey for muscular dystrophy. Last year I got to the intersection wiUi no big cash on hand to put Into the boot. Embarrassed, I turned my coin purse inside out into the Firefighti toConifa 'BoofDri|fe The Henderson F refighters will be conductii ig their annual "Boot Drive" for three days Isiarting Friday and covit nuing through Sunday. This will be fliejixhy^ar they will have paiti: Check Thefts Would you believe that when I went to look for my keys to the office, our house, ete. they were nowhere to be found? I caUed Dale Starr at the fire statian aad they had them an hand, collected ftrom the boat When I give -1 give all. Recreation Drector Explains Evening Swim Hours Dundee Jones, director of hirfcs and Recreations, said yesterday the reason the .yiimnAng pooto have been dos ed during evening hours duffbg August is that very few paopte were utilizing them. He said, however, that the idtedule wiH be changed when school starts and the poatc will lye open Tuesday atid Thursday evenings for the pu^lMc. In answer to a question of why the pools were not open at flight, Jones said he had •*ore quastiotfs of why they fe since it costs SI7.25 for every hour they are open. For the Lorin Williams pool for June and July for 3VA evening hours the pool was open, there were 140 swimmers or 3.73 per hour, Jones said. At the BMI pool with the same staffing patten for 72 evenings it was open, there' were 367 swimmers or just over five swimmers per hour. "We've had more participation at both pools this summer than ever before." Jones said, "and with Brent Cecil coming back as pool manager .for the Williams pool, we expect great things." I\>lice are investigating the theft of tools valued at S330 from a vehicle which was parked at the SNAP parking lot last week. The tools were owned by John Welford Johnson. CashTahen The manager of Gkn Halla Care Facilities reported to police that two boxes containing $200 in cash were removed firom an office at the facility last week. Police searched the nearby grounds and failed to uncover any trace of the boxes. They say there are no suspects. Bikes Stolen A boy's bike, valued at $225 was taken from a front yard on Texas last week. The bike was the property of Daniel Mason Bruner. Another bike, this one valued at $55, was reported taken from a front yard. The owner was identified as Toshie Brickey. WaOatStolsa Kathleen Garrels told |)6lice last week, her wallet with $130 was stolen from her purse while she was at the Texaco Service station on U.S. 93. Storao Tapes A cassette case with tapes valued at $90 was reported stolen from a car parked at the Centet parking lot last week. The owner was identified as Annette Gatlin. Bryan Hafen Seeks Jeffrey's Assembly Seat Republican Bryan K. Hafen, a daiiy fanner and lifelong resident of Mesquite, will challenge incumbent John Jeffrey for the Assembly District 22 seat Hafen, 42, a former District 22 assemblyman during' igeO4 and 1906-70 said he is, running for the seat at the uiging of Republican Party leaders. Hafen said he will work for reform in the state's Department of Agriculture, especially to tiy and get a "stronger Director." He also said he will try to draft measures directed toward flood control along the Virgin River. A former Southern Utah State College student, Hafen said he has "mixed emotions" about.Question 6 because "I'm not as familiar with it as I should be." He also said he is "definitely in favor" of Sagebrush Rebellion efforts to regain land held by the federal government, and that he didn't see any problem with Nevada's ,Open Meeting I^aw. Candidates Cont. from P-1 In the top senate and U.S. House races there seems little doubt about the outcome. Senator Paul Laxalt is expected to win easily over challenger Richard Gilster II, on the Republican side. Democrat Mary Gojack is unopposed. Libertarian Allen Hacker is also unopposed. Incumbent James Santini, congressman, can expect little problems from Lloyd Williams on the Democratic side. On the Republican side, Richard Gilster II will oppose Vince Saunders. Libertarian candidate is Harry Mangrum. The hottest races for Henderson and Boulder City are the Assembly races and county commission race, along with the school distrct race. In Assembly District 22, Assemblyman Jack Jeffrey is being challenged on the Democratic ticket by Bob (H.F.) Rose, and on the Re^ publican side by Bryan IC Hafen and Jim PuUis. In Henderson, incumbent Nash Sena is being challenged by Danny Thompson, also a Democrat, for district 21. County Commissioner Bob Broadbent drew all types of competition for Seat "A." On the Republican side he is being challenged by John Kenney, Jr., and on the Democratic side he is being challenged by Ralph Doose, Jim L. Palmer and Arthur A. Hafen. Judge Stephen L. Huffaker is being challenged for District 9 by Eugenia Ohrenschall and Miriam Shearing. Only one Henderson precinct No. 30 will vote for University Regent in Sub district C which has 30 candidates. Those candidates include Monroe Fischer, George Harmon, James M. Jones, Chris Karamanos, (incumbent; Willa Davis Matthews, Andrew Thomas Panico, Gene Russo, and Claude Warren, Jr. Supreme Court candidates for Seat A are incumbent John Mowbray and Peter Flangas. For Supreme Court District E are George Franklin, Paul Goldman, Charles Springer and Clinton Wooster. School District Candidates to replace Janet Sobel who is not seeking re election include Phillip R. Buter, Donald S. Coplin, Shirley Hoist and Viola Minaker. f He said he is opposed to the Equal Rights Amendment, calling it a "dead issue." A current member of the Farm Bureau, Hafen is also the 1974-75 recipient of the Outstanding Young Fanner award, given annually to the four top young farmers in the nation. Hafen and his wife Dawn, an elementary school teacher, live with their five sons in Mesquite. HENDERSON IP iito* I itiiiTiu.i tinii to lufcptij m Niw i pnir I JM 1,19S) Published General Manaiier M3ry Stirford • editorial Happv Freble AdvertisinR Manner r.oiaLee Stueki Bookkeeper ft AisiMnl General Manafier Kit Williams CircuUtion Entered at the post ofTice in Hentderson. Nevada. as feemut class matter on Jilne \. lUl. .Ml Photos lakvn by the Henderson Home \>ufriorue or possible use in this newspaper are the sol* property of the Henderaon Home News — SUBSCRIPTION HATBS MAIL SUBS(i'WPTIONS The Henderson Home News assumes no nnancial responsibility Tor errors in atlvertisements We will reprint without charge or cancel the charge for that portion of the advertisemeni which is iti error K the Home News is at fault. 2S' 800 00 400 Wr.iarHiiiiitM^i E.ti or Mil II90 far *ii ivonlh. II rr II. mofilSi 1 Swanky Club Cont. from p-1 was satisfied and added that there is no logic behind requiring the owners to improve something they are not going to use. i Schreck said it was "sad that l)oth the development of the Swanky Club and the continued use of the trailer park can't work together," and that the owners "didn't take the decision lightly. They don't like to disppssess people." Louie Dutton, speaking for the tenants, asked who was going to be liable for anything that might happen during the six months they have before having to mbve. Mayor Lorin Williams said that if it's something that is the park's responsibility, the owners should, and if it is the trailer owners responsibility, then they should. Councilman Leroy-Zike said thaif if the owners have any violations they should fix them up. "Most violations are the tenants," Schreck replied. "There are people sitting behind you who would disagree with you," Zike countered, "such as when their coolers don't work, they don't have water, electricity. "1 charge you people for the responsibility of those people for the next six months," Zike said vehemently. "I want that on record if anything happens." One of the tenants, Shirley Duran ., noted that when the fire department has been called down, the problems have always been at the back of the Swanky Club. "1 see a pattern here...the age old tenant-landlord dispute.", Marchiano satd. "I don't know if it can be disputed by this body." Councilman Kent Anderson said he watted to know what the solution for the next six months would be. One tenant asked why he should spend his money to fix up their park when he's going to have to move in six months. "We're in a Catch 22 situation and h's something we're going to have to decide. We can't shut them down tomorrow...we have to give them six months by law," Williams said. It was decided a check for immediate hazzards would be made by the building department and they are to be corrected by whomever is responsible. The council voted unanimously that the park be closed six months after formal notice has been filed with the tenants. During the meeting it was brought out that the club's owners had been remodeling without permits. Building supervisor Gaude Lewis confirmed that the owner's contractor had not brought any plan to his department concerning the remodeling and he did not know just how extensive the remodeling had been. He said he had written them a "stern" letter on Tuesday inviting them to bring in their plans first before he took further action. Inquiring Pliotograplier By Lois J. Cherry What Do You Like About Henderson? The HOME NEWS will be sending a reporter out on the streets in the Aiture to ask residents of Henderson their opinions on a variety of subjects. The column kicks off this week with the question "What do you LIKE about Henderson?" The place ~ near Pacific and Water Streets. 1. Russell Allen "I like the people. I've got a lot of good friends living in Henderson and I love it here." Mrs. Carol Kuykendall ~ "The people. Their all friends. If a nice town. We haven't lived here long, but e are going to buy a house and stay." George Carter aiTd his Aunt Del Carter "The smallness, you know who you're dealing with." Steven Eari "I like the lake, the mountains, cause I d i mb, the desert, the park and the swimming pool. I like to eat at the Eldorado and the Rainbow and Wendy's." Howard Blum "The people and the work. There is work here and everyone is pretty nice to everyone else." m Morrystory Cont. from pace 1 asmuch as they are on our subscription lists for both the Henderson Home News and the Boulder City News 1 just bet you and I can go out and sell 40 thousand season tickets right now -even on a guaranteed basis for the next ten years ~ if that is what it would take to move the ball club here. In the meantime, we have something to cheer about, we folks who like to acclaim home towners wherever they are, we can root for the Levi Strauss A's because Levi Strauss is part of us its employees are your neighbors and mine; its bosses are at the same lunch table, bank at the home town windows, etc. Can you imagine for a minute two home-towners sitHhg on a patio overlooking the hills surrounding LaCosta, just off the seaside of Carlsbad and Oceanside and Del Mar, sitting there talking about Henderson and Boulder wmmmmmmmmmmmm City's delightftil, well designed place of much pleasure for many of us and certainlv for the tourists Old Vegas, Cecil Simmons and 1 talked for much time about his plans and the latest Implacements at Old Vegas. Cecil, the main organizer from the beginning and now certainly one of the main money gatherers and generals behind the scenes, says they've just put another million and a half dollars into installing other old relic buildings and either actual or simulated replicas of Western lore. It's going to be and it is actually getting to be very much like, yet much better designed and built in most instances, another Western Village like we all remember was next to the Old Frontier Hotel in Vegas in the fifties and sixties. Simmons' life has been filled with dream realizations and it seems a cinch he'll see this one bearing great results one day as will we who live with it day by day a grand addition to our way of life. especially for those of us from Henderson and Boulder. If you haven't seen it lately ~ Cecil urges you to do so. On that same patio, the same evening, where many gathered to sing happy birthday to Evelyn Roen's mother Sophy on her 85th we gathered some quotes too from others who have rubbed elbows with us in Henderson and Boulder City. Let's take Frank Scott and his Charlene, for instance. Frank put the roofs on most of your houses in the days when he operated Roberts Roofing. He did all the Federal Homes' roofs. Earlier lie worked on the plant during its building days and later, for a while. Frank is now one of Southern Nevada's giants in finance, business and development. His partners include the Union Paciflc, and individuals like Zack Taylor, Charles Chairsall (both ex generals and aces with the air force) (both ex commandants at Nellis). mmmmmm Frank told me he preferred Nevada to any other spot on earth and his life is dedicated to projects in it. He excitedly points out his reAirbishing the old Mizpah Hotel in Tonapah. His First Western Savings and Loan is secure and growing and its millions are flnancing the growth of Southern Nevada, as, of course, are the other fine loan agencies like Nevada Savings and the Boulder Dam Credit Union, etc., Frank's main order of business, though, is building the Union Plaza clientele and layout into a downtown edifice. He has recently acquired the use of all the Union Pacific land behind the Hotel and Jt will become a complex to handle the millions of tourists of the future ... plus be an additional working place for thousands of Southern Nevada workers. So many Henderson and Boulder people are on Frank's payroll. Our chat on the LaCosta patio brought out his desire to see the gaming overlords only license the clean and the pure and the High Scliool Registration Announced Basic High School stuients will register for classes on August 28 and 29. Sxact registration time is DATE determined by grade and birthdate. The following schedule will be closely adhered to: TIME REGISTRATION SCHEDULE In order to insure a smooth and orderly registBIRTHDATE ration procedure, we will schedule you according to your grade and the month of your birthdate. (See schedule below). Aug. 28 Thursday Aug. 28 Thursday Aug. 28 Thursday 8:00 a.m. lOKWa.m. 8:30 a.m. 10:(X) a.m. 9K)0 a.m. 10:00 a.m. Aug. 28 Aug. 28 Aug. 28 Aug. 29 Aug. 29 Aug. 29 Aug, 29 Aug. 29 Aug. 29 Thursday Thursday Thursday Friday Friday Friday Friday Friday Friday 10K)0a.m. 10:30 a.m. ll.-O0_a.m, 8K)0a.m. 8:30 a.m. 9K)0a.m. 10KX)a.m. 10:30 a.m. 11K)0a.m. IKWp.m. 1:00 p.m. JK)Ppm. 10:00 a*m. 10:00 a.m. 10:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m. Aug. 29 Friday 11:30 o.m. Sept., Oct., Nov.-, Dec, Jan., Feb., Mar., April May, June, July, Aug. Sept., Oct., Nov., Dec, Jan., Feb., Mar., April, May, June, July, Aug, Sept., Oct., Nov., Dec, Jan., Feb., Mar., April, May, June, July, Aug. Sept., Oct., Nov., Dec, Jan., Feb., Mar., April May, June, July, Aug. SCHEDULE GRADE COLOR 12 Green 12 Pink 12 Yellow 11 Green 11 Pink 11 Yellow 10 Green 10 Pink 10 Yellow 9 Green 9 Pink 9 Yellow 1:00 p.m. Jan through Dec. 912 Blue Sept. 2 Tuesday 12:30 p.m. 2:30 p.m. Jan. through Dec 9-12 All students (9, 10, 11, 12 grades) who hove failed to register will register at this time. *** D0 NOT REPORT BEFORE YOUR APPOINTED TIME* ** Registration packets will be mailed to all pre-reglstered students on August 15. Porents and students ore encouraged to work together to prepare a sample schedule prior to registration day. Those students who are new to Basic High School and have not pre-reglstered, and tiiose students who failed to pre-register during the Spring, may do so in the school's odmlnlsh-ative office prior to August 26.. strong and the honorable so that all the finger pointing at Nevada gaming will one day stop. Frank was never a gambler, so when he became interested in it, he said he ran it Hke he did his roofing company. He counted the nails then and he does now which means he operates it like a business and he says that's all anybody needs to do to make a success. H^ believes the handling of people is number one as his employees will attest. He walks and talks with them at all hours of the day and night .. they know he knows what they do and how well they do it. It is the secret of operation, he feels. He plays as hard as he works, this man Frank Scott, who is just about 60. He and Charlene are tough battlers on the tennis court; they just had a winner from their 12 horse s^ able at Del Mar. Frank told us his horse would win the other day but we didn't bet on it. It won. His son, a veterinarian, is one man he listens to above all and who else would best know a horse's condition? He picked an unknown jockey to ride the horse. Why, we asked, Because the boy was an expert on short races and could get the horse out of the gate in a hurry. That was all Scott wanted, to get the horse out on the track. Frank knew by the bloodlines of the horse and the condition of the horse that his son had warranted Frank knew he could win. That's the way to run a railroad, wouldn't you agree? Then Lori was there on that patio -remember Lori Lori Adelson? Those homes around Black Mountain golf course the early ones built by Paradise Homes those were built by Lori and her husband Merv and also by Irwin Milasky, others, whose money for the land surrounding the course was the money used in building the secEva Rosendal "I likiti^ because it's still a small town and f\ill of nice people." ond nine. Anyway there was Lori, still the sparkling dark • eyed beauty ~ raving about her kids now all over 20 and out into the world of education ainTt business. Lori ~ you i^ her name so many timespn the screen of your XV'igr movie theatre .. printeB out this way Lorimar productions. Sure shr'i got it made, and ao haa Merv, with money thi^^ Aral made in Henderso'ii. They owned Market toWQ earlier.Remember that bt|; store we had down on tfa^ comer of Boulder Hiway and Lake Mead Road. It w^s the first supermarket where Henderson and Boulder people shopped. She asked about our towns, our people fk'om (he Leonard Atkinsons, to tfr
PAGE 3

nvmmwff Henderson Home News, Henderson, Nevada ^iiiF 1 iiandajr, August U, ItM Piget A BOOT FOl MUSCULAl DT8TB0PHY ~ The HenderM>n (IremeB wUl help "Jerry's kMs!* this weekend when they hand you the "boot" at the luiersectlon of Lahe Mead and Boulder Highway. Co • Chairmen of the event are Don Grlffle and Frank Belger. Shown are Firefighters S. HerroB and Walley Unge (kneeling), and standing are Captain Larry Sullivan and Firefighter Gordon Dudley. The Bottom line By Lsma Kesterson i^aSMBHnHmiMHMMHa jMd yt know that yon can 1% iirmore than one office Ijdd ma an a ballot in two flaeaslfyMiwantto? Accarding to the Clark pfualy elaction department, llfiliardGUslar II. wha filed Ha Bapnbllcan Candidate II^HM U.8. Senate and for the JClii Banse of RepresentajByat, to within his righto. • IP^hat If he should win iftetty Bonn has had her liife of prrMems in her atlippt to laka cam of flagpedhy \f$9 iravemlng bfdy al the county, the hnaainr laciety t^imtt |k|..aH IWf refb^liifui a glMdngjrapart Ihr ilttr cflhrta inclcaaingnp W llaee and bring it inta the ciliy*s safety codes. The gigantic Jab r doing Ihts has bacn assisted by t8Ulas,whataakanthe a help Betty In her efTkay both should be I^MIfratatalad and the public 'dibnld continue to support Ittiair project. A field Inspection of the Itiayses, which aie lacated dfi Highway 41 near Shy Bar^ .^ Airpart, was made by tiMlde Lewis, Bob Smith. Iftfiaa flUles, Greg Gerstner *aiiljarnr Scott fai Ikair report to the city UMinflar aad council. Bob iMirdan and Claude Lewis MM "In general, the transliirtnaHsn is phenamenal." inhay said, "We as a munity are fortunate to have a persaa Uhe Mrs. Shlles willing to plteh In the manner In which she has. I believe It Is inspirational to Betty Bonn whose community service and vtolon will pay dividends In the not too distant ftature. The care of her animals Is, In reality, an act for each one of us in the community; even more broadly. In the valley. I once learned that love of the earth and ito creatures, large and small, Is no UtUe thing. While I writo, she cares for an animal that might have been mine or even yours." Thai's 4aite a different tune than Betty has had to hear in the past Much of her money, that could have been spent for the animals, has been q^nt in court and for attorneys to defend herself f^m paiivle who could have helped but chose the latter road. TUs weekend the firefighters wiU be at the^ntersectian with a fireman's boot te collect iMuey for muscular dystrophy. Last year I got to the intersection wiUi no big cash on hand to put Into the boot. Embarrassed, I turned my coin purse inside out into the Firefighti toConifa 'BoofDri|fe The Henderson F refighters will be conductii ig their annual "Boot Drive" for three days Isiarting Friday and covit nuing through Sunday. This will be fliejixhy^ar they will have paiti: Check Thefts Would you believe that when I went to look for my keys to the office, our house, ete. they were nowhere to be found? I caUed Dale Starr at the fire statian aad they had them an hand, collected ftrom the boat When I give -1 give all. Recreation Drector Explains Evening Swim Hours Dundee Jones, director of hirfcs and Recreations, said yesterday the reason the .yiimnAng pooto have been dos ed during evening hours duffbg August is that very few paopte were utilizing them. He said, however, that the idtedule wiH be changed when school starts and the poatc will lye open Tuesday atid Thursday evenings for the pu^lMc. In answer to a question of why the pools were not open at flight, Jones said he had •*ore quastiotfs of why they fe since it costs SI7.25 for every hour they are open. For the Lorin Williams pool for June and July for 3VA evening hours the pool was open, there were 140 swimmers or 3.73 per hour, Jones said. At the BMI pool with the same staffing patten for 72 evenings it was open, there' were 367 swimmers or just over five swimmers per hour. "We've had more participation at both pools this summer than ever before." Jones said, "and with Brent Cecil coming back as pool manager .for the Williams pool, we expect great things." I\>lice are investigating the theft of tools valued at S330 from a vehicle which was parked at the SNAP parking lot last week. The tools were owned by John Welford Johnson. CashTahen The manager of Gkn Halla Care Facilities reported to police that two boxes containing $200 in cash were removed firom an office at the facility last week. Police searched the nearby grounds and failed to uncover any trace of the boxes. They say there are no suspects. Bikes Stolen A boy's bike, valued at $225 was taken from a front yard on Texas last week. The bike was the property of Daniel Mason Bruner. Another bike, this one valued at $55, was reported taken from a front yard. The owner was identified as Toshie Brickey. WaOatStolsa Kathleen Garrels told |)6lice last week, her wallet with $130 was stolen from her purse while she was at the Texaco Service station on U.S. 93. Storao Tapes A cassette case with tapes valued at $90 was reported stolen from a car parked at the Centet parking lot last week. The owner was identified as Annette Gatlin. Bryan Hafen Seeks Jeffrey's Assembly Seat Republican Bryan K. Hafen, a daiiy fanner and lifelong resident of Mesquite, will challenge incumbent John Jeffrey for the Assembly District 22 seat Hafen, 42, a former District 22 assemblyman during' igeO4 and 1906-70 said he is, running for the seat at the uiging of Republican Party leaders. Hafen said he will work for reform in the state's Department of Agriculture, especially to tiy and get a "stronger Director." He also said he will try to draft measures directed toward flood control along the Virgin River. A former Southern Utah State College student, Hafen said he has "mixed emotions" about.Question 6 because "I'm not as familiar with it as I should be." He also said he is "definitely in favor" of Sagebrush Rebellion efforts to regain land held by the federal government, and that he didn't see any problem with Nevada's ,Open Meeting I^aw. Candidates Cont. from P-1 In the top senate and U.S. House races there seems little doubt about the outcome. Senator Paul Laxalt is expected to win easily over challenger Richard Gilster II, on the Republican side. Democrat Mary Gojack is unopposed. Libertarian Allen Hacker is also unopposed. Incumbent James Santini, congressman, can expect little problems from Lloyd Williams on the Democratic side. On the Republican side, Richard Gilster II will oppose Vince Saunders. Libertarian candidate is Harry Mangrum. The hottest races for Henderson and Boulder City are the Assembly races and county commission race, along with the school distrct race. In Assembly District 22, Assemblyman Jack Jeffrey is being challenged on the Democratic ticket by Bob (H.F.) Rose, and on the Re^ publican side by Bryan IC Hafen and Jim PuUis. In Henderson, incumbent Nash Sena is being challenged by Danny Thompson, also a Democrat, for district 21. County Commissioner Bob Broadbent drew all types of competition for Seat "A." On the Republican side he is being challenged by John Kenney, Jr., and on the Democratic side he is being challenged by Ralph Doose, Jim L. Palmer and Arthur A. Hafen. Judge Stephen L. Huffaker is being challenged for District 9 by Eugenia Ohrenschall and Miriam Shearing. Only one Henderson precinct No. 30 will vote for University Regent in Sub district C which has 30 candidates. Those candidates include Monroe Fischer, George Harmon, James M. Jones, Chris Karamanos, (incumbent; Willa Davis Matthews, Andrew Thomas Panico, Gene Russo, and Claude Warren, Jr. Supreme Court candidates for Seat A are incumbent John Mowbray and Peter Flangas. For Supreme Court District E are George Franklin, Paul Goldman, Charles Springer and Clinton Wooster. School District Candidates to replace Janet Sobel who is not seeking re election include Phillip R. Buter, Donald S. Coplin, Shirley Hoist and Viola Minaker. f He said he is opposed to the Equal Rights Amendment, calling it a "dead issue." A current member of the Farm Bureau, Hafen is also the 1974-75 recipient of the Outstanding Young Fanner award, given annually to the four top young farmers in the nation. Hafen and his wife Dawn, an elementary school teacher, live with their five sons in Mesquite. HENDERSON IP iito* I itiiiTiu.i tinii to lufcptij m Niw i pnir I JM 1,19S) Published General Manaiier M3ry Stirford • editorial Happv Freble AdvertisinR Manner r.oiaLee Stueki Bookkeeper ft AisiMnl General Manafier Kit Williams CircuUtion Entered at the post ofTice in Hentderson. Nevada. as feemut class matter on Jilne \. lUl. .Ml Photos lakvn by the Henderson Home \>ufriorue or possible use in this newspaper are the sol* property of the Henderaon Home News — SUBSCRIPTION HATBS MAIL SUBS(i'WPTIONS The Henderson Home News assumes no nnancial responsibility Tor errors in atlvertisements We will reprint without charge or cancel the charge for that portion of the advertisemeni which is iti error K the Home News is at fault. 2S' 800 00 400 Wr.iarHiiiiitM^i E.ti or Mil II90 far *ii ivonlh. II rr II. mofilSi 1 Swanky Club Cont. from p-1 was satisfied and added that there is no logic behind requiring the owners to improve something they are not going to use. i Schreck said it was "sad that l)oth the development of the Swanky Club and the continued use of the trailer park can't work together," and that the owners "didn't take the decision lightly. They don't like to disppssess people." Louie Dutton, speaking for the tenants, asked who was going to be liable for anything that might happen during the six months they have before having to mbve. Mayor Lorin Williams said that if it's something that is the park's responsibility, the owners should, and if it is the trailer owners responsibility, then they should. Councilman Leroy-Zike said thaif if the owners have any violations they should fix them up. "Most violations are the tenants," Schreck replied. "There are people sitting behind you who would disagree with you," Zike countered, "such as when their coolers don't work, they don't have water, electricity. "1 charge you people for the responsibility of those people for the next six months," Zike said vehemently. "I want that on record if anything happens." One of the tenants, Shirley Duran ., noted that when the fire department has been called down, the problems have always been at the back of the Swanky Club. "1 see a pattern here...the age old tenant-landlord dispute.", Marchiano satd. "I don't know if it can be disputed by this body." Councilman Kent Anderson said he watted to know what the solution for the next six months would be. One tenant asked why he should spend his money to fix up their park when he's going to have to move in six months. "We're in a Catch 22 situation and h's something we're going to have to decide. We can't shut them down tomorrow...we have to give them six months by law," Williams said. It was decided a check for immediate hazzards would be made by the building department and they are to be corrected by whomever is responsible. The council voted unanimously that the park be closed six months after formal notice has been filed with the tenants. During the meeting it was brought out that the club's owners had been remodeling without permits. Building supervisor Gaude Lewis confirmed that the owner's contractor had not brought any plan to his department concerning the remodeling and he did not know just how extensive the remodeling had been. He said he had written them a "stern" letter on Tuesday inviting them to bring in their plans first before he took further action. Inquiring Pliotograplier By Lois J. Cherry What Do You Like About Henderson? The HOME NEWS will be sending a reporter out on the streets in the Aiture to ask residents of Henderson their opinions on a variety of subjects. The column kicks off this week with the question "What do you LIKE about Henderson?" The place ~ near Pacific and Water Streets. 1. Russell Allen "I like the people. I've got a lot of good friends living in Henderson and I love it here." Mrs. Carol Kuykendall ~ "The people. Their all friends. If a nice town. We haven't lived here long, but e are going to buy a house and stay." George Carter aiTd his Aunt Del Carter "The smallness, you know who you're dealing with." Steven Eari "I like the lake, the mountains, cause I d i mb, the desert, the park and the swimming pool. I like to eat at the Eldorado and the Rainbow and Wendy's." Howard Blum "The people and the work. There is work here and everyone is pretty nice to everyone else." m Morrystory Cont. from pace 1 asmuch as they are on our subscription lists for both the Henderson Home News and the Boulder City News 1 just bet you and I can go out and sell 40 thousand season tickets right now -even on a guaranteed basis for the next ten years ~ if that is what it would take to move the ball club here. In the meantime, we have something to cheer about, we folks who like to acclaim home towners wherever they are, we can root for the Levi Strauss A's because Levi Strauss is part of us its employees are your neighbors and mine; its bosses are at the same lunch table, bank at the home town windows, etc. Can you imagine for a minute two home-towners sitHhg on a patio overlooking the hills surrounding LaCosta, just off the seaside of Carlsbad and Oceanside and Del Mar, sitting there talking about Henderson and Boulder wmmmmmmmmmmmm City's delightftil, well designed place of much pleasure for many of us and certainlv for the tourists Old Vegas, Cecil Simmons and 1 talked for much time about his plans and the latest Implacements at Old Vegas. Cecil, the main organizer from the beginning and now certainly one of the main money gatherers and generals behind the scenes, says they've just put another million and a half dollars into installing other old relic buildings and either actual or simulated replicas of Western lore. It's going to be and it is actually getting to be very much like, yet much better designed and built in most instances, another Western Village like we all remember was next to the Old Frontier Hotel in Vegas in the fifties and sixties. Simmons' life has been filled with dream realizations and it seems a cinch he'll see this one bearing great results one day as will we who live with it day by day a grand addition to our way of life. especially for those of us from Henderson and Boulder. If you haven't seen it lately ~ Cecil urges you to do so. On that same patio, the same evening, where many gathered to sing happy birthday to Evelyn Roen's mother Sophy on her 85th we gathered some quotes too from others who have rubbed elbows with us in Henderson and Boulder City. Let's take Frank Scott and his Charlene, for instance. Frank put the roofs on most of your houses in the days when he operated Roberts Roofing. He did all the Federal Homes' roofs. Earlier lie worked on the plant during its building days and later, for a while. Frank is now one of Southern Nevada's giants in finance, business and development. His partners include the Union Paciflc, and individuals like Zack Taylor, Charles Chairsall (both ex generals and aces with the air force) (both ex commandants at Nellis). mmmmmm Frank told me he preferred Nevada to any other spot on earth and his life is dedicated to projects in it. He excitedly points out his reAirbishing the old Mizpah Hotel in Tonapah. His First Western Savings and Loan is secure and growing and its millions are flnancing the growth of Southern Nevada, as, of course, are the other fine loan agencies like Nevada Savings and the Boulder Dam Credit Union, etc., Frank's main order of business, though, is building the Union Plaza clientele and layout into a downtown edifice. He has recently acquired the use of all the Union Pacific land behind the Hotel and Jt will become a complex to handle the millions of tourists of the future ... plus be an additional working place for thousands of Southern Nevada workers. So many Henderson and Boulder people are on Frank's payroll. Our chat on the LaCosta patio brought out his desire to see the gaming overlords only license the clean and the pure and the High Scliool Registration Announced Basic High School stuients will register for classes on August 28 and 29. Sxact registration time is DATE determined by grade and birthdate. The following schedule will be closely adhered to: TIME REGISTRATION SCHEDULE In order to insure a smooth and orderly registBIRTHDATE ration procedure, we will schedule you according to your grade and the month of your birthdate. (See schedule below). Aug. 28 Thursday Aug. 28 Thursday Aug. 28 Thursday 8:00 a.m. lOKWa.m. 8:30 a.m. 10:(X) a.m. 9K)0 a.m. 10:00 a.m. Aug. 28 Aug. 28 Aug. 28 Aug. 29 Aug. 29 Aug. 29 Aug, 29 Aug. 29 Aug. 29 Thursday Thursday Thursday Friday Friday Friday Friday Friday Friday 10K)0a.m. 10:30 a.m. ll.-O0_a.m, 8K)0a.m. 8:30 a.m. 9K)0a.m. 10KX)a.m. 10:30 a.m. 11K)0a.m. IKWp.m. 1:00 p.m. JK)Ppm. 10:00 a*m. 10:00 a.m. 10:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m. Aug. 29 Friday 11:30 o.m. Sept., Oct., Nov.-, Dec, Jan., Feb., Mar., April May, June, July, Aug. Sept., Oct., Nov., Dec, Jan., Feb., Mar., April, May, June, July, Aug, Sept., Oct., Nov., Dec, Jan., Feb., Mar., April, May, June, July, Aug. Sept., Oct., Nov., Dec, Jan., Feb., Mar., April May, June, July, Aug. SCHEDULE GRADE COLOR 12 Green 12 Pink 12 Yellow 11 Green 11 Pink 11 Yellow 10 Green 10 Pink 10 Yellow 9 Green 9 Pink 9 Yellow 1:00 p.m. Jan through Dec. 912 Blue Sept. 2 Tuesday 12:30 p.m. 2:30 p.m. Jan. through Dec 9-12 All students (9, 10, 11, 12 grades) who hove failed to register will register at this time. *** D0 NOT REPORT BEFORE YOUR APPOINTED TIME* ** Registration packets will be mailed to all pre-reglstered students on August 15. Porents and students ore encouraged to work together to prepare a sample schedule prior to registration day. Those students who are new to Basic High School and have not pre-reglstered, and tiiose students who failed to pre-register during the Spring, may do so in the school's odmlnlsh-ative office prior to August 26.. strong and the honorable so that all the finger pointing at Nevada gaming will one day stop. Frank was never a gambler, so when he became interested in it, he said he ran it Hke he did his roofing company. He counted the nails then and he does now which means he operates it like a business and he says that's all anybody needs to do to make a success. H^ believes the handling of people is number one as his employees will attest. He walks and talks with them at all hours of the day and night .. they know he knows what they do and how well they do it. It is the secret of operation, he feels. He plays as hard as he works, this man Frank Scott, who is just about 60. He and Charlene are tough battlers on the tennis court; they just had a winner from their 12 horse s^ able at Del Mar. Frank told us his horse would win the other day but we didn't bet on it. It won. His son, a veterinarian, is one man he listens to above all and who else would best know a horse's condition? He picked an unknown jockey to ride the horse. Why, we asked, Because the boy was an expert on short races and could get the horse out of the gate in a hurry. That was all Scott wanted, to get the horse out on the track. Frank knew by the bloodlines of the horse and the condition of the horse that his son had warranted Frank knew he could win. That's the way to run a railroad, wouldn't you agree? Then Lori was there on that patio -remember Lori Lori Adelson? Those homes around Black Mountain golf course the early ones built by Paradise Homes those were built by Lori and her husband Merv and also by Irwin Milasky, others, whose money for the land surrounding the course was the money used in building the secEva Rosendal "I likiti^ because it's still a small town and f\ill of nice people." ond nine. Anyway there was Lori, still the sparkling dark • eyed beauty ~ raving about her kids now all over 20 and out into the world of education ainTt business. Lori ~ you i^ her name so many timespn the screen of your XV'igr movie theatre .. printeB out this way Lorimar productions. Sure shr'i got it made, and ao haa Merv, with money thi^^ Aral made in Henderso'ii. They owned Market toWQ earlier.Remember that bt|; store we had down on tfa^ comer of Boulder Hiway and Lake Mead Road. It w^s the first supermarket where Henderson and Boulder people shopped. She asked about our towns, our people fk'om (he Leonard Atkinsons, to tfr
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• • 11 Henienon Home Newi. Henderson. Nevada Pluie4 Thanday, Aaguit S8, UM Rev. Osko and Family Return From Vacation Rev. John Osko,Pastor of First Baptist Church, is home from vacation and will be bringing the message at the First Baptist Church this Sunday, August 31st. at the 11 a.m. Worship Service. Rev. and Mrs. Osko and daughter, Lynette. wish to express their very sincere appreciation for the extended vacation time given them by Sewell Meeting Two sessions of parent orientation meetings will be held in Room 1 on August 29 at C.T. Sewell Elementary School for parents of children entering kindergarten this fall. The first meetingwill beat9 a.m. and the second meeting at 1 pjn. At these meetings the child's teacher, room number and session assignment will be determined so please try to attend either one or the other of the meetings. For those parents unable to attend either meeting, please contact the school at 565-6401 for all information. Atttnd CHURCH Sunday Sfonand NOTICE Anyone interested in • organizing a United Methodist Church, please call... 565-9304 the members of the First Baptist Church. They were away from the church for a total of six Sundays, visiting relatives and friends in several states. Leaving Henderson on Saturday, July 19, the Oskos, along with Mrs. Osko's brother and sister-in-law. Donald and Diane Roberts of Yucca Valley. California, travelled to North Carolina to visit Mrs. Osko's parents and other relatives and friendsi This was the first time in 26 years that Mrs. Osko and her three brothers had all been together at the same time. Leaving Donald and Diane Roberts in North Carolina to later fly back to California, the Oskos travelled north to visit with Rev. Osko's relatives and friends, and then west to Denver, Colorado where Rev. and Mrs. Osko lived during Seminary days at the Conservative Baptist Seminary of Denver. Colorado. The Oskos enjoyed the many visits with family and friends, the delicious meals with fresh vegetables from the garden, the tours of outstanding places of interest, and the various churches attended in five different states. Places of special interest included a Sacred Musical Concert inNorth Carolina; Car-OWinds amusement Park on the border of North and South Carolina; the Smithsonian Institute, Art Museum, and the Museum of Natural History in Washington, D.C.; Cape Cod, the Mayflower II, Plimoth Plantation, and a Sacred Musical Concert l^ The Continentals" in Massachusetts; the magnificent Niagara Falls from the Canadian side; Huckleberry Railroad and Crossroads Village in Michigan; Elitches Gardens and Amusement Park in Colorado, and home through the beautiful Zion National Park. Of special interest to many people of Henderson, the Oskos spent two days with ANDY ANDERSON, formerly of Henderson, and esoeciallv enjoyed beautiful drives through NOTKE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Nevada Department of Transportation, Planning Division is asliing the public to comment on a draft of the liWO Nevada SUte Rail Plan Update. The Plan Update responds to federal legislation dealing with the enhancement of rail freight service. Section 5 of the federal Department of Transportation Act provides federal assistance for abandoned or light density ndl lines in Nevada. Monies provided can be used for a variety of strategies intended to improve or replace service on abandoned rail lines. Assistance is also available tbt the rehabilitation or facility construction of lines or projects associated with those lines not subject to abandonment. The assistance is generally limited to light density rail lines carrying less than 3 million gross tons in the previous year to the project application. in this plan the Nevada D.O.T. presents two projects one rehabilitation and one a facility related to a line it will recommend for federal assistance. Fersons, organizations or affected parties interested in nil transportation are encouraged to testify at a hearing scheduled for September 9 beginning at 7 p.m. in Sparks, Nevada at the Nevada D.O.T. District II of^ces at 310 Galleti Way. Written testimony may be submitted to Mr. Dennis 0. Barry, Planning Division, 1263 South Stewart Street, Carson City, Nevada 89712, until September 23 and additional information can be obtained by calling (702) 885-5400. B-AM.n,ii.iaM SCOTCH > SODA PHONE SBMaiB 1101 BOULDER HIGHWAY ANNOUNCES *'LADI£S NITE" EVERY THURSDAY, 9 PM 'Jh'HiM CORTED LADIES DRINKS SUNDAY AFTERNOON 3' TIL 9 TALENT CONTEST WTO FREES EVHIYONE WBJCOMETO TRY-OUTM UVE COUNTRY MUSIC THE HERB DAY TRIO" MONDAYTHHUMQAJ g* RM 6 PM Massachusetts and New Hampshire, including the outstanding touf-of the Mayflower II and Plimoth Plantation. Returning home August 25, after travelling a total of 8.000 miles,Rev. Osko says, "It was great to get away, but as always, it's great to be back. We are thankful for this time of relaxation and refreshment and for the wonderful people of First Baptist Church for this time of vacation. We look forward to being back in church this Sunday and resuming the Pastoral responsibilities and privileges of the coming days." First Baptist Church is located at 47 East Atlantic Ave., Henderson. For information call 565-9511 .> Lutheran Church News Our Savior's Lutheran Church, 59 Lynn Lane, next to Gordon MeCaw Elementary School, holds worship services at 10:45 a.m. Our pastor is the Rev. Ronald -Mayer. Please come and worship with us soon. Sunday School -will be reopening in September. Boys and-girls irtvite your friends so that they too can learn that "Jesus Loves Me" in words and in song. The choir will begin their practice sessions on Sept. 3 at 7 p.m. If you like to sing—come and join us. A reminder to bring in your pictures of your family for the family picture board. The Tuesday morning ladies Bible Study group will meet on Sept. 9 at 9 a.m. in the Parish Hall. Barbara-Raeder will lead the class again this fall. The annual A.A.Lt picnic is coming up next month and a men's and women's softball team to be recruited. See Larry Matzke if you're interested in playing. The women of th L.W.M.L. will gather for the first meeting this fall on Sept. 11 at 7:30 p.m. For your prayer requests please call the Prayer Chain at 564-1627. We'll pray with you and for you. "God often comforts us. not by changing the citcumstances of our lives but by changing our attitudes towards them." Pator's Corner: "The eyes of the Lord are everywhere, keeping watch on the wicked and the good." Proverbs^ 15:3. RS.VP. By Mabel Heenan Looks as though we may have a few more warm days, but the evenings are wonderful. Hostess and Host-for the day were Virginia Rose and Harry Youngs. They will also serve next week. Everyone was in good health and all happy. Good to have Floyd Hetrick out of the hospital. No word as to how John Hopkins is doing. Guests today were-Yvonne Sylvester, Winnie Huffman and Barbara Fenerick. We had 10 games of Food Bingo. Winners were Leola Farrell, Ann Fletcher. Frank Rocha. Billie Somerton, Janet Blatnik. Laura Nelson, Mabel Heenan, and-the coverall was won by Billie Somerton. The door prize was won by Leona Lakey. McDonalds served punch and cake for the Senior of the Month Birthday. We had only one to celebrate, Grace Ord. Then we had 4 tables of Canasta. Fun was had by all. See all next week for Social Day, Sept. 2nd. Services for Seniors Room 29 Free Blood Pressures taken Sept. 5 from 1 to 3 p.m. Free Foot Care for Seniors by appointment only, no drop-ins. Call 565-0669. For all persons rsgardless of age: Pick up your "Vial of Life". These are for your refrigerator and may save your life in case of fire. Physical examinations are by appointment only. Call 565-0669. These are the same as the physicals they do at Shadow Lane in Las Vegas. Come in and see about making ceramics. We go to Las Vegas -to get our greenware. Transportation is furnished by the City of Henderson. They da our firing in Las Vegas also. We work on Ceramics on Mondays, Wednesdays. Thursdays, and Fridays. Social Security twice a week (every Wed. & Thurs.) from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. See Frank Rocha regarding Senior Employment or employers looking for seniors to hire. We have openings for Store Clerk, Bookkeeper, Carpenter, House olearner. Custodian, Baby sitter, and for lawn care. Notice: C.C.F. will^o down about 12.27% till February 28, 1981. Henderson Home News^ Henderson, Mevadft PueS RESTiOJIMNT OPEN TOM S AM TL MIONfTE SPECtAUZlNG ii HOMBMADE BSCUnS 6 GRAVY. CHJCKBi RNGBC & FRO MUSHROOMS b CAUUFlOWa FRIENDS OF THE HENDERSON LIBRARY are preparing for their annaal book sale which will be held Oct. 11 at the library. Some of the proceeds from the sale are used to assist with the summer reading program, one of the library's most popolar yearly events, l^ictiired II HELP WANTED II Immediate openings in a reliable old firm. We need representatives who are responsible, reliable and dedicated to spread the Gospel of Jesus Christ. Serious consideration will be given to all regardless of race, age, sex or education. Unlimited opportunity for promotion. Profit SharingProgram. No experience required. Great Boss!! Free medical, Free life insurance. Unlimited growth potential. If this job sounds too good to be true don't delay. We may not be able to make this offer much longer. The entire organization expecting imminant move to new quarters when the Boss returns. Call now! Call Pastor-David Delaria at 565-7379, Church of God of Prophecy, 416 Periite. We are an equal opportunity employer. God is no respector of persons. above are some of the girls who attended this year's readhig program, from left: Tyler Ryan, Annette Sisnerls, Lori Ann JarmiUo, Julie Cortis and Mahasin Saleh. Library director Tom Hollis ia with the girls and members of Friends of the Library Julie Wesson holding daughter Tyler and Judy Curtis. Presbyterian News Each Wednesday morning at 6 a.m. at the Eldorado our Family Prayer Breakfast is held and everyone is cordially invited to come and share in this morning devotion together. Sunday, August 31, is the last day of our summer schedule with Worship and Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. Beginning on September 7 we will return to our regular worship time at 11 a.m. and Sunday School and Adult Bible study will begin at 9:30 a.m. The church is looeted at 525 Westminster Way, just behind Morrell City Park. Rev. Bill Kirkman is the pastor. There is a nursery provided during worship and a coffee fellowship is held immediately after worship. Original MusicoJ Comedy to be Presented by Theoter Group The current production (now in rehearsal) of the Henderson Repeitory Theater will probably prove to be the most entertaining presentation of their five offerings to date. On Sept. 11, 12 and 13 the theater company, under the direction of Judaline Havens, will present an original-musical comedy MYTHILLOGICALLY SPEAKING at Gilbert Hall at 7:30 p.m. each night. The large, talented cast includes: John Mason as Zeus; Judaline Havens as Hera; Eric Stiles as Apollo; Mary Elliott as Athena; Kim Waghorn as Aphrodite; Mike Beard as Hermes; Chris Butts as DionYses; Tony Johnson as Alex; Janice Sweet as Gwen; Grace Fackrell as Brilliance; Denise McClanahan as Joy; Diane Nauenburg as Bloom; Stephanie Havens as Daphne; Sara Elliott*as Echo; Larry Alarid as Narcissus; and Randy Sager as Pan. Music is by Dennis Havens, Script by Mary Elliott, Choreography by Eric Stiles and stage manager is Nick Pappas. For an evening of good entertainment and fun. be sure to see MYTH-ILLOGICALLY SPEAKING. Gilbert Hal! is at Army and Texas streets, alongside the Community Church. St. Rose de Lima BIRTHS August 18 Mr. & Mrs. Jack R. Vause, Henderson, boy; Mr. & Mrs. William Davis, North Las "Vegas, boy. 20 Mr. & Mrs. Charles Puleo. Henderson, boy; Mr, & Mrs. Dale Hubner, Henderson, boy; Mr. &. Mrs. Russell Thompson, Henderson, girl; Mr. & Mrs. C. Doublas Race, Henderson, boy; Mr. & Mrs. John D. Dennis, Henderson, boy; Mr. & Mrs. William Roth, Las Vegas, girl. 21 Mr. & Mrs. Manuel Centeno, Las Vegas, boy; Mr. & Mrs. Richard Mestas, Henderson, boy; Mr. & Mrs. Benjamin Levy. Las Vegas, boy. 22 Mr. & Mrs. Robert Stevenson. Las Vegas, boy; Mr. & Mrs. Felix J. Centeno. Las Vegas, girl. 23-Mr. & Mrs. Ronald David. Las Vegas, girl; Mr. & Mrs. Douglas K. Wages, Las Vegas, boy; Mr. & Mrs. David Rowley, Boulder City, girl. Choreographer for the play, Myth-illogically Speaking, Eric Stiles-is shown setting a number for the show which will be presented by the Henderson Repertory Theater on Sept. 11, 12 and 13 at Gilbert HaU. Henderson 79'ers News LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Dear Sir: I am so tired of hearing of the white cloud over Henderson, we have been the butt of jokes from Las Vegas since I can remember. Of course some people will swallow a camel, but gag on a gnat. Automobiles are the greater part of pollution but you dont see anyone walking. Most people will drive, even if it is;only a couple of blocks. If h weren't for -those plants. Henderson would be a ghost town. They employ a lot of people and those dollars are spent in Henderson. If the cloud bothers some people so much, why don't they move? Although they would have to go to a mountain top somewhere to be completely pollution proof. We moved here -because of my and our daughter's health. We have asthma and chronic bronchitis. The clouctdoesn't seem to bother us. Lets let the cloud rest and find something more worthy to complain about, like that stupid judge who says he is going to turn criminals out on the street. 1 wonder why he doesn't take them into his home and take care of them if he wants them pampered like babies. What is this world coming to when the judges think more of criminals than the tax payers. How do you get rid of a federal judge anyway? M. Watts. • • Vacation Chatter The Henderson 79'ers held their August outing at Enterprise, Utah. Texas boy and Cajun gal were the trail bosses for this outing. Horse shoe pitching and bingo games were held during the day Saturday. Some of the members went fishing. We were very delighted to have Red Eagle and Red Eagle Squaw join us as guests of Texas boy and Cajun gal. Saturday evening we all enjoyed a very delicious pot luck dinner. Some of the members saw some deer. Mr. Perry was the only: one who caught any fish, a real nice trout. Henderson Detectives Win in Karate Olympics Here Two Henderson Detectives won medals in the recent Nevada Police Olympics held last Friday in Las Vegas which included different agencies in Nevada and some from California. Detective Stanford McNeal, who has been with the Henderson-Police Department for 13 years, won a gold medal in the black belt division of Karate, and a plaque for the "outstanding performance" award. McNeal is well known for his work with karate and has been a teacher for a number of years. He has won many honors. On August 7 in Reno, he won first in the fighters and a demonstration trophy. Detective Ray Moser. who was in competition for his first time, won a silver medal in the white belt division. He has been with Henderson Police Department for eight years. John Thayer, a juvenile parole and probation officer assigned to Henderson, won a gold medal in the brown bolt division. Katherine Louise Joins Webb Family Katherine Louise Webb was born to Helen and Tony Webb Jr. of 63 E. Taxas, on August 15 at 1:24 p.m. at St.. Rose de Lima Hospital. She has dark hair and eyes, and weighed 8 lbs., 13 or. She was welcomed home on the 18th by her two sisters, Ann Marie, 7 yiears old, and Sandra May, 3 yrs. old. nal grandparents. Mr. Maternal grandand Mrs. Tony Webb parents Pat and John Sr.. all of Henderson. Cox Jr., 54 Magnesium; great grand... She was born on her parents Mane and John Cox Sr., 211 /"< ^''*""^''^*'*''Tungsten; and pater• • Preceptor lota Chapter held a Pot Luck dinner at the home of Jackie Anderson, with each girl bringing her favorite dish. Everyone shared her summer happenings. Patty Stratton discussed the programs for the coming year. Colleen McGinty gave each member a new notebook cover she had made over the summer. Ladies attending the August 26th meeting: Sandie Sager. Jackie Anderson. Shirley Gove. AnnTowery. Grace Shiles. llene Ravlin. Mar\ McCullough! Seima McKinney. Dorthea Vandaul. Patty Stratton. Colleen McGinty. Pat Warren, and Fav Williams. ^* NEVADA SUPREME COURT A TIME FOR JUSTKE — A JUSTICE FOR THE TIMES if Chairman Clark County Commission JL Assemblyman Judiciary Committee JL City Attorney, No. Las Vegas ^ City Attorney, ^ Boulder City 'Jf District Attorney, Clark County ^ City Commissioner, Las Vegas if state President Nevada League of Cities if State President Nevada District Att'ys. Assn. it Combat Pilot, WWII if Executive Board National District Atty's. Assn. if Nevada State Welfare Board if Las Vegas Convention and Tourist Authority if Reno High School if University of Nevada it 34 Years of active law practice A RECORD OF SERVICE TO PEOPLE "Only experience produces wisdom" BosicHigh sets Minimum Scliool Day for Tuesdoy, Sept. 2 In order to complete the late registration process at Basic Hi^ School, classes on Tuesday, Sept. 2 will meet fh)m 8 am. to 11:25 ajn. All classes will meet on the abbreviated schedule listed below: 1st Period -8:0(V8:30 2hd Period -8:35-9:05 3rd Period 9:10 9:40 4th Period 9:45 -10:15 5th Period 10:20 -10:50 6th Period 10:55 -11:25 Buses Depart 11:35 Buses will be available at 11:35 for those students requiring bus transportation. HORIZON TV SALES & SERVICE SAYS HELLO HENDERSONII Here's a way for us to get to know each other. From now until Sept. 5th, bring your ailing portable color or black & White TV by our store at 331 S. WATER, HDN. We'll make a complete bench check of your television and tell you EXACTLY what it will cost to fix and there's absolutely no charge for this service. We're looking forward TV REPAIRS There comes a time when the experiences in the life of a man meets the needs of a job. The job is the Supreme and the man is... GEORGE E. FRANKLIN CONSTITUnONAl UWYER • FIRST IN ABILin • FIRST IN SERVICE • FIRST ON THE BALLOT PAID POUTKAL ADVERTISEMUNT ^VBI^ilMWPg^iPI I Waft!J,W^ T^

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• • 11 Henienon Home Newi. Henderson. Nevada Pluie4 Thanday, Aaguit S8, UM Rev. Osko and Family Return From Vacation Rev. John Osko,Pastor of First Baptist Church, is home from vacation and will be bringing the message at the First Baptist Church this Sunday, August 31st. at the 11 a.m. Worship Service. Rev. and Mrs. Osko and daughter, Lynette. wish to express their very sincere appreciation for the extended vacation time given them by Sewell Meeting Two sessions of parent orientation meetings will be held in Room 1 on August 29 at C.T. Sewell Elementary School for parents of children entering kindergarten this fall. The first meetingwill beat9 a.m. and the second meeting at 1 pjn. At these meetings the child's teacher, room number and session assignment will be determined so please try to attend either one or the other of the meetings. For those parents unable to attend either meeting, please contact the school at 565-6401 for all information. Atttnd CHURCH Sunday Sfonand NOTICE Anyone interested in • organizing a United Methodist Church, please call... 565-9304 the members of the First Baptist Church. They were away from the church for a total of six Sundays, visiting relatives and friends in several states. Leaving Henderson on Saturday, July 19, the Oskos, along with Mrs. Osko's brother and sister-in-law. Donald and Diane Roberts of Yucca Valley. California, travelled to North Carolina to visit Mrs. Osko's parents and other relatives and friendsi This was the first time in 26 years that Mrs. Osko and her three brothers had all been together at the same time. Leaving Donald and Diane Roberts in North Carolina to later fly back to California, the Oskos travelled north to visit with Rev. Osko's relatives and friends, and then west to Denver, Colorado where Rev. and Mrs. Osko lived during Seminary days at the Conservative Baptist Seminary of Denver. Colorado. The Oskos enjoyed the many visits with family and friends, the delicious meals with fresh vegetables from the garden, the tours of outstanding places of interest, and the various churches attended in five different states. Places of special interest included a Sacred Musical Concert inNorth Carolina; Car-OWinds amusement Park on the border of North and South Carolina; the Smithsonian Institute, Art Museum, and the Museum of Natural History in Washington, D.C.; Cape Cod, the Mayflower II, Plimoth Plantation, and a Sacred Musical Concert l^ The Continentals" in Massachusetts; the magnificent Niagara Falls from the Canadian side; Huckleberry Railroad and Crossroads Village in Michigan; Elitches Gardens and Amusement Park in Colorado, and home through the beautiful Zion National Park. Of special interest to many people of Henderson, the Oskos spent two days with ANDY ANDERSON, formerly of Henderson, and esoeciallv enjoyed beautiful drives through NOTKE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Nevada Department of Transportation, Planning Division is asliing the public to comment on a draft of the liWO Nevada SUte Rail Plan Update. The Plan Update responds to federal legislation dealing with the enhancement of rail freight service. Section 5 of the federal Department of Transportation Act provides federal assistance for abandoned or light density ndl lines in Nevada. Monies provided can be used for a variety of strategies intended to improve or replace service on abandoned rail lines. Assistance is also available tbt the rehabilitation or facility construction of lines or projects associated with those lines not subject to abandonment. The assistance is generally limited to light density rail lines carrying less than 3 million gross tons in the previous year to the project application. in this plan the Nevada D.O.T. presents two projects one rehabilitation and one a facility related to a line it will recommend for federal assistance. Fersons, organizations or affected parties interested in nil transportation are encouraged to testify at a hearing scheduled for September 9 beginning at 7 p.m. in Sparks, Nevada at the Nevada D.O.T. District II of^ces at 310 Galleti Way. Written testimony may be submitted to Mr. Dennis 0. Barry, Planning Division, 1263 South Stewart Street, Carson City, Nevada 89712, until September 23 and additional information can be obtained by calling (702) 885-5400. B-AM.n,ii.iaM SCOTCH > SODA PHONE SBMaiB 1101 BOULDER HIGHWAY ANNOUNCES *'LADI£S NITE" EVERY THURSDAY, 9 PM 'Jh'HiM CORTED LADIES DRINKS SUNDAY AFTERNOON 3' TIL 9 TALENT CONTEST WTO FREES EVHIYONE WBJCOMETO TRY-OUTM UVE COUNTRY MUSIC THE HERB DAY TRIO" MONDAYTHHUMQAJ g* RM 6 PM Massachusetts and New Hampshire, including the outstanding touf-of the Mayflower II and Plimoth Plantation. Returning home August 25, after travelling a total of 8.000 miles,Rev. Osko says, "It was great to get away, but as always, it's great to be back. We are thankful for this time of relaxation and refreshment and for the wonderful people of First Baptist Church for this time of vacation. We look forward to being back in church this Sunday and resuming the Pastoral responsibilities and privileges of the coming days." First Baptist Church is located at 47 East Atlantic Ave., Henderson. For information call 565-9511 .> Lutheran Church News Our Savior's Lutheran Church, 59 Lynn Lane, next to Gordon MeCaw Elementary School, holds worship services at 10:45 a.m. Our pastor is the Rev. Ronald -Mayer. Please come and worship with us soon. Sunday School -will be reopening in September. Boys and-girls irtvite your friends so that they too can learn that "Jesus Loves Me" in words and in song. The choir will begin their practice sessions on Sept. 3 at 7 p.m. If you like to sing—come and join us. A reminder to bring in your pictures of your family for the family picture board. The Tuesday morning ladies Bible Study group will meet on Sept. 9 at 9 a.m. in the Parish Hall. Barbara-Raeder will lead the class again this fall. The annual A.A.Lt picnic is coming up next month and a men's and women's softball team to be recruited. See Larry Matzke if you're interested in playing. The women of th L.W.M.L. will gather for the first meeting this fall on Sept. 11 at 7:30 p.m. For your prayer requests please call the Prayer Chain at 564-1627. We'll pray with you and for you. "God often comforts us. not by changing the citcumstances of our lives but by changing our attitudes towards them." Pator's Corner: "The eyes of the Lord are everywhere, keeping watch on the wicked and the good." Proverbs^ 15:3. RS.VP. By Mabel Heenan Looks as though we may have a few more warm days, but the evenings are wonderful. Hostess and Host-for the day were Virginia Rose and Harry Youngs. They will also serve next week. Everyone was in good health and all happy. Good to have Floyd Hetrick out of the hospital. No word as to how John Hopkins is doing. Guests today were-Yvonne Sylvester, Winnie Huffman and Barbara Fenerick. We had 10 games of Food Bingo. Winners were Leola Farrell, Ann Fletcher. Frank Rocha. Billie Somerton, Janet Blatnik. Laura Nelson, Mabel Heenan, and-the coverall was won by Billie Somerton. The door prize was won by Leona Lakey. McDonalds served punch and cake for the Senior of the Month Birthday. We had only one to celebrate, Grace Ord. Then we had 4 tables of Canasta. Fun was had by all. See all next week for Social Day, Sept. 2nd. Services for Seniors Room 29 Free Blood Pressures taken Sept. 5 from 1 to 3 p.m. Free Foot Care for Seniors by appointment only, no drop-ins. Call 565-0669. For all persons rsgardless of age: Pick up your "Vial of Life". These are for your refrigerator and may save your life in case of fire. Physical examinations are by appointment only. Call 565-0669. These are the same as the physicals they do at Shadow Lane in Las Vegas. Come in and see about making ceramics. We go to Las Vegas -to get our greenware. Transportation is furnished by the City of Henderson. They da our firing in Las Vegas also. We work on Ceramics on Mondays, Wednesdays. Thursdays, and Fridays. Social Security twice a week (every Wed. & Thurs.) from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. See Frank Rocha regarding Senior Employment or employers looking for seniors to hire. We have openings for Store Clerk, Bookkeeper, Carpenter, House olearner. Custodian, Baby sitter, and for lawn care. Notice: C.C.F. will^o down about 12.27% till February 28, 1981. Henderson Home News^ Henderson, Mevadft PueS RESTiOJIMNT OPEN TOM S AM TL MIONfTE SPECtAUZlNG ii HOMBMADE BSCUnS 6 GRAVY. CHJCKBi RNGBC & FRO MUSHROOMS b CAUUFlOWa FRIENDS OF THE HENDERSON LIBRARY are preparing for their annaal book sale which will be held Oct. 11 at the library. Some of the proceeds from the sale are used to assist with the summer reading program, one of the library's most popolar yearly events, l^ictiired II HELP WANTED II Immediate openings in a reliable old firm. We need representatives who are responsible, reliable and dedicated to spread the Gospel of Jesus Christ. Serious consideration will be given to all regardless of race, age, sex or education. Unlimited opportunity for promotion. Profit SharingProgram. No experience required. Great Boss!! Free medical, Free life insurance. Unlimited growth potential. If this job sounds too good to be true don't delay. We may not be able to make this offer much longer. The entire organization expecting imminant move to new quarters when the Boss returns. Call now! Call Pastor-David Delaria at 565-7379, Church of God of Prophecy, 416 Periite. We are an equal opportunity employer. God is no respector of persons. above are some of the girls who attended this year's readhig program, from left: Tyler Ryan, Annette Sisnerls, Lori Ann JarmiUo, Julie Cortis and Mahasin Saleh. Library director Tom Hollis ia with the girls and members of Friends of the Library Julie Wesson holding daughter Tyler and Judy Curtis. Presbyterian News Each Wednesday morning at 6 a.m. at the Eldorado our Family Prayer Breakfast is held and everyone is cordially invited to come and share in this morning devotion together. Sunday, August 31, is the last day of our summer schedule with Worship and Sunday School at 9:30 a.m. Beginning on September 7 we will return to our regular worship time at 11 a.m. and Sunday School and Adult Bible study will begin at 9:30 a.m. The church is looeted at 525 Westminster Way, just behind Morrell City Park. Rev. Bill Kirkman is the pastor. There is a nursery provided during worship and a coffee fellowship is held immediately after worship. Original MusicoJ Comedy to be Presented by Theoter Group The current production (now in rehearsal) of the Henderson Repeitory Theater will probably prove to be the most entertaining presentation of their five offerings to date. On Sept. 11, 12 and 13 the theater company, under the direction of Judaline Havens, will present an original-musical comedy MYTHILLOGICALLY SPEAKING at Gilbert Hall at 7:30 p.m. each night. The large, talented cast includes: John Mason as Zeus; Judaline Havens as Hera; Eric Stiles as Apollo; Mary Elliott as Athena; Kim Waghorn as Aphrodite; Mike Beard as Hermes; Chris Butts as DionYses; Tony Johnson as Alex; Janice Sweet as Gwen; Grace Fackrell as Brilliance; Denise McClanahan as Joy; Diane Nauenburg as Bloom; Stephanie Havens as Daphne; Sara Elliott*as Echo; Larry Alarid as Narcissus; and Randy Sager as Pan. Music is by Dennis Havens, Script by Mary Elliott, Choreography by Eric Stiles and stage manager is Nick Pappas. For an evening of good entertainment and fun. be sure to see MYTH-ILLOGICALLY SPEAKING. Gilbert Hal! is at Army and Texas streets, alongside the Community Church. St. Rose de Lima BIRTHS August 18 Mr. & Mrs. Jack R. Vause, Henderson, boy; Mr. & Mrs. William Davis, North Las "Vegas, boy. 20 Mr. & Mrs. Charles Puleo. Henderson, boy; Mr, & Mrs. Dale Hubner, Henderson, boy; Mr. &. Mrs. Russell Thompson, Henderson, girl; Mr. & Mrs. C. Doublas Race, Henderson, boy; Mr. & Mrs. John D. Dennis, Henderson, boy; Mr. & Mrs. William Roth, Las Vegas, girl. 21 Mr. & Mrs. Manuel Centeno, Las Vegas, boy; Mr. & Mrs. Richard Mestas, Henderson, boy; Mr. & Mrs. Benjamin Levy. Las Vegas, boy. 22 Mr. & Mrs. Robert Stevenson. Las Vegas, boy; Mr. & Mrs. Felix J. Centeno. Las Vegas, girl. 23-Mr. & Mrs. Ronald David. Las Vegas, girl; Mr. & Mrs. Douglas K. Wages, Las Vegas, boy; Mr. & Mrs. David Rowley, Boulder City, girl. Choreographer for the play, Myth-illogically Speaking, Eric Stiles-is shown setting a number for the show which will be presented by the Henderson Repertory Theater on Sept. 11, 12 and 13 at Gilbert HaU. Henderson 79'ers News LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Dear Sir: I am so tired of hearing of the white cloud over Henderson, we have been the butt of jokes from Las Vegas since I can remember. Of course some people will swallow a camel, but gag on a gnat. Automobiles are the greater part of pollution but you dont see anyone walking. Most people will drive, even if it is;only a couple of blocks. If h weren't for -those plants. Henderson would be a ghost town. They employ a lot of people and those dollars are spent in Henderson. If the cloud bothers some people so much, why don't they move? Although they would have to go to a mountain top somewhere to be completely pollution proof. We moved here -because of my and our daughter's health. We have asthma and chronic bronchitis. The clouctdoesn't seem to bother us. Lets let the cloud rest and find something more worthy to complain about, like that stupid judge who says he is going to turn criminals out on the street. 1 wonder why he doesn't take them into his home and take care of them if he wants them pampered like babies. What is this world coming to when the judges think more of criminals than the tax payers. How do you get rid of a federal judge anyway? M. Watts. • • Vacation Chatter The Henderson 79'ers held their August outing at Enterprise, Utah. Texas boy and Cajun gal were the trail bosses for this outing. Horse shoe pitching and bingo games were held during the day Saturday. Some of the members went fishing. We were very delighted to have Red Eagle and Red Eagle Squaw join us as guests of Texas boy and Cajun gal. Saturday evening we all enjoyed a very delicious pot luck dinner. Some of the members saw some deer. Mr. Perry was the only: one who caught any fish, a real nice trout. Henderson Detectives Win in Karate Olympics Here Two Henderson Detectives won medals in the recent Nevada Police Olympics held last Friday in Las Vegas which included different agencies in Nevada and some from California. Detective Stanford McNeal, who has been with the Henderson-Police Department for 13 years, won a gold medal in the black belt division of Karate, and a plaque for the "outstanding performance" award. McNeal is well known for his work with karate and has been a teacher for a number of years. He has won many honors. On August 7 in Reno, he won first in the fighters and a demonstration trophy. Detective Ray Moser. who was in competition for his first time, won a silver medal in the white belt division. He has been with Henderson Police Department for eight years. John Thayer, a juvenile parole and probation officer assigned to Henderson, won a gold medal in the brown bolt division. Katherine Louise Joins Webb Family Katherine Louise Webb was born to Helen and Tony Webb Jr. of 63 E. Taxas, on August 15 at 1:24 p.m. at St.. Rose de Lima Hospital. She has dark hair and eyes, and weighed 8 lbs., 13 or. She was welcomed home on the 18th by her two sisters, Ann Marie, 7 yiears old, and Sandra May, 3 yrs. old. nal grandparents. Mr. Maternal grandand Mrs. Tony Webb parents Pat and John Sr.. all of Henderson. Cox Jr., 54 Magnesium; great grand... She was born on her parents Mane and John Cox Sr., 211 /"< ^''*""^''^*'*''Tungsten; and pater• • Preceptor lota Chapter held a Pot Luck dinner at the home of Jackie Anderson, with each girl bringing her favorite dish. Everyone shared her summer happenings. Patty Stratton discussed the programs for the coming year. Colleen McGinty gave each member a new notebook cover she had made over the summer. Ladies attending the August 26th meeting: Sandie Sager. Jackie Anderson. Shirley Gove. AnnTowery. Grace Shiles. llene Ravlin. Mar\ McCullough! Seima McKinney. Dorthea Vandaul. Patty Stratton. Colleen McGinty. Pat Warren, and Fav Williams. ^* NEVADA SUPREME COURT A TIME FOR JUSTKE — A JUSTICE FOR THE TIMES if Chairman Clark County Commission JL Assemblyman Judiciary Committee JL City Attorney, No. Las Vegas ^ City Attorney, ^ Boulder City 'Jf District Attorney, Clark County ^ City Commissioner, Las Vegas if state President Nevada League of Cities if State President Nevada District Att'ys. Assn. it Combat Pilot, WWII if Executive Board National District Atty's. Assn. if Nevada State Welfare Board if Las Vegas Convention and Tourist Authority if Reno High School if University of Nevada it 34 Years of active law practice A RECORD OF SERVICE TO PEOPLE "Only experience produces wisdom" BosicHigh sets Minimum Scliool Day for Tuesdoy, Sept. 2 In order to complete the late registration process at Basic Hi^ School, classes on Tuesday, Sept. 2 will meet fh)m 8 am. to 11:25 ajn. All classes will meet on the abbreviated schedule listed below: 1st Period -8:0(V8:30 2hd Period -8:35-9:05 3rd Period 9:10 9:40 4th Period 9:45 -10:15 5th Period 10:20 -10:50 6th Period 10:55 -11:25 Buses Depart 11:35 Buses will be available at 11:35 for those students requiring bus transportation. HORIZON TV SALES & SERVICE SAYS HELLO HENDERSONII Here's a way for us to get to know each other. From now until Sept. 5th, bring your ailing portable color or black & White TV by our store at 331 S. WATER, HDN. We'll make a complete bench check of your television and tell you EXACTLY what it will cost to fix and there's absolutely no charge for this service. We're looking forward TV REPAIRS There comes a time when the experiences in the life of a man meets the needs of a job. The job is the Supreme and the man is... GEORGE E. FRANKLIN CONSTITUnONAl UWYER • FIRST IN ABILin • FIRST IN SERVICE • FIRST ON THE BALLOT PAID POUTKAL ADVERTISEMUNT ^VBI^ilMWPg^iPI I Waft!J,W^ T^

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• • • i wm Henderson Home Newt, Rendenon, Nevada Fifet tlnnday, Anfaat n, IIM PTTpL-ia.irt^i iV/.l;lt.l aB8aaHmi Wolves' Fall Sports Schedule t FOOTBALL DATE Fri., Sept. 5 Thurs., Sept. 11 FrI., Sept. 12 Thurs., Sept. 18 Fri., Sept. 19 Thurs., Sept. 25 FrI., Sept. 26 Thurs., Oct. 2 Fri.,, Oct. 3 Thurs., Oct. 9 Fri., Oct. 10 Thurs., Oct. 16 Sot., Oct. 18 Thurs., Oct. 23 FrI., Oct. 24 Thurs., Oct. 30 FrI., Cct.-31 TEAM Bortanzo Clark Clark Chaparral Chaparral Valley Valley Elck>rado Eldorado Gorman Gorman Ranch Ranco Las Vegas Las Vegas Western Western LOCATION Basic Clark Clark Chaparral Chaparral Basic Basic Basic Basic Silver Bowl Silver Bowl Basic Basic Las Vegas Las Vegas Western Western "B"TIME J.V. TIME No game 5:00 p.m No game 5:00 p.m No game 5:00 p.m No gome 5:00 p.m INo game 5:00 p.m No gome 3:30 p.m, No game 3:30 p.m No game 3:30 p.m, No game No game 7:30 p.m. No game 7:30 p.m. No game 7:30 p.m. No game 7:30 p.m.. No gome 7:30 p.m. INo gom^ 5:30 p.m. No gome 5:30 p.m. No game 5:30 p.m. No gome y. TIME : 7:30 p.m. No game 7:30 p.m. No gome 7:30 p.m.-: No gome 7:30 p.m. Mo game 7:30 p.m. No gome 7:30 p.m. No ^ame 1:00p.m.' INo game 3:30 p.m. No garVi'e 3:30 p.m. WOMEN'S BASKHBALL WOMEN'S TINNIS DATE TEAM LOCATION TIME Thurs., Sept. 4 (^larkClark 3:00 p.m. Tues., Sept. 9 Las Vegas Las Vegas 3:00 p.m. Thurs., Sept. 11 Chaparral Basic 3i00 p.m. • :. Tues., Sept. 16 Basic Bye Thurs., Sept. 18 Valley Basic 3: t)0 p.m. Tues., Sept. 23 Roncho Basic 3:00 p.m. Thurs., Sept. 25 Western Western 3:00 p.m. ,•5: Tues., Sept. 30 Bonanza Bonanza 3:00 p.m. Thurs., Oct. 2 Boulder Basic 3:00 p.m. • if Tues., Oct. 7 .'Gorman Gorman 3:00 p.m. ili Thurs., Oct. 9 V Eldorado Basic 3:00 p.m. **2S Oct. 10 & 11 AAA Divisional Tour Oct. 17 & 18 AAA State Tournamen noment ::2t Reno DATE TEAM LOCATION Sept. 5 & 6 Indian Springs Invitational Sept. 6, 8 & 9 Valley Invitational Thurs., Sept. 11 Western Basic Tues., Sept. 16 Eldorado Eldorado Thurs., Sept. 18 Clark Basic Tues., Sept. 23 Los Vegas Basic Thurs., Sept. 25 Rancho Roncho Tues., SeptY 30 Gorman Gorman Thurs., Oct. 2 Bonanza Basic Valley Valley Western Western Eldorado Basic Rancho Basic Tues., Oct. 21 Chaparral Chaparrol Thurs., Oct. 23 Los Vegas Las Vegas Oct. 28, 29, & 30 AAA Divisional Tournament Nov. 6. 7, 8 AAA State Tournament South Tues., Oct. 7 Thurs., Oct. 9 Tues., Oct. 14 Thurs., Oct. 16 J.V. TIME Indian Spri Valley 5:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. No game 5:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m. V. TIME ngs 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m.. • L • iS, ::s"^tc BOYS' AND GIRL'S CROSS-COUNTRY DATE Fri., Sept. 5 Thurs., Sept. 11 Sot., Sept. 20 Thurs., Sept. 25 Thurs., Oct. 2 Sot., Oct. 4 Thurs., Oct. 9 Saf.. Oct. 11 Sot., Oct. 18 Sat., Oct. 25 Sat., Nov. 1 TEAMS LOCATION TIME GIRL? WOMEN'S GOLF ErSorodo/Basic/Choporral/Bonanza Bonanza 3:30 p.m. Bosic/Roncho/Las Vegas/Gorman Gormari 3:30 p.m. *UNLV Invitational UNLV OPEN BaslcAVestern Western \ 3:30 p.m. Clark/Boulder/Gorman/Boslc Basic 3:30 p.m. Bonanza 9th/10th gr. Invitational Blue Diamond 11:00 Valley/Basic /Rancho Rancho 3:30 p.m. Volley Invitational Valley 9:30 a.m. Warrior Invitational Western OPEN AAA Division II Zone Championship Sunset Park OPEN AAA State Championship Las Vegas OPEN MEN'S nNNIS BOYS 4:00 p.mi 4:00 p.mi OP Eh' ; 4:00 D.m. 4:00 p.m. a.m. 4:00 p;m. 9:00 a:m. OPEN OPEN OPEN DATE TEAM Tues., Sept. 2 C^Iark Thurs., Sept. 4 Los Vegas Tues., Sept. 9 Chaparral Tues., Sept. 16 Volley Thurs., Sept. 18 Rancho Tue^., S.pt. 23 Western Thurs., Sept. 25 Bonanza Tues., Sept. 30 Boulder Thurs., Oct. 2 Gorman Tues., Oct. 7 Eldorado Oct. 10 Divisional II Tournament Oct. 17 AAA State Tournament LOCATION Dunes Country Club Los Vegas Country Club Black Mountain Golf Course Block Mountain Golf Course Black Mountain Golf Course Los Vegas Mun. Golf Course Los Vegas Mun. Golf Course Block A^untoln Golf Course Sahara-Nevada Country Club Black AAountoin Golf Course Desert Inn Golf Course Reno TIME 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. DATE Fri., Sept. 5 Wed., Sept. 10 Fri., Sept. 12 Wed., Sept. 17 Fri., Sept. 19 Wed., Sept. 24 Fri., Sept. 26 Wed., Oct. 1 Fri., Oct. 3 Mon., Oct. 6 Wed., Oct. 8 Oct. 10& 11 Oct. 17 & 18 TEAM Clark Las Vegas Chaparral Basic Bye Valley Rancho Western Bonanza Boulder Gorman Eldorado LOCATION era Las Vegas Basic Basic Basic Western Bonanza Basic Gorman Basic AAA Divisonal Tournament AAA State Tournament Reno TIME 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m., 3:00 p.m. barsU Henderson Home Mews, Henderson, mevaaa rugv at our first meeting. Jane Grostick (S65-0613), Membership Chairman, will be happy to answer any questions prospective members may have about our friendly group. Stop in and sign up or call the BMCC Pro Shop (5te-7933) to make your reservations for the golf tournament and luncheon meeting on September 3. Two bcals Compete In San Jose Swim Meet Two members of the Sandpipers Swim Club qualified for the Far Western Championship meet in San Jose. •fii California last week. Todd Dreitzler, 9. placed fifth in the 50 meter butterfly with a time of .33 seconds flat and placed eighth in the 50 meter backstroke event with a time of .37 seconds flat. The prestigious event, which was held at the Al Gunderson High School attracted championship swimming competition from England, Canada and Hawaii as w^ll as from throughout the United States. Cindy Martin, 10, was the second Henderson member of the swim team to compete and her times for her events are as follows: 200 individual medley. 3:01.26; 200 free style 2:39.65; 100 free style 1:15.53; 50 free style 33.20; 100 breast stroke 1:38.20; 50 breaststroke 43.26; SO back stroke 41.28 and 50 butterflv .15.36. Registration Begins Today for Burkhokler Junior High Burkholder Junior High School announced their hours for school registration beginning today. Registration will be held: Thursday, Augv8t-28, 1980 9 a.m. All 7th grade student will report to the gym (8:30 bus pick up/aU regular stops) 1 p.m. •• All 8th grade students will report to the gym (12:30 bus pickmp) Friday, August 29,1980 9 a.m. All 6lh grade students will report to the gym (8:30 bus pick up) Those students who cannot attend the registration will report to the gym at 8 a.m. the first day of school, September 2nd. tie UKIIANO J Phyllia 0rt, sportscaster, is rsjoining CBS' "NFL Today" program after a two-yar sbMnce. Ge(>rge was a mamber of the crew during th 1976, 1976'and 1977 seasons, but Jayne Keaaedy, who recently was released by CBS, had occupied her place sine*. George is mar ried to Kentucky Oover nor John Y. Bfowa and gave birth to a son in June. "Because of resDoftsibilities to her family and young son who just underwent surgery, the exact date when whe will rejoin the program is not set," said Vaa Oordoa Sauter, president of CBS Sports. Karolyn Roes said the major problems with her marriage to Phillies first baseman Pete Rose were her husband's "girlfriends." Mrs. Rose got her recent divorce because of gross neglect of duty. She said PeU's girlfriends plagued her for the 16 years they were wed. Regardless of other successes, I've got to be the biggest loeer in baseball," says Tsd Turaes, owner of the Atlanta Braves. "I look at baseball as a little extra burden that I have," he told me. "Some people have to live with aUments. I have to Uve with a losing baaaball team. I'm not foing to complain if th worst thing I've got is a losing basebaU taam. At least I got one. Better a losing team than none at alL" 1980, McNaught Synd. CHUCK CHANDLER'S BEST BETS TOP COLLEGE GAMES SEPT. 6 Favorite Pts. Underdog ALABAMA levt Georgia Tech NOTRE DAME 10 Purdue Florida State 7 LSU PENN STATE 21V4 Colgate TENNESSEE Onorgia KENTUCKY 9 14 Utah Sute Stanford lO'/i OREGON MEMPHIS STATE 7 Missisaippi Sute MARYLAND 14 Villanova Brigham Young ILLINOIS 24 NEW MEXICO 16V^ Northwestern NO. CAROLINA ST. 16 WiUiam & Mary Wake FonMt 7Vi VIRGINIA TECH HOLY CROSS 17 Rhode Island PRO GRID LINE SEPT. 7 1 Favorite Pts. Underdog Atlanta 9 MINNESOTA N.Y. JETS 10 Baltimore Chicago 13'/ GREEN BAY NEW ENGLAND 10 Cleveland Denver Even PHILADELPHIA LOS ANGELES 14 Detroit PITTSBURGH Even Houston Miami 13M BUFFALO San Diego NEW ORLEANS 7 SEATTLE 10 Sn Francisco Tampa Bay m CINCINNATI Oakland 6 KANSAS CITY N.Y. Giants 7W ST. LOUIS 1 MONDAY NIGHT SEPT. 8 (ABOTVi \ Favorite Pta. Underdog Dallas 7 WASHINGTON Hooae Team In Caps 1900. McNsught Syndiate. Inc. 1 T-^psjrt'fTi'F''.'"''''' 'ffTfT^f^fjl ^".'f}!T*5<'' ^Tr;'''F T^^-y • '' // ,:, y. Baseball players art well paid now, but not always. Just ssk Bob Uecker, third-string catcher turned TV personality. Bob was scouted by the Mihraukee Braves in the early 1960s. So what happened, Bob? "Well, the bonus money mentioned was 13000. And that really created a probloni for my father." How come? "He didn't have that kind of money." Mib* Seniors Returning To Girfs ip Squad The return of five seniors combined with the addition of a promising basketball player from New Mexico should make the Basic High School girl's basketball team a formidable force this year, according to coach Diane Hernandez. Hernandez said III Marenda Gark, Jackie Holliday, Brenda Doddridge, Debbie Bechnell and Brenda Whitney are returning to the court this year and the new addition, Terri Williams, -a promising sophomore from New Mexico, gives the team a powerful look. The lady Wolves have only had two practice sessions to date, according to Hernandez, with a total of 27 girls working out. She said she will narrow the team to approximately 24 players before the first game next week. The girl's basketball team is scheduled to play in the Indian Springs Invitational at Indian Springs^ on September 5 and 6. Co-Recreational Softbal The Henderson Parks and Recreation Department is sponsoring a Co-Recreational Softball Program for 1980. Registration is underway. Teams may pay their-entry fees ($100 per team) at either The Henderson Parks and Recreation Department Main Office Room ^22 Civic Center Annex between 9-5 daily or the Civic Center office from 5-9 dailyr Games are scheduled for Monday and Wednesday evenings at Morrell Park beginning September 8. League will conclude latter part of October. Teams will play a round-robin fomat, trophies and awards will be kept to a minimum. Entry, deadline is Wednesday, September 3. 1980. For more information phone 565-6059. Ask for Terry McClain after 5 p.m. Cross Country Team Chafing At Starting Line A squad of six is now in serious training for the girl's cross country team, according to coach Chris Cartright, who said Jeannie Nelson, a senior, and track star from last year, has joined the cross country team this year. In addition. Tammy Kalber. also a member of the track team last season, has joined the cross country team. Other members of the team include Irma and Mercy Hernandez. Tammy Powell and Cathy Lamb. "We've got a fine team and we are looking forward to a super year," said coach Cartright. "We are anxious to get into some serious competition. Barlow, Rynearson Return To Wolves Tennis Team With a few more vacationing players slated to report for practice, the Boy's tennis team is now shaping up to be a highly competitive group, according to new coach Ron Montoya. Montoya. who is also head basketball coach, takes over the duties as tennis coach this year. He said he now has eight players practicing and won't make any cuts until his vacationing players return. Two seniors return to the team this year, Rynearson, according ened by the addilion of to Montoya. In addia talented freshman tion, Montoya said the from Burkholdet, Don Sean Bariow and Sean team will be strengthChristionsen. T LTR HENDERSON AGENCY HAS MOVED — NOW IN THE TOWN HOUSE MOTOR LODGE OFHCE AS OF THE 1ST OF AUGUST •43 WATER ST. 564-3111 565-8101 8 A.M. TO 12 MIDNITE • 7 DAYS A WEEK Buying or Building a New Home? in an Energy Efficient home: 1. Insulation meets these standards: Celling R38: Walls R-18; Floors R-19. "R" value Indicates the insulation material's Resistance to heat loss. 2. Vapor barriers are Installed In the celling, walls and floors to keep the insulation dry. 3. Exterior doors are insulated and weatherstripped. An uninsulated, weatherstrlpped door may be used If a storm door is also Installed. 4. All windows and sliding glass doors are double glass. 5. All windows are weatherstrlpped. CP 6. Various critical locations, such as around window frames, are caulKedand sealed to reduce air Infiltration. 7. Fans and vents are provided for removing moisture from the house. 8. Ail heating, ventilating and air conditioning duct work Is placed within heated space, or insulated with a minimum R-9 duct wrap. All joints are sealed. 9. The home's heating and cooling equipment is properly sized. 10. Fireplaces are placed on inside walls for greater insulating value and have glass doors to keep them from drawing all the warm air from the inside of the house. FOR FURTHER ASSISTANCE IN BUYING OR BUILDING YOUR ENERGY EFFICIENT HOME, CONTACT AN ENERGY USE CONSULTANT AT YOUR LOCAL CP NATIONAL OFFICE 106 MARKET ST^ ia:s*^i PHONE 565W1 i\ ••M MMta Ail*. ^ • TTPtt-^^'^^ '^'''^^^T^iSJ^r7'^ m

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• • • i wm Henderson Home Newt, Rendenon, Nevada Fifet tlnnday, Anfaat n, IIM PTTpL-ia.irt^i iV/.l;lt.l aB8aaHmi Wolves' Fall Sports Schedule t FOOTBALL DATE Fri., Sept. 5 Thurs., Sept. 11 FrI., Sept. 12 Thurs., Sept. 18 Fri., Sept. 19 Thurs., Sept. 25 FrI., Sept. 26 Thurs., Oct. 2 Fri.,, Oct. 3 Thurs., Oct. 9 Fri., Oct. 10 Thurs., Oct. 16 Sot., Oct. 18 Thurs., Oct. 23 FrI., Oct. 24 Thurs., Oct. 30 FrI., Cct.-31 TEAM Bortanzo Clark Clark Chaparral Chaparral Valley Valley Elck>rado Eldorado Gorman Gorman Ranch Ranco Las Vegas Las Vegas Western Western LOCATION Basic Clark Clark Chaparral Chaparral Basic Basic Basic Basic Silver Bowl Silver Bowl Basic Basic Las Vegas Las Vegas Western Western "B"TIME J.V. TIME No game 5:00 p.m No game 5:00 p.m No game 5:00 p.m No gome 5:00 p.m INo game 5:00 p.m No gome 3:30 p.m, No game 3:30 p.m No game 3:30 p.m, No game No game 7:30 p.m. No game 7:30 p.m. No game 7:30 p.m. No game 7:30 p.m.. No gome 7:30 p.m. INo gom^ 5:30 p.m. No gome 5:30 p.m. No game 5:30 p.m. No gome y. TIME : 7:30 p.m. No game 7:30 p.m. No gome 7:30 p.m.-: No gome 7:30 p.m. Mo game 7:30 p.m. No gome 7:30 p.m. No ^ame 1:00p.m.' INo game 3:30 p.m. No garVi'e 3:30 p.m. WOMEN'S BASKHBALL WOMEN'S TINNIS DATE TEAM LOCATION TIME Thurs., Sept. 4 (^larkClark 3:00 p.m. Tues., Sept. 9 Las Vegas Las Vegas 3:00 p.m. Thurs., Sept. 11 Chaparral Basic 3i00 p.m. • :. Tues., Sept. 16 Basic Bye Thurs., Sept. 18 Valley Basic 3: t)0 p.m. Tues., Sept. 23 Roncho Basic 3:00 p.m. Thurs., Sept. 25 Western Western 3:00 p.m. ,•5: Tues., Sept. 30 Bonanza Bonanza 3:00 p.m. Thurs., Oct. 2 Boulder Basic 3:00 p.m. • if Tues., Oct. 7 .'Gorman Gorman 3:00 p.m. ili Thurs., Oct. 9 V Eldorado Basic 3:00 p.m. **2S Oct. 10 & 11 AAA Divisional Tour Oct. 17 & 18 AAA State Tournamen noment ::2t Reno DATE TEAM LOCATION Sept. 5 & 6 Indian Springs Invitational Sept. 6, 8 & 9 Valley Invitational Thurs., Sept. 11 Western Basic Tues., Sept. 16 Eldorado Eldorado Thurs., Sept. 18 Clark Basic Tues., Sept. 23 Los Vegas Basic Thurs., Sept. 25 Rancho Roncho Tues., SeptY 30 Gorman Gorman Thurs., Oct. 2 Bonanza Basic Valley Valley Western Western Eldorado Basic Rancho Basic Tues., Oct. 21 Chaparral Chaparrol Thurs., Oct. 23 Los Vegas Las Vegas Oct. 28, 29, & 30 AAA Divisional Tournament Nov. 6. 7, 8 AAA State Tournament South Tues., Oct. 7 Thurs., Oct. 9 Tues., Oct. 14 Thurs., Oct. 16 J.V. TIME Indian Spri Valley 5:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. No game 5:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m. V. TIME ngs 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m.. • L • iS, ::s"^tc BOYS' AND GIRL'S CROSS-COUNTRY DATE Fri., Sept. 5 Thurs., Sept. 11 Sot., Sept. 20 Thurs., Sept. 25 Thurs., Oct. 2 Sot., Oct. 4 Thurs., Oct. 9 Saf.. Oct. 11 Sot., Oct. 18 Sat., Oct. 25 Sat., Nov. 1 TEAMS LOCATION TIME GIRL? WOMEN'S GOLF ErSorodo/Basic/Choporral/Bonanza Bonanza 3:30 p.m. Bosic/Roncho/Las Vegas/Gorman Gormari 3:30 p.m. *UNLV Invitational UNLV OPEN BaslcAVestern Western \ 3:30 p.m. Clark/Boulder/Gorman/Boslc Basic 3:30 p.m. Bonanza 9th/10th gr. Invitational Blue Diamond 11:00 Valley/Basic /Rancho Rancho 3:30 p.m. Volley Invitational Valley 9:30 a.m. Warrior Invitational Western OPEN AAA Division II Zone Championship Sunset Park OPEN AAA State Championship Las Vegas OPEN MEN'S nNNIS BOYS 4:00 p.mi 4:00 p.mi OP Eh' ; 4:00 D.m. 4:00 p.m. a.m. 4:00 p;m. 9:00 a:m. OPEN OPEN OPEN DATE TEAM Tues., Sept. 2 C^Iark Thurs., Sept. 4 Los Vegas Tues., Sept. 9 Chaparral Tues., Sept. 16 Volley Thurs., Sept. 18 Rancho Tue^., S.pt. 23 Western Thurs., Sept. 25 Bonanza Tues., Sept. 30 Boulder Thurs., Oct. 2 Gorman Tues., Oct. 7 Eldorado Oct. 10 Divisional II Tournament Oct. 17 AAA State Tournament LOCATION Dunes Country Club Los Vegas Country Club Black Mountain Golf Course Block Mountain Golf Course Black Mountain Golf Course Los Vegas Mun. Golf Course Los Vegas Mun. Golf Course Block A^untoln Golf Course Sahara-Nevada Country Club Black AAountoin Golf Course Desert Inn Golf Course Reno TIME 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. DATE Fri., Sept. 5 Wed., Sept. 10 Fri., Sept. 12 Wed., Sept. 17 Fri., Sept. 19 Wed., Sept. 24 Fri., Sept. 26 Wed., Oct. 1 Fri., Oct. 3 Mon., Oct. 6 Wed., Oct. 8 Oct. 10& 11 Oct. 17 & 18 TEAM Clark Las Vegas Chaparral Basic Bye Valley Rancho Western Bonanza Boulder Gorman Eldorado LOCATION era Las Vegas Basic Basic Basic Western Bonanza Basic Gorman Basic AAA Divisonal Tournament AAA State Tournament Reno TIME 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m., 3:00 p.m. barsU Henderson Home Mews, Henderson, mevaaa rugv at our first meeting. Jane Grostick (S65-0613), Membership Chairman, will be happy to answer any questions prospective members may have about our friendly group. Stop in and sign up or call the BMCC Pro Shop (5te-7933) to make your reservations for the golf tournament and luncheon meeting on September 3. Two bcals Compete In San Jose Swim Meet Two members of the Sandpipers Swim Club qualified for the Far Western Championship meet in San Jose. •fii California last week. Todd Dreitzler, 9. placed fifth in the 50 meter butterfly with a time of .33 seconds flat and placed eighth in the 50 meter backstroke event with a time of .37 seconds flat. The prestigious event, which was held at the Al Gunderson High School attracted championship swimming competition from England, Canada and Hawaii as w^ll as from throughout the United States. Cindy Martin, 10, was the second Henderson member of the swim team to compete and her times for her events are as follows: 200 individual medley. 3:01.26; 200 free style 2:39.65; 100 free style 1:15.53; 50 free style 33.20; 100 breast stroke 1:38.20; 50 breaststroke 43.26; SO back stroke 41.28 and 50 butterflv .15.36. Registration Begins Today for Burkhokler Junior High Burkholder Junior High School announced their hours for school registration beginning today. Registration will be held: Thursday, Augv8t-28, 1980 9 a.m. All 7th grade student will report to the gym (8:30 bus pick up/aU regular stops) 1 p.m. •• All 8th grade students will report to the gym (12:30 bus pickmp) Friday, August 29,1980 9 a.m. All 6lh grade students will report to the gym (8:30 bus pick up) Those students who cannot attend the registration will report to the gym at 8 a.m. the first day of school, September 2nd. tie UKIIANO J Phyllia 0rt, sportscaster, is rsjoining CBS' "NFL Today" program after a two-yar sbMnce. Ge(>rge was a mamber of the crew during th 1976, 1976'and 1977 seasons, but Jayne Keaaedy, who recently was released by CBS, had occupied her place sine*. George is mar ried to Kentucky Oover nor John Y. Bfowa and gave birth to a son in June. "Because of resDoftsibilities to her family and young son who just underwent surgery, the exact date when whe will rejoin the program is not set," said Vaa Oordoa Sauter, president of CBS Sports. Karolyn Roes said the major problems with her marriage to Phillies first baseman Pete Rose were her husband's "girlfriends." Mrs. Rose got her recent divorce because of gross neglect of duty. She said PeU's girlfriends plagued her for the 16 years they were wed. Regardless of other successes, I've got to be the biggest loeer in baseball," says Tsd Turaes, owner of the Atlanta Braves. "I look at baseball as a little extra burden that I have," he told me. "Some people have to live with aUments. I have to Uve with a losing baaaball team. I'm not foing to complain if th worst thing I've got is a losing basebaU taam. At least I got one. Better a losing team than none at alL" 1980, McNaught Synd. CHUCK CHANDLER'S BEST BETS TOP COLLEGE GAMES SEPT. 6 Favorite Pts. Underdog ALABAMA levt Georgia Tech NOTRE DAME 10 Purdue Florida State 7 LSU PENN STATE 21V4 Colgate TENNESSEE Onorgia KENTUCKY 9 14 Utah Sute Stanford lO'/i OREGON MEMPHIS STATE 7 Missisaippi Sute MARYLAND 14 Villanova Brigham Young ILLINOIS 24 NEW MEXICO 16V^ Northwestern NO. CAROLINA ST. 16 WiUiam & Mary Wake FonMt 7Vi VIRGINIA TECH HOLY CROSS 17 Rhode Island PRO GRID LINE SEPT. 7 1 Favorite Pts. Underdog Atlanta 9 MINNESOTA N.Y. JETS 10 Baltimore Chicago 13'/ GREEN BAY NEW ENGLAND 10 Cleveland Denver Even PHILADELPHIA LOS ANGELES 14 Detroit PITTSBURGH Even Houston Miami 13M BUFFALO San Diego NEW ORLEANS 7 SEATTLE 10 Sn Francisco Tampa Bay m CINCINNATI Oakland 6 KANSAS CITY N.Y. Giants 7W ST. LOUIS 1 MONDAY NIGHT SEPT. 8 (ABOTVi \ Favorite Pta. Underdog Dallas 7 WASHINGTON Hooae Team In Caps 1900. McNsught Syndiate. Inc. 1 T-^psjrt'fTi'F''.'"''''' 'ffTfT^f^fjl ^".'f}!T*5<'' ^Tr;'''F T^^-y • '' // ,:, y. Baseball players art well paid now, but not always. Just ssk Bob Uecker, third-string catcher turned TV personality. Bob was scouted by the Mihraukee Braves in the early 1960s. So what happened, Bob? "Well, the bonus money mentioned was 13000. And that really created a probloni for my father." How come? "He didn't have that kind of money." Mib* Seniors Returning To Girfs ip Squad The return of five seniors combined with the addition of a promising basketball player from New Mexico should make the Basic High School girl's basketball team a formidable force this year, according to coach Diane Hernandez. Hernandez said III Marenda Gark, Jackie Holliday, Brenda Doddridge, Debbie Bechnell and Brenda Whitney are returning to the court this year and the new addition, Terri Williams, -a promising sophomore from New Mexico, gives the team a powerful look. The lady Wolves have only had two practice sessions to date, according to Hernandez, with a total of 27 girls working out. She said she will narrow the team to approximately 24 players before the first game next week. The girl's basketball team is scheduled to play in the Indian Springs Invitational at Indian Springs^ on September 5 and 6. Co-Recreational Softbal The Henderson Parks and Recreation Department is sponsoring a Co-Recreational Softball Program for 1980. Registration is underway. Teams may pay their-entry fees ($100 per team) at either The Henderson Parks and Recreation Department Main Office Room ^22 Civic Center Annex between 9-5 daily or the Civic Center office from 5-9 dailyr Games are scheduled for Monday and Wednesday evenings at Morrell Park beginning September 8. League will conclude latter part of October. Teams will play a round-robin fomat, trophies and awards will be kept to a minimum. Entry, deadline is Wednesday, September 3. 1980. For more information phone 565-6059. Ask for Terry McClain after 5 p.m. Cross Country Team Chafing At Starting Line A squad of six is now in serious training for the girl's cross country team, according to coach Chris Cartright, who said Jeannie Nelson, a senior, and track star from last year, has joined the cross country team this year. In addition. Tammy Kalber. also a member of the track team last season, has joined the cross country team. Other members of the team include Irma and Mercy Hernandez. Tammy Powell and Cathy Lamb. "We've got a fine team and we are looking forward to a super year," said coach Cartright. "We are anxious to get into some serious competition. Barlow, Rynearson Return To Wolves Tennis Team With a few more vacationing players slated to report for practice, the Boy's tennis team is now shaping up to be a highly competitive group, according to new coach Ron Montoya. Montoya. who is also head basketball coach, takes over the duties as tennis coach this year. He said he now has eight players practicing and won't make any cuts until his vacationing players return. Two seniors return to the team this year, Rynearson, according ened by the addilion of to Montoya. In addia talented freshman tion, Montoya said the from Burkholdet, Don Sean Bariow and Sean team will be strengthChristionsen. T LTR HENDERSON AGENCY HAS MOVED — NOW IN THE TOWN HOUSE MOTOR LODGE OFHCE AS OF THE 1ST OF AUGUST •43 WATER ST. 564-3111 565-8101 8 A.M. TO 12 MIDNITE • 7 DAYS A WEEK Buying or Building a New Home? in an Energy Efficient home: 1. Insulation meets these standards: Celling R38: Walls R-18; Floors R-19. "R" value Indicates the insulation material's Resistance to heat loss. 2. Vapor barriers are Installed In the celling, walls and floors to keep the insulation dry. 3. Exterior doors are insulated and weatherstripped. An uninsulated, weatherstrlpped door may be used If a storm door is also Installed. 4. All windows and sliding glass doors are double glass. 5. All windows are weatherstrlpped. CP 6. Various critical locations, such as around window frames, are caulKedand sealed to reduce air Infiltration. 7. Fans and vents are provided for removing moisture from the house. 8. Ail heating, ventilating and air conditioning duct work Is placed within heated space, or insulated with a minimum R-9 duct wrap. All joints are sealed. 9. The home's heating and cooling equipment is properly sized. 10. Fireplaces are placed on inside walls for greater insulating value and have glass doors to keep them from drawing all the warm air from the inside of the house. FOR FURTHER ASSISTANCE IN BUYING OR BUILDING YOUR ENERGY EFFICIENT HOME, CONTACT AN ENERGY USE CONSULTANT AT YOUR LOCAL CP NATIONAL OFFICE 106 MARKET ST^ ia:s*^i PHONE 565W1 i\ ••M MMta Ail*. ^ • TTPtt-^^'^^ '^'''^^^T^iSJ^r7'^ m

PAGE 8

^^BW^WW!^^ HeiMlBl^ii Home News, Henderson, Nevada iw CMM wno NMni PaeS Thursday, August 28, IMO Dale Evoiis & Roy Rogers Make First LV Appearance at Sam's Town A long established tradition of not appearing in Las Vegas casinos was broken last week when Roy Rogers and his wife of nearly 33 years. Dale Evans, performed a charity benefit at Sam's TownTHotel and Gambling Hall for the National Committee for the Prevention of Child Abuse, of which the couple are national co-chairmen. AH proceeds from the benefit, which was held last Friday evening, were matched by the hotel for the child abuse charity, R^ and Dale appeared with the legendary Sons~of the Pioneers, who are fulfilling a two-week engagment at Sam's Town. Ro^rs, who still looks just about as young as he did when in the height of his movie career, said he has kept hi youthful appearance by keeping busy. Both he and Dale still appear from time to time on television and at county fairs, but they aren't interested in taking on more singing engagements. New in your ne i ghborhood? llUNlMRMiilltrHwi a? iCigrMi**! iriM KlfiMEl MIGO 11 UK kUnii' I (ill. Ray Cummins Long-time Henderson resident Ray Cummins has recently joined the sales staff of Ben Stepman Dodge and inyites all his friends and acquaintances to stop by and visit. A native of Kentucky, Cummins first came here when, as a member of the United States Air Force, he was stationed at Nellis Air Force Base. "1 retired as a Master Sergeant after 20 plus years and decided to make my home right here." he explained. "My first job in-car sales was with Dick Stewart right here in Henderson and I was with Dick for a couple of years before going in to Las Vegas to work. Now I'm back working in Henderson and happy to be here." Cummins and his wife, Joan, who works for the ERA Realty Center, have two children, a daughter, Pam Watson who teaches at Basic High School, and a son, Ray Jr., who will be a junior this year at Basic High. Cummins said that while Ray Jr. loves golf, he is just a "duffer" and m^ich prefers hunting and fishing for his spare time activities. ternoon. Also pictured are the Sons of the Pioneers who are completing a two week engagement in the Virginia City Room of Sam's Town. always wanted to do a good moyie," Dale said. "If the right script came along, I would make a movie like that, but some of the films they're making nowadays, I wouldn't even let Trigger watch." Rogers grinned. Rogers noted that Trigger died several years ago and is stuffed and mounted, rearing on his hind legs at their museum in Victorville. "When I go. I've told Dale to just put me there with Trigger, smiling and waving to the folks," he said. "That's not for me," Dale replied. "I'm not that stagestruck." Rogers talked about founding the Sons of the Pioneers back in 1934. not too many years after arriving in California from his hometown of Cincinnati, Ohio. He is the only surviving original member of the group as Bob Nolan, the other original member. passed away just a month ago. During the years there have been 16 men appearing with the group. The Rogers family consists of six of nine children still living, 19 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren with "one in the oven." Four of the five are adopted and one is a foster child, "and one of those was an abused child." Dale explained how they became involved with the Prevention of Child Abuse committee. Their oldest adopted daughter, Cheryl, was on a committee for International Orphans. During a special award ceremony at which then Governor Ronald Reagan was in attendance, Refgan said, "Why don't you do something for children in the United States? Child abuse is the number one killer of children in the United States," he told them. And that was the beginning of their involvement. Dale's most recent book is titled "Hear the Children Crying," and is about child abuse. She said they believe in the organization very firmly. "We havesome 300 Roy Rogers restaurants throughout the country and we are contributing a nickel from each coke or tab purchased for the child abuse project. "In Children's Village in Beaumont, California, there are some 60 kids who have been damaged in body, mind and Spirit. Child abuse is on the increase." Dale said, and added that she thought one of the big factors is drugs. "There's something very wrong in our society when this can happen." Hospital Honors Employees Ninety-five years of service to St. Rose de Limai Hospital were recognized recently during a special service pin awards ceremony held in the hospital annex, Those honored were Rita Maestas. 20 years in nursing; Chioyko Freeman, 15 years in housekeeping; Louise Buettner. 15 years nursing; Constance Tornabene, 10 years nursing; Barbara Gutierrez. 10 years PBX; Jane Gray. 10 years nursing; Sister Catherine Ann. 10 years pastorial; and Carol Neil, 5 years in bookkeeping. HOSPITAL EMPLOYEES HONORED • Those Gutierrez, Sister Catherine Burlie, Connie receiving pins during a special ceremony Tornabene and Chioyko Freeman. Not present included, from left; -Louise Buettner, Barbara to receive their pins Carol Neil, Jane Gray and Rita Maestas. ANOTHER MOTORBIKE WINNER • The Eldorado Caiino gave awajr another Soiuki Motor bike this week as part of the Keno promoCioB In their ISth birthday celebration. Wlanor was f Nellie Beaeda of Boulder C\ty. Presentinc the keys of the bike to her is Billy DedmU. Keno manager, along with Don Jones, casino shift manager. Henderson Home News, Henderson, Nevada Alt a Twohour DrivB Pagef Tharsday, Angnst M, IfM Enjoy Scenic St George, Utah This Weekend By Mary Stallbrd What do St. George. Utah and Henderson, Nevada have in common? For the purpose of this story, it's a family by the name of Hardy. Back in 1871 Augustus P. Hardy built a home for his family in St. George. Gus Hardy was the first sheriff of m^have lived in the area for a long time, a story handed down from generation to generation...about southwestern Utah's most dramatic murder. Back in the 1880's the Silver Reef mines were a main force to the economy of Washington County. When the silver mines had to mine foreman, Mike Carbis. came along, then stabbed him in the left side inflicting a mortal wound. Forrest was attested immediately and taken to the Old Washington Courthouse jail to await trial. Carbis, the father of four children, was a popular man and his dangling there the next morning. A bullet hole in a door in the livingroom of the Hardy house is-a constant reminder of that night nearlv 100 Today the Hardy Hous& is a part of Ancestor Square, a shopping center covering a downtown block of historical and new buildings on the city's dinner and features such luncheon delights as homemade soup and sourdough bread, four different sandwiches served on sourdough, and a specialty elude homemade soup, salad, their special bread, choice of vegetable and potatoes (unless included), dessert and beverage. All at a very nominal SHERIFF GUS HARDY'S HOME THEN THE HARDY HOUSE TODAY A Pioneer Restaurant "Father of the frui^-. I less mulberry tree." Granny B's Bake Sho|| now occupies this olidf building. 7 Also located on tho block is Brigham Young's Winter Home which offers free tours. to the visitor. The art festival be^ gins Saturday, Augf. 30 and will be ope^ Sunday and Monday,t Aug. 31 and Sept. U Visitors can view the' works of art by T|| number of talented^> artists, stop for lunclr at several places in the shopping center, and.' browse through a val|^ iety of shops in thi^ new mall. The grandson Sheriff Gus HardvP also named Gus Hartfr and his family lived fife: Henderson about m^, years before moving back to St. George in I A re-enactment of the shootout which took place at the Hardy House will be part of the Labor Day weekend festivities. Shown above is the bullet hole still in the door which remains as a constant reminder of tlie grizzly murder. ONE of the dinner tables upstairs in the Hardy House. This room was once the Hardy's bedroom. murder created rage Sheriff Augustus P. Hardy Washington County. Utah and the home became a popular place for weary travelers to find food and lodging from the hospitable owners. It was also the scene of a shooting, an incident still remembered by some who slacken, their production, it was fiecessary to lay off many of the miners. A young, fiery Irishman, Tom Forrest, was one miner to find himself without a job. A known troublemaker, Forrest waited along a trail until the among his friends. That night, about 40 of them traveled the 18 miles into St. George and went to the home of Sheriff Hardy where they demanded the keys to the jail. Hardy refused to give up the keys but a few bullets, shot into the house, made him change his mind. The self-appointed posse took Forrest to a big tree on the lawn of a home on St. George Boulevard and hanged him. He was found years ago. The Hardy family continued to live in the house for the next years. When the sheriff and his wife. Elizabeth, became older, their son, Gilbert P. Hardy, and his family moved into the house to help care of bis parents. Hardys lived in the house until the 1930's when the property was traded for property elsewhere in St. George belonging to another family of long standing in the community, the Paces. BRIGHAM YOUNG'S WINTER HOME main street. This weekend St. George will be celebrating Labor Day weekend with a threeday art festival and grand opening of Ancestor Square. There are 14 buildings in all. six of them are actual historical renovations. The Hardy House is still known as The Hardy House but the words. A Pioneer Restaurant, have been added. Renovation on the house started in 1978. With the help of an old photo furnished by the Hardy family, the Ancestor Square Development Company set out to do as accurate and complete a job of restoration as possible. All new plumbing and mechanical systems have been installed and photos and memorabilia have been donated by the sheriff's family. The interior has been designed to reflect the pioneer atmosphere as reflected during the Victorian Era, and the home has been designated as a National Historic Site. The restaurant serves both lunch and of the house, quiche prepared with chopped bacon, two kinds of cheese, mushrooms and chives.' served with a salad. Dinner boasts of Dutch oven chicken and spuds, old fashioned pot roast with mushroom gravy, pan fried trout, filet of beef, steak and peppers. All dinners inprice. The oldest building in the square is The Gardener's Club which was built in 1867 by Joseph E. Johnson, a famous pioneer gardener and horticulturist. It was 1972. Two of their children, Lana Hardy' Ballard and Steve Hardy, still live in Henderson and another daughter, RosaLee Hardy Stucki, is office manager of the Hei^rson Home used as a showplaMr News, for agricuhural proAnd that is what St ducts and for parties George and Henderand dances. Johnson son have in commonwas known as the the Hardy family. Portraits of Augustus Hardy and his wife, Elizabeth, hang on the wall a( the bottom of the staircase in the Hardy House Restaarant. If you have to wait to be seated at a table in the Hardy House, i able foyer, tarnished with some anUqnes, b provided. coodiMt-'

PAGE 9

^^BW^WW!^^ HeiMlBl^ii Home News, Henderson, Nevada iw CMM wno NMni PaeS Thursday, August 28, IMO Dale Evoiis & Roy Rogers Make First LV Appearance at Sam's Town A long established tradition of not appearing in Las Vegas casinos was broken last week when Roy Rogers and his wife of nearly 33 years. Dale Evans, performed a charity benefit at Sam's TownTHotel and Gambling Hall for the National Committee for the Prevention of Child Abuse, of which the couple are national co-chairmen. AH proceeds from the benefit, which was held last Friday evening, were matched by the hotel for the child abuse charity, R^ and Dale appeared with the legendary Sons~of the Pioneers, who are fulfilling a two-week engagment at Sam's Town. Ro^rs, who still looks just about as young as he did when in the height of his movie career, said he has kept hi youthful appearance by keeping busy. Both he and Dale still appear from time to time on television and at county fairs, but they aren't interested in taking on more singing engagements. New in your ne i ghborhood? llUNlMRMiilltrHwi a? iCigrMi**! iriM KlfiMEl MIGO 11 UK kUnii' I (ill. Ray Cummins Long-time Henderson resident Ray Cummins has recently joined the sales staff of Ben Stepman Dodge and inyites all his friends and acquaintances to stop by and visit. A native of Kentucky, Cummins first came here when, as a member of the United States Air Force, he was stationed at Nellis Air Force Base. "1 retired as a Master Sergeant after 20 plus years and decided to make my home right here." he explained. "My first job in-car sales was with Dick Stewart right here in Henderson and I was with Dick for a couple of years before going in to Las Vegas to work. Now I'm back working in Henderson and happy to be here." Cummins and his wife, Joan, who works for the ERA Realty Center, have two children, a daughter, Pam Watson who teaches at Basic High School, and a son, Ray Jr., who will be a junior this year at Basic High. Cummins said that while Ray Jr. loves golf, he is just a "duffer" and m^ich prefers hunting and fishing for his spare time activities. ternoon. Also pictured are the Sons of the Pioneers who are completing a two week engagement in the Virginia City Room of Sam's Town. always wanted to do a good moyie," Dale said. "If the right script came along, I would make a movie like that, but some of the films they're making nowadays, I wouldn't even let Trigger watch." Rogers grinned. Rogers noted that Trigger died several years ago and is stuffed and mounted, rearing on his hind legs at their museum in Victorville. "When I go. I've told Dale to just put me there with Trigger, smiling and waving to the folks," he said. "That's not for me," Dale replied. "I'm not that stagestruck." Rogers talked about founding the Sons of the Pioneers back in 1934. not too many years after arriving in California from his hometown of Cincinnati, Ohio. He is the only surviving original member of the group as Bob Nolan, the other original member. passed away just a month ago. During the years there have been 16 men appearing with the group. The Rogers family consists of six of nine children still living, 19 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren with "one in the oven." Four of the five are adopted and one is a foster child, "and one of those was an abused child." Dale explained how they became involved with the Prevention of Child Abuse committee. Their oldest adopted daughter, Cheryl, was on a committee for International Orphans. During a special award ceremony at which then Governor Ronald Reagan was in attendance, Refgan said, "Why don't you do something for children in the United States? Child abuse is the number one killer of children in the United States," he told them. And that was the beginning of their involvement. Dale's most recent book is titled "Hear the Children Crying," and is about child abuse. She said they believe in the organization very firmly. "We havesome 300 Roy Rogers restaurants throughout the country and we are contributing a nickel from each coke or tab purchased for the child abuse project. "In Children's Village in Beaumont, California, there are some 60 kids who have been damaged in body, mind and Spirit. Child abuse is on the increase." Dale said, and added that she thought one of the big factors is drugs. "There's something very wrong in our society when this can happen." Hospital Honors Employees Ninety-five years of service to St. Rose de Limai Hospital were recognized recently during a special service pin awards ceremony held in the hospital annex, Those honored were Rita Maestas. 20 years in nursing; Chioyko Freeman, 15 years in housekeeping; Louise Buettner. 15 years nursing; Constance Tornabene, 10 years nursing; Barbara Gutierrez. 10 years PBX; Jane Gray. 10 years nursing; Sister Catherine Ann. 10 years pastorial; and Carol Neil, 5 years in bookkeeping. HOSPITAL EMPLOYEES HONORED • Those Gutierrez, Sister Catherine Burlie, Connie receiving pins during a special ceremony Tornabene and Chioyko Freeman. Not present included, from left; -Louise Buettner, Barbara to receive their pins Carol Neil, Jane Gray and Rita Maestas. ANOTHER MOTORBIKE WINNER • The Eldorado Caiino gave awajr another Soiuki Motor bike this week as part of the Keno promoCioB In their ISth birthday celebration. Wlanor was f Nellie Beaeda of Boulder C\ty. Presentinc the keys of the bike to her is Billy DedmU. Keno manager, along with Don Jones, casino shift manager. Henderson Home News, Henderson, Nevada Alt a Twohour DrivB Pagef Tharsday, Angnst M, IfM Enjoy Scenic St George, Utah This Weekend By Mary Stallbrd What do St. George. Utah and Henderson, Nevada have in common? For the purpose of this story, it's a family by the name of Hardy. Back in 1871 Augustus P. Hardy built a home for his family in St. George. Gus Hardy was the first sheriff of m^have lived in the area for a long time, a story handed down from generation to generation...about southwestern Utah's most dramatic murder. Back in the 1880's the Silver Reef mines were a main force to the economy of Washington County. When the silver mines had to mine foreman, Mike Carbis. came along, then stabbed him in the left side inflicting a mortal wound. Forrest was attested immediately and taken to the Old Washington Courthouse jail to await trial. Carbis, the father of four children, was a popular man and his dangling there the next morning. A bullet hole in a door in the livingroom of the Hardy house is-a constant reminder of that night nearlv 100 Today the Hardy Hous& is a part of Ancestor Square, a shopping center covering a downtown block of historical and new buildings on the city's dinner and features such luncheon delights as homemade soup and sourdough bread, four different sandwiches served on sourdough, and a specialty elude homemade soup, salad, their special bread, choice of vegetable and potatoes (unless included), dessert and beverage. All at a very nominal SHERIFF GUS HARDY'S HOME THEN THE HARDY HOUSE TODAY A Pioneer Restaurant "Father of the frui^-. I less mulberry tree." Granny B's Bake Sho|| now occupies this olidf building. 7 Also located on tho block is Brigham Young's Winter Home which offers free tours. to the visitor. The art festival be^ gins Saturday, Augf. 30 and will be ope^ Sunday and Monday,t Aug. 31 and Sept. U Visitors can view the' works of art by T|| number of talented^> artists, stop for lunclr at several places in the shopping center, and.' browse through a val|^ iety of shops in thi^ new mall. The grandson Sheriff Gus HardvP also named Gus Hartfr and his family lived fife: Henderson about m^, years before moving back to St. George in I A re-enactment of the shootout which took place at the Hardy House will be part of the Labor Day weekend festivities. Shown above is the bullet hole still in the door which remains as a constant reminder of tlie grizzly murder. ONE of the dinner tables upstairs in the Hardy House. This room was once the Hardy's bedroom. murder created rage Sheriff Augustus P. Hardy Washington County. Utah and the home became a popular place for weary travelers to find food and lodging from the hospitable owners. It was also the scene of a shooting, an incident still remembered by some who slacken, their production, it was fiecessary to lay off many of the miners. A young, fiery Irishman, Tom Forrest, was one miner to find himself without a job. A known troublemaker, Forrest waited along a trail until the among his friends. That night, about 40 of them traveled the 18 miles into St. George and went to the home of Sheriff Hardy where they demanded the keys to the jail. Hardy refused to give up the keys but a few bullets, shot into the house, made him change his mind. The self-appointed posse took Forrest to a big tree on the lawn of a home on St. George Boulevard and hanged him. He was found years ago. The Hardy family continued to live in the house for the next years. When the sheriff and his wife. Elizabeth, became older, their son, Gilbert P. Hardy, and his family moved into the house to help care of bis parents. Hardys lived in the house until the 1930's when the property was traded for property elsewhere in St. George belonging to another family of long standing in the community, the Paces. BRIGHAM YOUNG'S WINTER HOME main street. This weekend St. George will be celebrating Labor Day weekend with a threeday art festival and grand opening of Ancestor Square. There are 14 buildings in all. six of them are actual historical renovations. The Hardy House is still known as The Hardy House but the words. A Pioneer Restaurant, have been added. Renovation on the house started in 1978. With the help of an old photo furnished by the Hardy family, the Ancestor Square Development Company set out to do as accurate and complete a job of restoration as possible. All new plumbing and mechanical systems have been installed and photos and memorabilia have been donated by the sheriff's family. The interior has been designed to reflect the pioneer atmosphere as reflected during the Victorian Era, and the home has been designated as a National Historic Site. The restaurant serves both lunch and of the house, quiche prepared with chopped bacon, two kinds of cheese, mushrooms and chives.' served with a salad. Dinner boasts of Dutch oven chicken and spuds, old fashioned pot roast with mushroom gravy, pan fried trout, filet of beef, steak and peppers. All dinners inprice. The oldest building in the square is The Gardener's Club which was built in 1867 by Joseph E. Johnson, a famous pioneer gardener and horticulturist. It was 1972. Two of their children, Lana Hardy' Ballard and Steve Hardy, still live in Henderson and another daughter, RosaLee Hardy Stucki, is office manager of the Hei^rson Home used as a showplaMr News, for agricuhural proAnd that is what St ducts and for parties George and Henderand dances. Johnson son have in commonwas known as the the Hardy family. Portraits of Augustus Hardy and his wife, Elizabeth, hang on the wall a( the bottom of the staircase in the Hardy House Restaarant. If you have to wait to be seated at a table in the Hardy House, i able foyer, tarnished with some anUqnes, b provided. coodiMt-'

PAGE 10

mm Henderson Home News, Henderson, Nevada Pagel* lourkuay, Aufust M, iMW -HERE'Swherethelj. lEEF BARGAINS are '^WE FEATURE USDA CUDAHY CHOICE BEEF MMtt FRtkitR BEEF HEADQUARTERS "^ I ""*?S"i^r I Sift' CUTTING, WRAPPING, FREEZING & LOCKER SPACE FREE! "* 6 '*' SERVICE MEAT COUNTER For Your Dsily Needs 9 AM TO 7 PM MONDAY-SATURDAY ^ We Welcome Food Stamps MARKET & BUTCHER SHOP 10 W. PACIFIC, HENDERSON PHONE 565-7070 TOPS rXi; b(^ • CARPET [)FAMILY J • SALES tMnAUATlON • OEAIMM t JAMTOUAL SUVKE •Wl ALSO M YARD WORK 27-1 WAHR ST. HENDERSON PHONE 565-9S48 OR 504-5654 nNANCING NOW AVAIUBLE SUMMEimME SPECIALS!! MULTI-COLOR PLUSH C ARPETI NG $4.99 sQ YD I IMPERIAL* ACCOTOI I Wlwt t flood PMtom MnboiMd for dtdon I votiMn, prtcod tot tfit oudootmoinUin vkiyl wrfan. Looking for a place to dispose of your discarded "treasures"?Why not donate them to the Community Church of Henderson for • their Attic/Rummage Sale to be held on Saturday. September 6th, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. No items too large or small. You may bring smaller items to the church office during the morning hours for the next two weeks. Arrangements for picking up larger items can be made by calling the Community Church office: ,56S8563. Ted Colehouer; 452-5588. Diane Bergemeyer: 293-1332, er Ron Blair: 565-7801. MISCELLANEOUS NEWS DODGER GAME — The Henderson LD8 2nd Ward Explorer Post 22 recently took a trip to Southern California, taking In a Dodger game, Knotts Berry Farm, Universal Studios and Magic Mountain. Thanks is given to Burl Bardln of Burl's Tires for the use of his van. Pictured front row right to left: Reid White advisor, Billy McKee, Johnny Harrah and Scott Aired. Second Row: Boyd Blanchard, Scott Lux, Joe O'Nell, Brian Blanchard, Jim Miller, assistant advisor, Maurice Erickson, committee member. Top Row: Kevin Hair, Kent Marshall and Andy Hafen. Church of God of Prophecy The Bible tells us that in the end times those who love Jesus and serve him will know when the end tjmes are come upon us. To the majority of people the second coming of Christ will be a complete surprise, they will not be ready for this wonderful event. Those who serve Jesus are looking up for their Savior and His soon return. Yet the vital question is not, are you ready for the return of Jesus? but, are you ready to meet Jesus NOW? Jesus may not come I tomorrow or the next day but you may come before Him today. Now is the day of salvation, as we have no promise of tomorrow. If you feel Jesus knocking at your heart today then today is when you should give your heart to Him. We are the generation that will not die but we have no guarantee that we as individuals will live till tomorrow. If Jesus isn't your Savior then you could die in your sin-dnd that is a terrible fate. Come worship with us and grow in the love and grace of our Lord Jesus Christ. Jesus wants you and you need Him. Our altar is always open and we are ever ready to serve your spiritual needs. Sunday School 10-11 a.m. Morning service • and Childrens Church 11:00-12:00. Sunday Evening Service 7 p.m. There is still room for a few more in our Home Bible Studies and we welcome YOU. Your Bible thought for the week: What is Justification and why do we need it. See your Bible, Romans 5:1,Titus 3:7, also Romans 5:2-9. Church Needs tiscardecf Treasures By L. Jessie Bennett FOOD FOR THOUGHT "It isn't always others who enslave us. Sometimes we let circumstances enslave us; sometimes we let routine enslave us; sometimes we let things enslave us; sometimes, with weak wills, we enslave ourselves." (Richard L Evans) HOME AGAIN Good news for the Jaramillo family on ChoUa Street. Son Julian who has been in that big state of Texas for the past few years is now home again. It is good to see that tall, good looking young man at home again. He is son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph N. and Celicia Jaramillo. HOME FOR VISIT Patty Ruggles, past resident and teacher flrom Henderson, has been home again for a visit. Patty is now living in Beaumont, Texas. An open house was held for Patty by Bette Stearman and Liz Munford last Monday. Many of Patty's friends and family were on hand to visit and renew acquaintances. WORLD TRAVELER Elaine Langford, teacher at C.T. Sewell Grade School, became a world traveler when she traveled to England to visit that country and look up relatives still living over there. Will have to visit with her to hear of her adventures. Hope she has an album and a journal so she can share with others.especially family. MOVING Some of Henderson's folks are moving this fall. John and Janice Ruesch with their two small chil-' dren will be living in Arizona for the next while so that John can go to school. Art and Kathy Wright who have lived here for a long, long time will be moving to Oregon to make their home. We wish to extend good wishes and best of luck in their new home and hope they visit "home" often. UTAH TRAVELERS Gene and Romona Brubaker traveled to Provo, Utah to be on hand when their daughter Wendy, received her Masters at Brigham Young University. It was a special occasion for the Brubaker family. Wendy will very soon leave for Hong Kong where she will be using her talents with the people there for about two years. HOME FROM SERVICE Tall Dale Ward, who graduated from Boot Camp at the Marine Base in San Diego, has been home for a visit. Dale's mother, Jackie, his sister Michelle and grandmother, Eula Lunt were on hand to see him graduate. After a few weeks at home visiting with his family and friends. Dale will go to Jackson, North Carolina to attend Diesel School. Congratulations to Dale for this special achievement and for being a United States Marine and in the service of our country. HOME AGAIN Brian Matzke, son of Fred and Donna Matzke, has been in Minnesota, the land of his birth for the summer. The tall young man is home just in time for school beginning at Basic. TRAVELERS Saw a Nevada car all filled with clothing and things in Orem, Utah and recognized the driver... it was Harold Gordon and his co pilot was Wife Leona. They were visiting their home towns and all their family and friends in Central Utah. They missed some of the really hot temperatures in Nevada, but not the 100*, high humidity of the green Utah Co. valley. It is beautiful up there. AT PINE VALLEY Morgan and Patty Barber packed up the family auto with food, clothing and Amy, Aaron and Jennifer for a short vacation at Pine Valley in Southem Utah. That has become a popular weekend spot for us desert livers. Youth Footbai Hashes of Fahh )<* in a Young American Homes Presents City View Terrace 2,3 & 4 Bedrooms $45^ to $55^ Modeb Open Daly ^ .58*-2217or Roberts Realty 565-8947 tow NTBieST STATE MONEY AVAHABLE I MZJBBSSL. m Richard (Pete) Peterson, President of HYFL has announced that the 7th and 8th grade tackle football league will again be in existence this year in connection with Boulder City. The difference between this league and Pop Warner is there is no weight limits in HYFL. Registration may be picked up at the Youth Center or the Henderson Parks and Recreation OfTice. For more information call Mr. Peterson at 361-1372. "Search the scriptures; for in them ye think ye have eternal life; and they are they which testify of me." St. John 5:39. The Holy Bible is God's voice to us. If we diligently search this Word, we will find Him in all His Majesty and power. Faith Baptist Church 421 S. Pacific Henderson, Nevada Every Sunday: Stinday School 9:45 a.m.; Morning Worship Hour 11 a.m.; Evening Worship Hour 7:30 p.m. ; Every Tuesday: 'Women's Bible Study. Prayer Time, and Visitation 10 a.m. Every Wednesday: Men's Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Every Thursday: youth Group Bible Study 7:30 p.m. A" Every Saturday: Choir practice and Prayer 9:30 a.m. Pastor Terry Starkey AWAY TO SCHOOL Now living in Salt Lake City, Utah with grandparents and planning to attend school there, is Terry Atkinson, daughter of Marge and Gary Atkinson. Saw Terry at the big and busy Genealogical Library in Utah's capitol. Wonder if she was as impressed with the main intersections where the^ have special sounds that alert the blind when tK lights turn. These folks then know when to cross qJt not to corss over. Good idea. ON EASTERN TOUR Eula Lunt had the special opportunity to participate in a tour to the Eastern United States. She especially enjoyed scenes in Pennsylvania, Vermont and when they traveled into our sister country of Candaa. ILLINOIS VISITOR Nelson and Ruth Soehlke have been enjoying a visit from Irene Dickerson who is here from the grand old state of Illinois. Hope that Irenes visit has been a good one. INJURED Faith Stanley is carrying around some extra weight these days and it is not from any over eating!! She has a white cast on her left arm ... the result of a volley ball game. Hope Faith's arm will soon be mended. EXTENDED VACATION Loris and Gloria Westover have returned home after an extended vacation into Utah, Idaho and other states. They really enjoyed the traveling and especially being able to visit with their family and friends. WELCOME TO NEW RESIDENTS Wish to extend a special welcome to Wesley and Carolyn Shelton and their young family who have moved into our town. Good to have them with us. TWO THOUGHTS An Old Truth, "I'm sure you have often heard it said, 'That young man's much too young to wed!' Don't worry, my friends, or get in a huff, After he's married, he'll age fast enough!!" (Roger W. Dana) "Idleness is the Dead Sea that swallows all virtues; the bird that sits is easily shot." (Benjamin Franklin) BIRTHDAY August 28 Kendall Davis, Jeff Barber, Larry Utley, Lester E. Walker, Laura Twitchell, Carol Stewart, Floyd Pratt, Albert Stewart, Marjorie Clark, Ted and Tammy Rob. August29-i thaniel Curtis, Gloria Lynn Jones, Grace Mathea )n, Melissa Nelson, Gerlinde LBauer, David .'. Tobler, Sharon McComb. August 30 Martha Titmus, Terry Lee Walker, Dennis Leavitt, Eric Hall, Floyd McKee. August 31 Marie Owens, Rae Fortenberry, Samuel Smith, Bruce Stratton, Calvin Darrow, Chuck Snelling, Geraldine Munford, Howard Cagle, Fawn Jolley, Ronald JoUey, Joshua Kittell, Randy Lamb, Dave Buck, Donald Blaine Botkin, Andrea Hally. • = • Sept. 1 Dick Johnson, Max Paez, Ella Calhoun. Sept. 2 • Alice Isonberg, M. Cody Millward, Pam O'Dell, Lee Snowden, Aaron Benavidez, Philip Nelson, Scott Tripp, AUyn Lytle, Mark Edgel, Patty Brady, Jared Freeborn Gilford, Shirley Hodgkinson. Sept. 3 Dean Goodale, Lorraine Ann King, Richard Massey, Chad Smith, Ryan Parry, Leon I Judd, Mary Swapp, Jason Adams, Gene Collins. Sept. 4Nadine Porter, Claude Lewis, David W. Munford, Harvey Boyce, Jacqueline Madsen, Rachel Aurella Goodale Sharon Golden, Julie Curtis, Shirley Hall, Richard Hague, Bernard Koepsell. ANNIVERSARIES August 28 Bill and Peg Freeman; Richard and Jeanne Church; Don and Nel Rowland. August 20 Diane and Bill Logas. August 31 Danby and Dorothy Wade; Mr. and Mrs. Dave Lee. Sept. 1 Grant and Ethel Holyoak; Mitchell and Marilee Ergas; Mr. and Mrs. Steven Hafen. Sept. 2 Jody and Lanae Millward. Sept. 3 • Joyce and Bob Padleski. Sept. 4 Ron and Lou DeLong; Charles and Barbara Snelling; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hart; Athene and Whitney Warnick. • M^MMw • *<* • .^ • k MMki Henderson Home News, Henderson, Nevada Puell Thnrtday. Aamt t, IWt We'll Wait Cont. from P-I LAS VEGAS INTERNATIONAL AIR SHOW to be held on Oct. 2S-26 at Sky Harbor Airport Shown here, (left to right), is TONI FOWLER, America's leading AIR SHOW impresanio, signing a contract with ARBY W. ALPER (right) owner of the Sky Harbor Airport. FOWLER will produce the LAS VEGAS INTERNATIONAL AIR SHOW on Oct., 25-26, this five hour extravaganza in the air will feature the WORLD'S GREATEST AEROBATIC AIR ACES, plus an ANTIQUE and EXPERIMENTAL FLY IN and many STATIC DISPLAYS. ^W*^Wi AGENDA TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1M 7:00 P.M. REGULAR MEETING HENDERSON CITY COUNCIL COUNCIL CHAMBER — 243 WATER STREET 1. CONFIRMATION OF POSTING II. CALL TO ORDER, ROLL CALL, PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE & INVOCATION III. ACCEPTANCE OF AGENDA IV. CONSENT AGENDA: (items to be read and voted on by one motion) 1. APPROVAL OF MINUTES Regular Meeting, August 18, IMO 2. P.U.R.D. APPLICATION Ridgevlew Village Refer to Planning Set Public Hearing for October 20,1980. 3. P.U.R.D. APPLICATION "The Bluffli Consolidated Developer to re-apply. 4. PETITION • VACATION OF PUEBLO BLVD. RIGHT-OF-WAY DeMarco Refer to Planning Set Public Hearing October 6,1980. 5. REQUEST to serve beer at tbe Youth Center Park September 13,1980 Loyal Order of Moose • Henderson Lodge No, 1924 • Grant Permitsion. ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW Clark County Community College to be constructed at 700 So. College Drive in C-V District Leo Boms, Architect Concur in recommendation of Planning Commission and approve. 7. ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW 12 Unit apartment building to be constructed at 138 Judy Lane in an R-3 District Property Brokers • Concur in Recommendation of Planning Commission and approve. 8. SIGN REVIEW Las Vegas Downs Race^ rack, 711 Racetrack Road • Dave Katz Sign Co. • Ratify action of staff and approve. 9. CLAIM AGAINST THE CITY Porter G. Thompson, 6S5 Glenwood Lane, Flood Damage $4,750.00. V. UNFINISHED BUSINESS: 1. Report: Approval • Convention Center Committee 2. BILL NO. 288 "TO AMEND ORDINANCE NO. 404 BY AMENDING THE ZONING MAP TO RECLASSIFY CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY, DESCRIBED AS A PORTION OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 19, TOWNSHIP 22 SOUTH, RANGE 83 EAST, M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA, FROM R-E (RANCH ESTATES DISTRICT) TO Cl (LIMITED OR NEIGHBORHOOD COMMERCIAL DISTRICT)." (Final Action) 3. BILL NO. 2M-"ANNEXING TO THE CITY OF HENDERSON THE N^ OF THE SWV OF THE SWV4; THE SEV OF THE SW%; AND THE NV^ OF THE NWV4 OF THE SWV4 OF THE SE^ OF SECTION It, T228, R81E, M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA, CONTAINING APPROXIMATELY 85 ACRES." (Final Action) (off Eaitem Avenue) 4. BILL NO. 289 "TO AMEND ORDINANCE NO. 404 BY AMENDING THE ZONING MAP TO RECLASSIFY CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY DESCRIBED AS A PORTION OF THE SWK OF SECTION U, TtlS, R63E, M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA FROM R-R (RURAL RESIDENCE DISTRICT) TO M-P (INDUSTRIAL PARK DISTRICT) AND "M" (INDUSTRIAL DISTRICT)." (Ptaal Actton) (DeMarco) 5. APPOINTMENT TO PLANNING COMMISSION 8. AWARD OF CONTRACT • Otbone Uae Storm Drain ft Drop Inlet 7. REQUEST • L.D.S. Church Waiver of I100.88 fllinf f^ for Use Permit to conatract Church IB Section St, TttS, ROSE. VI. CITIZEN'S CONCERNS VII. NEW BUSINESS: 1. PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES-Aagust 21, itaa. a) U-1M-USE PERMIT to allow the operation of an aluminum caa recycliag bnaineaa at too W. Foster Avc. between Sanaet ft Boulder Highway M (Industrial Zone), and to allow the use of a mobile office for one year pending the construction of a permanent facility. Clare White. b) Z-4-80 EXTENSION OF TIME on Resolution No. 688 for VisU Mobile Home Park, Rexoning 2 lots in front of park fTom C-2 to T-R to permit Manager's residence. Ernest Blobel. c) RESUBDIVISION MAP for Block II, Sierra Vista City, three lots bounded by Mene, Merlayne and Foster Carl Butler. d) ANNEXATION Report • 10 plus or minus Acres located off Smoke Tree, Annie Oakley and Happy Lane in Green Valley area • Jack Rlley. 2. REQUEST Waiver of Insurance Requirement for use of Room 30 by D.A.V. and D. A.V. A. 3. RESOLUTION "RESOLUTION OF SUPPORT FOR THE GOALS, OBJECTIVES, AND CONTROL PROGRAM OF THE REVISED LAS VEGAS VALLEY AIR QUAUTY IMPLEMENTATION PLAN 4. RESOLUTION • "AUTHORIZING THE SIGNING OF THE AGREEMENT WITH THE HEALTH DISTRICT TO AUTHORIZE THE DISTRIBUTION OF FUNDS BY THE COUNTY FOR EMERGENCY MEDICAL SERVICES TRAINING." 5. "A RESOLUTION MAKING A PROVISIONAL ORDER FOR THE ACQUISITION AND IMPROVEMENT OF STREET AND WATER IMPROVEMENTS, TO BE KNOWN AS HENDERSON, NEVADA, IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT NO. 792 (MOSER DRIVE); SETTING A TIME AND PLACE FOR THE PUBUC HEARING." 8. "A RESOLUTION DESIGNATED BY THE SHORT TITLE '10-1-80 PUBUC SALE RESOLUTION'; CONCERNING THE GENERAL OBLIGATION WATER BONDS OF THE QTY OF HENDERSON; PROVIDING FOR THE PUBUC SALE BY THE CITY OF ITS NEGOTIABLE, COUPON, GENERAL OBLIGATION (UMITED TAX) WATER BONDS, SERIES OCTOBER I, 1980 IN THE AGGREGATE PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF $1,520,000 7. "A RESOLUTION DIRECTING THE DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS TO PREPARE AND FILE WITH THE CITY CLERK PRELIMINARY PLANS, ESTIMATE OF COSTS AND AN ASSESSMENT PLAT IN CONNECTION WITH A PROPOSED SEWER PROJECT AND WATER PROJECT FOR THE ACQUISITION OF SEWER AND WATER IMPROVEMENTS IN SECTIONS 13,24 AND 25 OF TOWNSHIP 22 SOUTH. RANGE 81 EAST, AND SECTIONS 7, 8, 9, 18, 17, 18,19 AND 20 OF TOWNSHIP 22 SOUTH, RANGE 82 EAST, M.D.M.." 8. A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNCIL COMMITTING TO REZONE APPROXIMATELY 100 ACRES IN THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SECTION 4, T22S, R82E FROM R-R (RURAL RESIDENCE) TO R-1, R-3 AND C-1. (The Bluffs Consolidated Construction Co.) 9. "A RESOLUTION COMMITTING TO REZONE CERTAIN PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY OF HIINDERSON, DESCRIBED AS A PORTION OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 19, T22S, R83 E.. M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA. FROM R-E (RANCH ESTATES RESIDENCE DISTRICT; TO C-I (UMITED OR NEIGHBORHOOD COMMERCIAL DISTRICT)." (Elliott ft Wesson 5 Acres Pacific ft Horlaoa) 10. "A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNCa COMMITTING TO REZONE CERTAIN PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY UMffS OF THE CITY OF HENDERSON, DESCRIBED AS A PORTION OF SECTION 2, TOWNSHIP 23 SOUTH, RANGE 83 EAST, M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA, FROM RR (RURAL RESIDENCE DISTRICT) TO C-2 (GENERAL COMMERCIAL DISTRICT) AND R-3 (LIMITED MULTIPLE RESIDENCE DISTRICT)." (KUager property) 11. "A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNaL coMMrrriNG TO REZONE CERTAIN PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY UMIT8 OF THE CITY OF HENDERSON DESCRIBED AS A PORTION OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 8. TOWNSHIP IS SOUTH, RANGE 88 EAST, M.D.M., AND PORTIONS OP THE EAST they are looking for a phK to move. Home To Me "This trailer park haa been home to me for the past two years," Kathy Norviiic aidd when interviewed. "We hnve no place to move to so we wiH hoU out until the six months are up. I still have a grandson to raise." Mrs. Norville by horsetf and her travel trailer would probably be accepted in an adult mobile park, but her grandson lives with her. Before she settled at the Swanky Club she looked in Boulder City, Las Vegas and Henderson and was only accepted at the Swanky Gub. "I understand tbe owners have a right to do what they want to but they have collected our money and never put a penny back into the park. Mrs. NorviUe paid Si 10 per month. To make her space more liveable, she has planted grass and set up a utility shed and she keeps her place dean and neat. State law reqidres that tenants in a mobile home l>e given six months notice to move. "People with older coaches have trouble getting a place," lamented Sadie Perry. "We've been trying to find a place for over two weeks now and haven't l>een able to find anything yet, but we do know we can't afford to go into debt...to buy a new coach. "And," she contkraed, "I don't want to move into Vegas." HALF OF SECTION 7, TOWNSHIP U SOUTH. RANGE 2 EAST, M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY. NEVADA, FROM C-V (a VIC DISTRICT) AND M (INDUSTRIAL DISTRICT) TO Brt (TWO FAMILY RESIDENCE DISTRICT) AND R-3 (LIMITED MUL-nPLE RESIDENCE DISTRICT)." (Jerome Mack, et al • S9 Acres Green Vall^) 12. "A RESOLUTION OF THE Cmr COUNaL COMMITTING TO REZONE CERTAIN PROPERTY WITHIN THE aTY UMITS OF THE CITY OF HENDERSON, DESCRIBED AS PORTIONS OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 17, TttS, RUE., M.D.M.. CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA, FROM R-1 (ONE FAMILY RESIDENCE DISTRICT) TO C-V (aVlC DISTRICT)." (Marian Hall) 13. "A RESOLUTIONS THE cmr COUNaL COMMITTING TO REZONE CERTAIN PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY UMITS OF THE CITY OF HENDERSON, DESCRIBED AS A POR-nON OF THE WEST HALF OF SECTION 17, T22S, R83E, M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA, FROM C-S (GENERAL COMMERCIAL DISTRICT) TO Mrt (UMITBD MULTIPLE RESIDENTIAL DISTRICT)'' (Staalbri BiUMiM Group Lewis Manor Apaitmeats • hjr Safeway) 14. "A RESOLUTION OF THE aTY COUNaL COMMITTING TO REZONE CERTAIN PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY UMITS OF THE CITY OF HENDERSON, DESCRIBED AS PORTIONS OF THE S-H OF SECTION SO, TSS8, R83E., M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA. FROM R-1 (ONE FAMILY RESIDENCE DISTRICT) TO R-3 (UMITED MULTIPLE RESIDENCE DISTRICT)." (DvaMe-Mldby) 15. BILL NO. 2*1-"AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 319 RELATING TO CHARITY SOUCITATIONS REQUIREMENTS FOR APPUCATIONS FOR CHARITABLE SOLICITATION PERIOTS." (RMd la Title) 18. BILL NO Itt-" AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 88a RELA'HNG TO SALE AND DISPLAY OF NARCOTIC AND OTHER PARAPHERNAUA RY ADDING A NEW SECTION MAKING CERTAIN SALES AND DISPLAY OF NARCOTIC AND OTHER PARAPHERNAUA A CRIME." (Read In tHle) 17. BILL NO. 293 "AN ORpiNANCE TO AMEND HENDERSON MUNICIPLE CODE TITLE IS BY ADDING TWO NEW SECTIONS TO TITLE 13 TO E8TABU8H ADMINISTRATIVE FEES REFERENCE REFUNDING AGREEMENTS #OR WATER AND SEWER MAIN EXTENSIONS." (Read ia title) 18. BILL NO. 2M-"AN ORDINANCE AMEND ING HENDERSON MUNICIPAL CODE IS.04.558 PROHIBITING INTERFERENCE WITH WATER EQUIPMENT. PROVIDING A PENALTY." (Read ia llUt). 19. BILL NO. tas-"AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. fM RELATING TO LICENSING OF SECONDHAND DBALERB, SECONDHAND SHOPS." (Raad ia TItit). 2a. SET COMMITTEE MEETING H-Ang. 28,19M 000000000000000000000 o o o o To prevent maacara from smearing under O lower lashes, try powdering task tips to O give the mascara something to cling to, or O you might try a cah maacara. e o OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO motP The Perrys, who still have one son living at home, moved into the trailer park Jnat before the change of owner' 'ship hist year. Mrs. Perry said they haven't been able to find any park locally which will accept them, because their coach is oMer and they have a teenage son. "There's a posaibility we might Iwve to sell the coach and move into an apartment," she said, but this idea isn't really to the Perry's 4iking. She explained that husband is ckise to retirei and they might possibly m wlien that time comes so they are definitely against buying at this time. For Pauline Webb and her husband, having to move now will present a real hardship financially. When they moved into the trailer park last November, they thought it would l>e a permanent location for some time to come. / The space they rented was ; "a garbage dump," sh^ rebted. "We had to haul olt three truck kwds of junk." ; But they dkln't despair amf • cleaned everything up, plant-jj ed a lawn "which wisj! beautiful until the flood wiped': \ it out," and even fenced If | three sides of the lot. • j However, this past simimer Mrs. Webb has had two mi^ surgeries and Is unable to do anythhig other than light houseworfc and won't be able to do anything for several^ months to come on orders of I And Webb waaj her doctor. 1 l^fnred on the Job and isj presently unable to work...his| future fai Hmbo until Nicj either decides he should be! hospitalized or makes a settlement. • The Webbs lived hi Searchlight for she months before moving into the Swanky Gub park, but prior to that they had Uved at Ballerfau Trailer Park. However, thek daughter and small grandson make their home with the Webbs and wiien Ballerina converted to an all adnh park, they were told to either move or get rid of the kid! "We'd like to find a bigger lot and buy a new trailer," Mrs. Webb said, "but for now we'll Just have to wait." She also said that they have not luul any problems with the landkmrd and anytime something needed to be fixed. It was taken care of. "No trailer park hi flie world takes four children," said Geri McMahan, "and there isn't any new trailer park that would take my trailer." So Mrs. McMahan is expk>ring the possibility of buying a home but since iKr husband, who is employed^ a .plumber, has been out 4m strike since July 1, bnybig a house right now is not feasi^ financlaUy. The McMahan family have Hved in tbe park for three years and they do have four chiMren which makes It hnpoBslMe for them to mevc to another park even If tlieh' trailer waa newer. And she feels very atroocij that the ownera of the Swaikj Chib have been very unfali t4 their teunts. "Just look^a| what they have done to.ao many families." • I • imfcaaawaJMBwiK' -s4a^

PAGE 11

mm Henderson Home News, Henderson, Nevada Pagel* lourkuay, Aufust M, iMW -HERE'Swherethelj. lEEF BARGAINS are '^WE FEATURE USDA CUDAHY CHOICE BEEF MMtt FRtkitR BEEF HEADQUARTERS "^ I ""*?S"i^r I Sift' CUTTING, WRAPPING, FREEZING & LOCKER SPACE FREE! "* 6 '*' SERVICE MEAT COUNTER For Your Dsily Needs 9 AM TO 7 PM MONDAY-SATURDAY ^ We Welcome Food Stamps MARKET & BUTCHER SHOP 10 W. PACIFIC, HENDERSON PHONE 565-7070 TOPS rXi; b(^ • CARPET [)FAMILY J • SALES tMnAUATlON • OEAIMM t JAMTOUAL SUVKE •Wl ALSO M YARD WORK 27-1 WAHR ST. HENDERSON PHONE 565-9S48 OR 504-5654 nNANCING NOW AVAIUBLE SUMMEimME SPECIALS!! MULTI-COLOR PLUSH C ARPETI NG $4.99 sQ YD I IMPERIAL* ACCOTOI I Wlwt t flood PMtom MnboiMd for dtdon I votiMn, prtcod tot tfit oudootmoinUin vkiyl wrfan. Looking for a place to dispose of your discarded "treasures"?Why not donate them to the Community Church of Henderson for • their Attic/Rummage Sale to be held on Saturday. September 6th, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. No items too large or small. You may bring smaller items to the church office during the morning hours for the next two weeks. Arrangements for picking up larger items can be made by calling the Community Church office: ,56S8563. Ted Colehouer; 452-5588. Diane Bergemeyer: 293-1332, er Ron Blair: 565-7801. MISCELLANEOUS NEWS DODGER GAME — The Henderson LD8 2nd Ward Explorer Post 22 recently took a trip to Southern California, taking In a Dodger game, Knotts Berry Farm, Universal Studios and Magic Mountain. Thanks is given to Burl Bardln of Burl's Tires for the use of his van. Pictured front row right to left: Reid White advisor, Billy McKee, Johnny Harrah and Scott Aired. Second Row: Boyd Blanchard, Scott Lux, Joe O'Nell, Brian Blanchard, Jim Miller, assistant advisor, Maurice Erickson, committee member. Top Row: Kevin Hair, Kent Marshall and Andy Hafen. Church of God of Prophecy The Bible tells us that in the end times those who love Jesus and serve him will know when the end tjmes are come upon us. To the majority of people the second coming of Christ will be a complete surprise, they will not be ready for this wonderful event. Those who serve Jesus are looking up for their Savior and His soon return. Yet the vital question is not, are you ready for the return of Jesus? but, are you ready to meet Jesus NOW? Jesus may not come I tomorrow or the next day but you may come before Him today. Now is the day of salvation, as we have no promise of tomorrow. If you feel Jesus knocking at your heart today then today is when you should give your heart to Him. We are the generation that will not die but we have no guarantee that we as individuals will live till tomorrow. If Jesus isn't your Savior then you could die in your sin-dnd that is a terrible fate. Come worship with us and grow in the love and grace of our Lord Jesus Christ. Jesus wants you and you need Him. Our altar is always open and we are ever ready to serve your spiritual needs. Sunday School 10-11 a.m. Morning service • and Childrens Church 11:00-12:00. Sunday Evening Service 7 p.m. There is still room for a few more in our Home Bible Studies and we welcome YOU. Your Bible thought for the week: What is Justification and why do we need it. See your Bible, Romans 5:1,Titus 3:7, also Romans 5:2-9. Church Needs tiscardecf Treasures By L. Jessie Bennett FOOD FOR THOUGHT "It isn't always others who enslave us. Sometimes we let circumstances enslave us; sometimes we let routine enslave us; sometimes we let things enslave us; sometimes, with weak wills, we enslave ourselves." (Richard L Evans) HOME AGAIN Good news for the Jaramillo family on ChoUa Street. Son Julian who has been in that big state of Texas for the past few years is now home again. It is good to see that tall, good looking young man at home again. He is son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph N. and Celicia Jaramillo. HOME FOR VISIT Patty Ruggles, past resident and teacher flrom Henderson, has been home again for a visit. Patty is now living in Beaumont, Texas. An open house was held for Patty by Bette Stearman and Liz Munford last Monday. Many of Patty's friends and family were on hand to visit and renew acquaintances. WORLD TRAVELER Elaine Langford, teacher at C.T. Sewell Grade School, became a world traveler when she traveled to England to visit that country and look up relatives still living over there. Will have to visit with her to hear of her adventures. Hope she has an album and a journal so she can share with others.especially family. MOVING Some of Henderson's folks are moving this fall. John and Janice Ruesch with their two small chil-' dren will be living in Arizona for the next while so that John can go to school. Art and Kathy Wright who have lived here for a long, long time will be moving to Oregon to make their home. We wish to extend good wishes and best of luck in their new home and hope they visit "home" often. UTAH TRAVELERS Gene and Romona Brubaker traveled to Provo, Utah to be on hand when their daughter Wendy, received her Masters at Brigham Young University. It was a special occasion for the Brubaker family. Wendy will very soon leave for Hong Kong where she will be using her talents with the people there for about two years. HOME FROM SERVICE Tall Dale Ward, who graduated from Boot Camp at the Marine Base in San Diego, has been home for a visit. Dale's mother, Jackie, his sister Michelle and grandmother, Eula Lunt were on hand to see him graduate. After a few weeks at home visiting with his family and friends. Dale will go to Jackson, North Carolina to attend Diesel School. Congratulations to Dale for this special achievement and for being a United States Marine and in the service of our country. HOME AGAIN Brian Matzke, son of Fred and Donna Matzke, has been in Minnesota, the land of his birth for the summer. The tall young man is home just in time for school beginning at Basic. TRAVELERS Saw a Nevada car all filled with clothing and things in Orem, Utah and recognized the driver... it was Harold Gordon and his co pilot was Wife Leona. They were visiting their home towns and all their family and friends in Central Utah. They missed some of the really hot temperatures in Nevada, but not the 100*, high humidity of the green Utah Co. valley. It is beautiful up there. AT PINE VALLEY Morgan and Patty Barber packed up the family auto with food, clothing and Amy, Aaron and Jennifer for a short vacation at Pine Valley in Southem Utah. That has become a popular weekend spot for us desert livers. Youth Footbai Hashes of Fahh )<* in a Young American Homes Presents City View Terrace 2,3 & 4 Bedrooms $45^ to $55^ Modeb Open Daly ^ .58*-2217or Roberts Realty 565-8947 tow NTBieST STATE MONEY AVAHABLE I MZJBBSSL. m Richard (Pete) Peterson, President of HYFL has announced that the 7th and 8th grade tackle football league will again be in existence this year in connection with Boulder City. The difference between this league and Pop Warner is there is no weight limits in HYFL. Registration may be picked up at the Youth Center or the Henderson Parks and Recreation OfTice. For more information call Mr. Peterson at 361-1372. "Search the scriptures; for in them ye think ye have eternal life; and they are they which testify of me." St. John 5:39. The Holy Bible is God's voice to us. If we diligently search this Word, we will find Him in all His Majesty and power. Faith Baptist Church 421 S. Pacific Henderson, Nevada Every Sunday: Stinday School 9:45 a.m.; Morning Worship Hour 11 a.m.; Evening Worship Hour 7:30 p.m. ; Every Tuesday: 'Women's Bible Study. Prayer Time, and Visitation 10 a.m. Every Wednesday: Men's Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Every Thursday: youth Group Bible Study 7:30 p.m. A" Every Saturday: Choir practice and Prayer 9:30 a.m. Pastor Terry Starkey AWAY TO SCHOOL Now living in Salt Lake City, Utah with grandparents and planning to attend school there, is Terry Atkinson, daughter of Marge and Gary Atkinson. Saw Terry at the big and busy Genealogical Library in Utah's capitol. Wonder if she was as impressed with the main intersections where the^ have special sounds that alert the blind when tK lights turn. These folks then know when to cross qJt not to corss over. Good idea. ON EASTERN TOUR Eula Lunt had the special opportunity to participate in a tour to the Eastern United States. She especially enjoyed scenes in Pennsylvania, Vermont and when they traveled into our sister country of Candaa. ILLINOIS VISITOR Nelson and Ruth Soehlke have been enjoying a visit from Irene Dickerson who is here from the grand old state of Illinois. Hope that Irenes visit has been a good one. INJURED Faith Stanley is carrying around some extra weight these days and it is not from any over eating!! She has a white cast on her left arm ... the result of a volley ball game. Hope Faith's arm will soon be mended. EXTENDED VACATION Loris and Gloria Westover have returned home after an extended vacation into Utah, Idaho and other states. They really enjoyed the traveling and especially being able to visit with their family and friends. WELCOME TO NEW RESIDENTS Wish to extend a special welcome to Wesley and Carolyn Shelton and their young family who have moved into our town. Good to have them with us. TWO THOUGHTS An Old Truth, "I'm sure you have often heard it said, 'That young man's much too young to wed!' Don't worry, my friends, or get in a huff, After he's married, he'll age fast enough!!" (Roger W. Dana) "Idleness is the Dead Sea that swallows all virtues; the bird that sits is easily shot." (Benjamin Franklin) BIRTHDAY August 28 Kendall Davis, Jeff Barber, Larry Utley, Lester E. Walker, Laura Twitchell, Carol Stewart, Floyd Pratt, Albert Stewart, Marjorie Clark, Ted and Tammy Rob. August29-i thaniel Curtis, Gloria Lynn Jones, Grace Mathea )n, Melissa Nelson, Gerlinde LBauer, David .'. Tobler, Sharon McComb. August 30 Martha Titmus, Terry Lee Walker, Dennis Leavitt, Eric Hall, Floyd McKee. August 31 Marie Owens, Rae Fortenberry, Samuel Smith, Bruce Stratton, Calvin Darrow, Chuck Snelling, Geraldine Munford, Howard Cagle, Fawn Jolley, Ronald JoUey, Joshua Kittell, Randy Lamb, Dave Buck, Donald Blaine Botkin, Andrea Hally. • = • Sept. 1 Dick Johnson, Max Paez, Ella Calhoun. Sept. 2 • Alice Isonberg, M. Cody Millward, Pam O'Dell, Lee Snowden, Aaron Benavidez, Philip Nelson, Scott Tripp, AUyn Lytle, Mark Edgel, Patty Brady, Jared Freeborn Gilford, Shirley Hodgkinson. Sept. 3 Dean Goodale, Lorraine Ann King, Richard Massey, Chad Smith, Ryan Parry, Leon I Judd, Mary Swapp, Jason Adams, Gene Collins. Sept. 4Nadine Porter, Claude Lewis, David W. Munford, Harvey Boyce, Jacqueline Madsen, Rachel Aurella Goodale Sharon Golden, Julie Curtis, Shirley Hall, Richard Hague, Bernard Koepsell. ANNIVERSARIES August 28 Bill and Peg Freeman; Richard and Jeanne Church; Don and Nel Rowland. August 20 Diane and Bill Logas. August 31 Danby and Dorothy Wade; Mr. and Mrs. Dave Lee. Sept. 1 Grant and Ethel Holyoak; Mitchell and Marilee Ergas; Mr. and Mrs. Steven Hafen. Sept. 2 Jody and Lanae Millward. Sept. 3 • Joyce and Bob Padleski. Sept. 4 Ron and Lou DeLong; Charles and Barbara Snelling; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hart; Athene and Whitney Warnick. • M^MMw • *<* • .^ • k MMki Henderson Home News, Henderson, Nevada Puell Thnrtday. Aamt t, IWt We'll Wait Cont. from P-I LAS VEGAS INTERNATIONAL AIR SHOW to be held on Oct. 2S-26 at Sky Harbor Airport Shown here, (left to right), is TONI FOWLER, America's leading AIR SHOW impresanio, signing a contract with ARBY W. ALPER (right) owner of the Sky Harbor Airport. FOWLER will produce the LAS VEGAS INTERNATIONAL AIR SHOW on Oct., 25-26, this five hour extravaganza in the air will feature the WORLD'S GREATEST AEROBATIC AIR ACES, plus an ANTIQUE and EXPERIMENTAL FLY IN and many STATIC DISPLAYS. ^W*^Wi AGENDA TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1M 7:00 P.M. REGULAR MEETING HENDERSON CITY COUNCIL COUNCIL CHAMBER — 243 WATER STREET 1. CONFIRMATION OF POSTING II. CALL TO ORDER, ROLL CALL, PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE & INVOCATION III. ACCEPTANCE OF AGENDA IV. CONSENT AGENDA: (items to be read and voted on by one motion) 1. APPROVAL OF MINUTES Regular Meeting, August 18, IMO 2. P.U.R.D. APPLICATION Ridgevlew Village Refer to Planning Set Public Hearing for October 20,1980. 3. P.U.R.D. APPLICATION "The Bluffli Consolidated Developer to re-apply. 4. PETITION • VACATION OF PUEBLO BLVD. RIGHT-OF-WAY DeMarco Refer to Planning Set Public Hearing October 6,1980. 5. REQUEST to serve beer at tbe Youth Center Park September 13,1980 Loyal Order of Moose • Henderson Lodge No, 1924 • Grant Permitsion. ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW Clark County Community College to be constructed at 700 So. College Drive in C-V District Leo Boms, Architect Concur in recommendation of Planning Commission and approve. 7. ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW 12 Unit apartment building to be constructed at 138 Judy Lane in an R-3 District Property Brokers • Concur in Recommendation of Planning Commission and approve. 8. SIGN REVIEW Las Vegas Downs Race^ rack, 711 Racetrack Road • Dave Katz Sign Co. • Ratify action of staff and approve. 9. CLAIM AGAINST THE CITY Porter G. Thompson, 6S5 Glenwood Lane, Flood Damage $4,750.00. V. UNFINISHED BUSINESS: 1. Report: Approval • Convention Center Committee 2. BILL NO. 288 "TO AMEND ORDINANCE NO. 404 BY AMENDING THE ZONING MAP TO RECLASSIFY CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY, DESCRIBED AS A PORTION OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 19, TOWNSHIP 22 SOUTH, RANGE 83 EAST, M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA, FROM R-E (RANCH ESTATES DISTRICT) TO Cl (LIMITED OR NEIGHBORHOOD COMMERCIAL DISTRICT)." (Final Action) 3. BILL NO. 2M-"ANNEXING TO THE CITY OF HENDERSON THE N^ OF THE SWV OF THE SWV4; THE SEV OF THE SW%; AND THE NV^ OF THE NWV4 OF THE SWV4 OF THE SE^ OF SECTION It, T228, R81E, M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA, CONTAINING APPROXIMATELY 85 ACRES." (Final Action) (off Eaitem Avenue) 4. BILL NO. 289 "TO AMEND ORDINANCE NO. 404 BY AMENDING THE ZONING MAP TO RECLASSIFY CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY DESCRIBED AS A PORTION OF THE SWK OF SECTION U, TtlS, R63E, M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA FROM R-R (RURAL RESIDENCE DISTRICT) TO M-P (INDUSTRIAL PARK DISTRICT) AND "M" (INDUSTRIAL DISTRICT)." (Ptaal Actton) (DeMarco) 5. APPOINTMENT TO PLANNING COMMISSION 8. AWARD OF CONTRACT • Otbone Uae Storm Drain ft Drop Inlet 7. REQUEST • L.D.S. Church Waiver of I100.88 fllinf f^ for Use Permit to conatract Church IB Section St, TttS, ROSE. VI. CITIZEN'S CONCERNS VII. NEW BUSINESS: 1. PLANNING COMMISSION MINUTES-Aagust 21, itaa. a) U-1M-USE PERMIT to allow the operation of an aluminum caa recycliag bnaineaa at too W. Foster Avc. between Sanaet ft Boulder Highway M (Industrial Zone), and to allow the use of a mobile office for one year pending the construction of a permanent facility. Clare White. b) Z-4-80 EXTENSION OF TIME on Resolution No. 688 for VisU Mobile Home Park, Rexoning 2 lots in front of park fTom C-2 to T-R to permit Manager's residence. Ernest Blobel. c) RESUBDIVISION MAP for Block II, Sierra Vista City, three lots bounded by Mene, Merlayne and Foster Carl Butler. d) ANNEXATION Report • 10 plus or minus Acres located off Smoke Tree, Annie Oakley and Happy Lane in Green Valley area • Jack Rlley. 2. REQUEST Waiver of Insurance Requirement for use of Room 30 by D.A.V. and D. A.V. A. 3. RESOLUTION "RESOLUTION OF SUPPORT FOR THE GOALS, OBJECTIVES, AND CONTROL PROGRAM OF THE REVISED LAS VEGAS VALLEY AIR QUAUTY IMPLEMENTATION PLAN 4. RESOLUTION • "AUTHORIZING THE SIGNING OF THE AGREEMENT WITH THE HEALTH DISTRICT TO AUTHORIZE THE DISTRIBUTION OF FUNDS BY THE COUNTY FOR EMERGENCY MEDICAL SERVICES TRAINING." 5. "A RESOLUTION MAKING A PROVISIONAL ORDER FOR THE ACQUISITION AND IMPROVEMENT OF STREET AND WATER IMPROVEMENTS, TO BE KNOWN AS HENDERSON, NEVADA, IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT NO. 792 (MOSER DRIVE); SETTING A TIME AND PLACE FOR THE PUBUC HEARING." 8. "A RESOLUTION DESIGNATED BY THE SHORT TITLE '10-1-80 PUBUC SALE RESOLUTION'; CONCERNING THE GENERAL OBLIGATION WATER BONDS OF THE QTY OF HENDERSON; PROVIDING FOR THE PUBUC SALE BY THE CITY OF ITS NEGOTIABLE, COUPON, GENERAL OBLIGATION (UMITED TAX) WATER BONDS, SERIES OCTOBER I, 1980 IN THE AGGREGATE PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF $1,520,000 7. "A RESOLUTION DIRECTING THE DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS TO PREPARE AND FILE WITH THE CITY CLERK PRELIMINARY PLANS, ESTIMATE OF COSTS AND AN ASSESSMENT PLAT IN CONNECTION WITH A PROPOSED SEWER PROJECT AND WATER PROJECT FOR THE ACQUISITION OF SEWER AND WATER IMPROVEMENTS IN SECTIONS 13,24 AND 25 OF TOWNSHIP 22 SOUTH. RANGE 81 EAST, AND SECTIONS 7, 8, 9, 18, 17, 18,19 AND 20 OF TOWNSHIP 22 SOUTH, RANGE 82 EAST, M.D.M.." 8. A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNCIL COMMITTING TO REZONE APPROXIMATELY 100 ACRES IN THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SECTION 4, T22S, R82E FROM R-R (RURAL RESIDENCE) TO R-1, R-3 AND C-1. (The Bluffs Consolidated Construction Co.) 9. "A RESOLUTION COMMITTING TO REZONE CERTAIN PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY OF HIINDERSON, DESCRIBED AS A PORTION OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 19, T22S, R83 E.. M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA. FROM R-E (RANCH ESTATES RESIDENCE DISTRICT; TO C-I (UMITED OR NEIGHBORHOOD COMMERCIAL DISTRICT)." (Elliott ft Wesson 5 Acres Pacific ft Horlaoa) 10. "A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNCa COMMITTING TO REZONE CERTAIN PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY UMffS OF THE CITY OF HENDERSON, DESCRIBED AS A PORTION OF SECTION 2, TOWNSHIP 23 SOUTH, RANGE 83 EAST, M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA, FROM RR (RURAL RESIDENCE DISTRICT) TO C-2 (GENERAL COMMERCIAL DISTRICT) AND R-3 (LIMITED MULTIPLE RESIDENCE DISTRICT)." (KUager property) 11. "A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNaL coMMrrriNG TO REZONE CERTAIN PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY UMIT8 OF THE CITY OF HENDERSON DESCRIBED AS A PORTION OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 8. TOWNSHIP IS SOUTH, RANGE 88 EAST, M.D.M., AND PORTIONS OP THE EAST they are looking for a phK to move. Home To Me "This trailer park haa been home to me for the past two years," Kathy Norviiic aidd when interviewed. "We hnve no place to move to so we wiH hoU out until the six months are up. I still have a grandson to raise." Mrs. Norville by horsetf and her travel trailer would probably be accepted in an adult mobile park, but her grandson lives with her. Before she settled at the Swanky Club she looked in Boulder City, Las Vegas and Henderson and was only accepted at the Swanky Gub. "I understand tbe owners have a right to do what they want to but they have collected our money and never put a penny back into the park. Mrs. NorviUe paid Si 10 per month. To make her space more liveable, she has planted grass and set up a utility shed and she keeps her place dean and neat. State law reqidres that tenants in a mobile home l>e given six months notice to move. "People with older coaches have trouble getting a place," lamented Sadie Perry. "We've been trying to find a place for over two weeks now and haven't l>een able to find anything yet, but we do know we can't afford to go into debt...to buy a new coach. "And," she contkraed, "I don't want to move into Vegas." HALF OF SECTION 7, TOWNSHIP U SOUTH. RANGE 2 EAST, M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY. NEVADA, FROM C-V (a VIC DISTRICT) AND M (INDUSTRIAL DISTRICT) TO Brt (TWO FAMILY RESIDENCE DISTRICT) AND R-3 (LIMITED MUL-nPLE RESIDENCE DISTRICT)." (Jerome Mack, et al • S9 Acres Green Vall^) 12. "A RESOLUTION OF THE Cmr COUNaL COMMITTING TO REZONE CERTAIN PROPERTY WITHIN THE aTY UMITS OF THE CITY OF HENDERSON, DESCRIBED AS PORTIONS OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 17, TttS, RUE., M.D.M.. CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA, FROM R-1 (ONE FAMILY RESIDENCE DISTRICT) TO C-V (aVlC DISTRICT)." (Marian Hall) 13. "A RESOLUTIONS THE cmr COUNaL COMMITTING TO REZONE CERTAIN PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY UMITS OF THE CITY OF HENDERSON, DESCRIBED AS A POR-nON OF THE WEST HALF OF SECTION 17, T22S, R83E, M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA, FROM C-S (GENERAL COMMERCIAL DISTRICT) TO Mrt (UMITBD MULTIPLE RESIDENTIAL DISTRICT)'' (Staalbri BiUMiM Group Lewis Manor Apaitmeats • hjr Safeway) 14. "A RESOLUTION OF THE aTY COUNaL COMMITTING TO REZONE CERTAIN PROPERTY WITHIN THE CITY UMITS OF THE CITY OF HENDERSON, DESCRIBED AS PORTIONS OF THE S-H OF SECTION SO, TSS8, R83E., M.D.M., CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA. FROM R-1 (ONE FAMILY RESIDENCE DISTRICT) TO R-3 (UMITED MULTIPLE RESIDENCE DISTRICT)." (DvaMe-Mldby) 15. BILL NO. 2*1-"AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 319 RELATING TO CHARITY SOUCITATIONS REQUIREMENTS FOR APPUCATIONS FOR CHARITABLE SOLICITATION PERIOTS." (RMd la Title) 18. BILL NO Itt-" AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 88a RELA'HNG TO SALE AND DISPLAY OF NARCOTIC AND OTHER PARAPHERNAUA RY ADDING A NEW SECTION MAKING CERTAIN SALES AND DISPLAY OF NARCOTIC AND OTHER PARAPHERNAUA A CRIME." (Read In tHle) 17. BILL NO. 293 "AN ORpiNANCE TO AMEND HENDERSON MUNICIPLE CODE TITLE IS BY ADDING TWO NEW SECTIONS TO TITLE 13 TO E8TABU8H ADMINISTRATIVE FEES REFERENCE REFUNDING AGREEMENTS #OR WATER AND SEWER MAIN EXTENSIONS." (Read ia title) 18. BILL NO. 2M-"AN ORDINANCE AMEND ING HENDERSON MUNICIPAL CODE IS.04.558 PROHIBITING INTERFERENCE WITH WATER EQUIPMENT. PROVIDING A PENALTY." (Read ia llUt). 19. BILL NO. tas-"AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. fM RELATING TO LICENSING OF SECONDHAND DBALERB, SECONDHAND SHOPS." (Raad ia TItit). 2a. SET COMMITTEE MEETING H-Ang. 28,19M 000000000000000000000 o o o o To prevent maacara from smearing under O lower lashes, try powdering task tips to O give the mascara something to cling to, or O you might try a cah maacara. e o OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO motP The Perrys, who still have one son living at home, moved into the trailer park Jnat before the change of owner' 'ship hist year. Mrs. Perry said they haven't been able to find any park locally which will accept them, because their coach is oMer and they have a teenage son. "There's a posaibility we might Iwve to sell the coach and move into an apartment," she said, but this idea isn't really to the Perry's 4iking. She explained that husband is ckise to retirei and they might possibly m wlien that time comes so they are definitely against buying at this time. For Pauline Webb and her husband, having to move now will present a real hardship financially. When they moved into the trailer park last November, they thought it would l>e a permanent location for some time to come. / The space they rented was ; "a garbage dump," sh^ rebted. "We had to haul olt three truck kwds of junk." ; But they dkln't despair amf • cleaned everything up, plant-jj ed a lawn "which wisj! beautiful until the flood wiped': \ it out," and even fenced If | three sides of the lot. • j However, this past simimer Mrs. Webb has had two mi^ surgeries and Is unable to do anythhig other than light houseworfc and won't be able to do anything for several^ months to come on orders of I And Webb waaj her doctor. 1 l^fnred on the Job and isj presently unable to work...his| future fai Hmbo until Nicj either decides he should be! hospitalized or makes a settlement. • The Webbs lived hi Searchlight for she months before moving into the Swanky Gub park, but prior to that they had Uved at Ballerfau Trailer Park. However, thek daughter and small grandson make their home with the Webbs and wiien Ballerina converted to an all adnh park, they were told to either move or get rid of the kid! "We'd like to find a bigger lot and buy a new trailer," Mrs. Webb said, "but for now we'll Just have to wait." She also said that they have not luul any problems with the landkmrd and anytime something needed to be fixed. It was taken care of. "No trailer park hi flie world takes four children," said Geri McMahan, "and there isn't any new trailer park that would take my trailer." So Mrs. McMahan is expk>ring the possibility of buying a home but since iKr husband, who is employed^ a .plumber, has been out 4m strike since July 1, bnybig a house right now is not feasi^ financlaUy. The McMahan family have Hved in tbe park for three years and they do have four chiMren which makes It hnpoBslMe for them to mevc to another park even If tlieh' trailer waa newer. And she feels very atroocij that the ownera of the Swaikj Chib have been very unfali t4 their teunts. "Just look^a| what they have done to.ao many families." • I • imfcaaawaJMBwiK' -s4a^

PAGE 12

Thuriday, August 28,1980 Page IS Henderson Home News and Boulder City News f HeadSKirson Home News, Henderson, Nevada A acttr techniqiM at the IBP Research Center develOl^d in 1979 can ravtal Wipt'i happening in a chenv icJ reaction lasting a few bittionths of a lecond. lEGAL NOTICE NOTICE or APPLICATION FOB PBBMISSION TO APPBOPBIATE n PUBUC WATEBS or m STATE OP NEVADA Aagait 1. IMS AwllcaUea Ne. MMS NMicc U kercky givea tkal •At Ur4 day ef Jaauiy IStl. Ba^i J. Gall af Lai Veps 8t4 ef Nevada aiadc aMIicatlaa ta tk Stale Bafiaaer af Nevada far pcfBliiian to awraprtate 14 icfiaBd reel af Ike fmhUt wa^n tt Ike Male a( Nevada. DlWnlaa la to kc aMa ftaaa aa iiB4lar(raBd tarcc at i ^al lacatcd wltkla tk NEK SBK Sectiaa tl. T.I4S.. K.ME.. M.D.B. M.. ar at a paial f^Mi wkiek Ike EK earaar tt aaM Sectiaa kean N. 4S> M* B., a dIataMe af IM toat. Walar will kc acd far Irrlgatlaa aad daifiettle paryaM* f^*' Jai|ary littoDcceakerSlatat ean 20 of 21 startsi LEGAL NOTKE OFFICIAL NOTICE TO CONTBACTOBS Sealed kidt, takkct to Ike caadltlama caaUlaed la the Caatracl Dacaaaalt will he received at tke afflce af the Haaderaa* City Clerk, t4S Walar St.. Headeriaa, Nev., SSSIS ap ta the hawr if S p.m. aa tke date atlpalatad kalaw far apealaf af kM. NaM aad addraaa af tke Bidder wiU Bid Till* aad Caalract Naaher m—t appear aa tke eatolde ef tke acalad eavelape. BIdi will ha apaaed ky Ike aiy Clerk al a Paklk OpaalBi at the ftllewiBf ttae, place and data: FLOOD DAMAGE, A. C. PAVING BEPLACEMBNT, l:H p.ai.. It Septeahcr, ISSS, CaalireBca Beaai, Headeraaa City Ball, >4S Water Street, Hcaderlaa. NV SSSlt. Werh will caaalat af pateklaf A. C. PaveeMBt la elgkt (S) lactttaea Ikat were daMa:M PJt., n Aagaat, ISM, Ceafereaee Beea, Headenea City Hall, Btt Watar Street, Headeraaa, Nevada SMit The werfc wlU coaalit af: Caastrocttoa af STSIX af IS" ACP Clasa III Sterm Drala Pipe with Twa (S) Maaheies aad Oac (1) Deep Wet. Bid* aast he sabaritted aa the tarau fhratobed by the aty aad aecoapaaied hy a certified cheek or acceptable caltotaral la the aaaoat of five pereeat (t%) ef the total aaaoat af the Md, osade payaMe to the aty af Headersea. A bid hood la Itoa ef the certUled check wlU be acceptabto. The SBCcesaffel bidder wlU ha repaired to feratoh at hto awa eipaaes. a Materiato aad Lahar Bead la the aaouat of aat leas thaa oac haadred perccat (MS%> af the coateacted price. A FalUital Perfsrasaoce Bead ta Utc aaiaaat af aet leas thaa aai kaadtcd pcrceal (1SS%) of the coatract price aad a Gaaraaty Bead, la the aaaeaat •f aet leas thaa aae haadred pereeat (1SS%) of the cMrtract price. Gaaraaty tball be tar eae year ftaa the date of ceaplettoa. Bid farms sad Caatract Dactuaeato auy he ataa l aad at the PabUc Werta Departateat, aty HaU, Beaderaea, Nevada. Plaa* aad Speclllcatloaa aay ke pavchaaed tor the price af: Five Dallara (ILSS) with NO BBPVND. Ceptos ef the Pleas aad Speetfteattoas are avail*Me tar Iaapecttoa at the PaMIc Work* DepartoMBt. Carreat U J. Utar DepertBMBt Wags Schedalas shaU he LEGAL NOTKE LEGAL NOTKE araaa NOTICE OF BEABING ON PBOP08ED STBKET, 8BWBB AND WATBB PBOJBCTS AND ASSESSMENTS WITBIN THE PBOPOSED BENDEBSON, NEVADA IMPBOVEMENT DISTBICT NO. 7S4 NOTICE IS HBBBSY GIVEN te the property owaors withia the prapsssd City of Header***, N*vada, lapraveaeat District Na. 7S4 (harela "Dtotrict") aad to aU lateraated peraeas tkat: The aty Oaaocil (harela "Caaacll") af the aty ef Headeraaa (herela "City") la the Ceaaty if Clark aad tke Stata af Nevada, ka previstoaaily artored tke acatoltiaa af a Street Prelect, s Sewer Prelect aad a Water Pretact (kerala callectlvely "Prsject") aere parttoalariy dascrtfcad aa fliliews: A. STBBETIMPBOVEHENTS: Pariag, carblog, gatteriag, valley galtors, artlBcial atroet UgkUag, dralalag wkere aecesaary, sod atkerwise laprariag cer)ala strecto witfcia tke aty, as tallaws: Street Prelect Ualt No. 1. Ceaeataga Way tnm tke latorsecttaa ef Ceaealaga Way aad the access r**d haew* a Wagaa Wheel Bead firat aarthwMtorly aad thaa weetarly tar a distaace af appraxlmataly MM.11 hat; with aa addlUaaal Street Prelect tosprovcaaeat tnm Wagaa Wheel Drive to Dawaea Aveaae eaaslsttag af carh, gutter aad S taet wide peveaseat ef approilaaately M7.M Feet A>r a total af apprealBMtely SSaS.7S feet. Street Prejccl Ualt No. t. CoaeetH* Way Aram the iateraecUan of Coaesioga Way sad Dawsoa Aveaae Matheastorly tor a distoacc of spproitoiately tS44.a tact. B. SBWEB IMPBOVEHENTS: EacavsUea, flillag, grading aad tke laslalkttoa of tea lack (IP') saaltory sewer pipe aad all necessary apparteaaacca sad loddeatals tkercte la aad aleag certain ttreeto Witkia tke aty as tallaws: Sewer Prelect Ualt Na.J. Caaestega Way from tke Intersection of Coaatoga Way aad the access read known a Wagaa Wheel Road first aarthweaterly aad thaa waterly far a distoace af approiinutely SSSI.a fiet; with aa addiUeaal Sewer lasproveaeat trom Coaatoga Way IS lack sewer to eilsUag II lach OMla U4.I tttt tor s total distaace af appreilnutely llM.dt fee|ta Sewer PreleotUaH Na. 4. Caocslaga Way tr^^t intersection of CoBMtoga Way and Dawaaa Aveaae soatheal|^ tor a distoace of approilButely tSM.ll teet. C. WATEB IMPBOVEHENTS: Eicavatlan, filling, grading and instaltotton afll lach water pipe and all aecesaary appurtenancei and iBcldeatals thcrete In and alang certain streeU within the City, a taltows: Water Prelect Halt No. S. Coaestega Way fTem the Intersection of CoBostega Way sad the access read known aa Wagon Wheel Bead first aortkwMtorly sad then waterly tor a distance of spproxiaately MSS.M. Water Project Unit Na. S. Conestogh Way ftam the intersection of CoBMtoga Way aad Dawson Avenue MUthcMterly for a distoace of approtiaately tdM.IS fcet. All af the ahave belag aere clearly dellaeeted aad described on the ptato, diagraas aad ptoas prepared by the aty Eaglaeer. The street lapraveateat shall be geaerally a tallaws: A typtoal M fbat wide street coastructcd aa per Ualfara Standard Drawings, aark Ceaaty Area, to Include only, curb, gutter, and llghttag ea ooe side aad M taet wide peveaaat. The awer lapreveaeet ahall be geaerally a fellows: A IS lach Mwer llae, taeladlag asaaholes, lastolled to Code aad in ceafeiaaace with the Ualfera Slaadard speclflcatlaBS for PubUc Works CoaitnrttaB Offhite lapraveiMBto, Clark County Area, Nevada 1S7S. Tke wator Imprevemeat skall ke generally w tallaws: A10 lack water mala, iacludlag valves aad flre kydraato, intalled to Cede aad la coafenaaace witk tke UaUem Standard SpeclflcattaBB fer Pabllc Works Coastructtoa Ofhite laproveaenU, Clarh Conaty Area, Nevada 1878. The boundaries of the proposed Dlitrlct, which Include the lecsttan of the Prelect and the tracts to be aaaesscd, skall be tke eiterier koaadaries ef tkoee parcels witkin tke boundaries ef the six assessBMBt nnito, as fellews: The beuadarles af Asaessawnl Unite Noa. 1 and t, reapectlvely. shaU be the citerier boundary af each parcel af property abutting aad adjacent to those strecto to be Irapraved witkia Street Prelect Uah No. 1 and Street Praject Unit No. t, respectively. The tracts to be assessed fer the Street Prejecto (designated by assessment parcel numbers u they appear on the official iiieasor's plato ea public display in the Office of the County Assessor) shall he M fallows: STREET PBOJECT UNIT NO. 1 Ptat Number Acres tOe-NO-OOS Z2.80 t0-t4-0 1>.10 ie-OM-MI 10.23 180-778-010 14.78 180-770-001 11.84 188-770-807 11.24 STREET PBOJECT UNIT NO. 2 Plat Number Acres 180-770-M8 1S.7 188-778-801 45.25 180-718-881 71.87 located In Sections 33 and 84. Towntblp tX South. Range 63 Eat, Mount Diablo Meridian. Clark County, Nevada. The boundaries of AssMsmeat UnlU Nos. 3 and 4, respectively, shall he eiterior boundary or each tract to he assessed for the Sewer Project Unite (deslgaatcd by assessaeat parcel numbers as they appear an the offlclal asaesMr's ptat en public display in the Office of the County Assesar) a fellows: SEWER PROJECT UNIT NO. 3 Ptat Number Acres t8-N8-805 22.80 200-8M-8N 12.10 280-8M-803 10.23 100-770-010 14.78 188-778-80S 11.84 18O-770-N7 11.24 SEWER PROJECT UNIT NO. 4 Plat Number Acres lSO-770-088 1S.7 188-778-881 41.25 18a-7l8-80t 71.17 Acres 22.H 12.10 18.23 14.78 11.04 11.24 Acres 15.7 41.25 71.lt Located la Sections 33 and 34. Township tS South, Range 83 Eat, Heaat DtaMa Meridian, CUrk County, Nevada. The bonadariM af Assessment Ualto 5 aad 8, respectively, shall be the estortar baaadary af each tract to be aasscd for the Water prejcct Ualto (dealgaalcd by assessaeat parcel numbers as they apitoar In the Office ef County Assesar, as follows: WATEB PyiOJECT UNIT NO. 5 Ptat Number tao-MO-ooi taS-MO-HI sta-8oo-oai ISa-770-010 1SO-770-M8 1SO-770-M7 WATEB PBOJECT UNIT NO. 0 ,Plat 'Number lSO-770-008 lt8-778-MS ISO-788-802 located la Secttoas S3 aad 34, Towashlp 2S South, Range 83 Eat, Mount Diabia Meridian, aark Couaty, Nevada. The preliminary wtlaoted total cat of the Project and the aaoant to be assesaed skall be as follows: Assessment „ IPt7" an arc distonce ef 78.11 fact to the true point of beginning. PABCEL "B" Cemaancing at the Southwest corner of uld Section 31, Thence N. 8I*S4'41" Wat along the West section line of aid section s distaace af 1IH.S4 (bet to the true point ef beginning. Thence eoatinning N. 8S^'41" Wat a distance ef lUI.SI feet to the Wat Vi comer of said SecUoa; Thence N. M*41'I2" Eat deng V, section line a distonce efM.M feet to a paiat; Thence S. 8irt4'41" East a distance of 1I78.SS feet to a palat; Theac^ along a carve concave to the Northcat tnm a tangent bearing S. 7S*M'N" Wat wlUi a radius af 778.M feet thraugh an aagle tl*N'14" an arc distoace af 17S.N feet to a point: Thence N. 88^4*41" West s distonce of 337.8} feet; Thence S. ir5V4l" West a distonce of 30.01 feet to the TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING. THE PETITI0NEB8, Marlaao DeMarco and Jeanne Oisen DeIWarco, owners of the property sdJacent to Puehio Blvd. have requested this vacatlea fer the reason the high volume of traffic anticipated for Pueblo Blvd. is aol eipected for this portion of the street, therefore, a IM foot atrcct will not be required: and the present entrance tnm Lake Mead ia unsafe and hu been relocated. A PUBLIC HEABING en the aid Vacatlea will be held on the 15th of Septeaher, ISN, which Is Monday, at the heur of 7:N P.M. or as soon thereafter as practicable, in the Council Chamber at City Hall, 243 Water Street, in the City of Henderan. County of Clark, Stote of Nevada. IF. UPON SUCH HEABING. the City Council of aid City of Henderson be salisfled that tke public will not be materially injured by such proposed vacation, the above described right-of-way will be vacated. THIS NOTICE is given pursuant to an order nude by the City Council of the City of Henderson, Nevada, at its Regular Meeting August 18, 18N. DATED this Nth day ef Aagnst. 18M and PUBLISHED IN THE HENDEB80N HONE NEWS August Mth, and September 4th. 18M. POSTED: Puebla RIght-of-Way August 28, 18M. ,:r-m-"--a----^j,:^, = • --" | ^L--^--. Jir^fc--^-* ^ jj -^ ^ / r,, r,rf*^= iXLLLUJj. L =LLLLL nT7i i i'"^^""" (s) Dorothy A. Vondenbrink DOROTHY A. VONDENBRINK, CMC, CITY CLERK H-Aug. 28, Sept. 4,1888 preliminary pleas aad spedflcations which relate to the details of the Street Project, Sewer Prsject and Water Project to which all persons are hereby referred On Monday, September 15.18M, at 7:Mp.m.. at the Council Chambers. In the City Hall ia Henderson, 243 Water Streei. Henderson. Nevada, the City Council will consider the orderir.g of the propMed Project and hear aU coaaptalato, protosto and objections that may be made in writlag and filed a hereafter provided, or verbally at the bearing, coBceratag the aoM, by the owner of any tract to be assessed or any peran Intoreslcd. The owners of the property to be assessed, or any other person Intoratcd therein, may appear before the Council and he heard aa to the Project, a to the atlmated cost thereof, a to the aaaner of payment therefer. and a to the amount thereof to be aaaesscd agalaat each tract in the District. The City Council reqiMSto that aay pmperty owner or Interested person wlabiag to make protest or objectton. make such protest or obiectien la writing at the office of the aty Clerk at least three (3) days befere the tlaa set fer such hearing, ie, on or before September 12, ISM. On the date and at the plae fixed for such hearing, any and all praperty owaera iaterestad in the Project may. by written comptolal, protest er objectton, prcaat their views to the Council, or present tbea orally, and the Ceuacll aay adjourn the hearing from tlaa to tluM. Aay person flllag a writtea pretest or objection as hereiaatave prarided shall have the right withia thirty (M) days after the Csnacll has flaally puaed oa such protest or objection to commence an actton or salt la aay ceart of ceapeteat Jurisdlcttoji to correct or at aide such detoraloattoa, bat thereafter all MItons or sulto attacking tke validity af the proceedings and tke amount of taaeflto skall ke perpetually barred. If the owaers of more tkaa one-half ef tke fleatage to be assessed in sny Street Project Unit shall flto writtea prateato ar a^ectloas thereto, or If the owaers of awK thaa oae-half ef the area to be asessed in an.v Sewer Project Unit er Wator Prelect Unit shall file writtea proteeto or ekjecttoas Iherete, taea the praJect la such Unit shall ndi be acquired. Bach Ualt ihall slaad aparately aad m^arity proteat in any aae Unit shall net prevent aay ether Ualt fm being acquired aad Improved. After each hearing, aid CeancH shall determine the advisability ef aadcrtafclBg the Preject, and. If It detenalnes to proceed rwltk say or all aaito), ikall determloe Ike klad aad ckaracter of sack ImproveBMato a to ke mode, aad skall autkerla tke Engiaeeriag Departateat ef the City to advertlae fer hida fer the doiag af such werfc aad the taratohlag of all aecaary materials with Ue lewMt reepoBilMa Mdder or bidders. After tke detenalaattaB ef Ute actual ceet ef the Project, assessmeato shall be tovied la accardaace with the laws ef the Stata ef Nevada. Ia ao evcal shall the aaaameato exceed the aUmated aMxImam special beaeflto to the p roperty aaaaied er the reasaaahta markM valac ef the property belag aesasad (a detormlaed by the Coaocll). Tke Ceaacll shall provide that the aaeeamaato may be payaMe witheet lataiest aad witheat deasaad duri^ • speclfled caah payment period aad the Ceaacll shaS provide Utot the aseeemeata may he paid at Uw aiectiaa ef the ewaer la ten (18) suhetontially aval aaaaal iBatallmeato ef priaelpel. The Couadl shall alM prevtds the lime aad tanaa ef peyaaat of sacb aseameato. aad the rate ef latereei apaa deferred payateato thereof, which nte shall aat exeeed Twelve pereeat (lt%) per aaaaa (prevlded that iatareal ahaU he at a rate wfcteh will aet exceed the maxtosem lateraal rate permitted hy taw a the Ume of sacb levy). sad ShaU flx peaalUa ta be cellected apea dellaqaeat paymeato. BY OBOES ef the aty CoaaeU ef the aty of Headeraaa, Nevada. DATED thto Mth day If Aagaat. IIM. (s) Derethy A. Veedeahriak Deretky A. Veedeahriak, City Ctork H-Aag. M, Sept. 4,11.18N • S8 IMtti tPRicaroki. Community College Registration Continues An exciting Fall Semester is about to begin at the Clark County Community College. Be a part of that excitement by registering for one or more classes! The tentative schedule for the Fall Semester is listed on the accompanying chart. These courses may be taken for specific credit hours or may be audited. Both fees are $13 per credit audit hour. Remember, it is not necessary to have obtained a high school'diploma to enroll in Community College courses. The dates for the Fall Semester are as follows: First C]a.ss. September 2; Last Class, December 19. Late Registration is being held in Henderson trota August 22nd • September 12th at the St. Peter's Center, Room 7. NOTE: CHANGE IN PRACTICE Books may be purchased in Henderson on the first two days of classes ONLY. Any other purchases must be made at the Clark County College Bookstore on the Cheyenne Campus. The courses are conducted at the St. Peter's Center (SP), 210 Boulder Highway (near Lake Mead Drive); at the Henderson Civic Center(HC), 230 Water Street (near Atlantic); and at the Basic, High School (BH), on Palo Verde Road off Major Street. Individual copies of this Fall Schedule may be picked up at several Henderson and Boulder City locations: St. Peter's Center (Room 7), the City Hall offices, the Chamber of Commerce offices, the police and flre departments, the public libraries, local banks and hospitals, the Bureau of Reclamation Personnel offices, and the Eldorado Club. (Any questions regarding the Community College may be referred to the Henderson Office, 564-3363 or 565-6945.) 1 DON L BUNCH, M.D., 1 1 Wishes to announce 1 1 the association of 1 1 GEORGE E. MERINO, M.D., 1 1 in the practice of Cardiac, 1 1 Vascular & 1 1 Pulmonary Surgery 1 1 with the 1 1 NEVADA HEART I LUNG 1 1 SURGICAL GROUP 1 "' 1 3101 Maryland Parkway, Suite 211 1 r ** 1 Las Vegas, Nevada 89109 1 iO 1 702-733-0666 by appointment only | r ExttBmely Popular Novel 'The Black Stallion' At Last Makes It To The Movie Screen! (Advume Protluition Feature) Walter Farley's "The Black Stallion" is one of the incredible success stories of American publishing. Written by Farley when he was still in high school in 1941, its immediate popularity with young readers has spawned sixteen sequels that together have sold more than eight million copies in the U.S. and an additional four million in twenty foreign countries. Called "the most famous fictional horse of the century" by the New York Times. "The Black Stallion" has !>urpri>ingl\ escaped Holl\wiH)d's struck b> the numbcrof people who plates. Alec and the stalli'on join nmicc until now The Francis Ford Coppola presentation of "The Black .Stallion" is the first screen adaptation of a biKik by "'one of the most popular authors in the country" (Chicago Sun-Times). The film, from Zoetrope Studios, is released by United Artists, a Transamerica Company. It will open Wed. at the Rainbow Theatre. Executive producer Francis Coppola, a longtime admirer of independent filmmaker Carroll Ballard. asked producer Fred Roos to find a feature project for Ballard to direct. When Ballard expressed an affinity for classic adventure stories of wide and perennial appeal. Roos was recommended "The Black Stallion." Screen rights to the first book in the series were then acquired by Coppola's company to launch Ballard's theatrical-feature career. Ballard directed from a screenplay by Melissa Mathison & Jeanne Rosenberg and William D. Wittliff. "The Black Stallion" is a classic story of aboy"s love for his horse, a magnificent Arabian stallion. As the sole survivors of a shipwreck, a young Alec Ramsay and the wild black horse embark on a frightening adventure of survival which creates a lasting bond between them. After their rescue from a desened island and eventual return to the United forces with Henry Dai ley, an irascible ex^traincr who is quick to realize the Arabian's potential for racing. The story climaxes in a match race with the two greatest thoroughbreds of the day, a race in which the Black is billed as "The Mystery Horse." "The Black Stallion" stars Kelly Reno. Teri Garr, Clarence Muse. Hoyt Axton. Michael Higgins and Mickey Rooney. The fine score was composed by Carmine Coppola. Robert Dalva served as editor and the brilliant camera work was done by Director of I*hotography. Caleb Deschanel. SAVE ENERGY!! SRVEDOLLRRS! CJ. SOLAR SCREEN •CftLl 564-3372 Thunderfairds to Perform Nellis Plans Annual Open House $3J50 Sa FT. WfTH A CUSTOM FRAME! 1WITH THIS COUPON 10% DISCOUNT SOLAR SCREEN ON YOUR WINDOWS CAN SAVE UP TO 53% ON YOUR ENBV3Y Bill GET A TAX CREDIT WHEN YOU INSTALL SOLAR SCREENS -lO-YEAR WARPANTY. WE HAVE 5 COLORS TO CHOOSE FROM. • BRONZE • GOLD • SILVER GREY•CHARCOAL • GREEN omBmEsm list, m sS nft • <5 • •u I ASK US ABOUT OUR SENIOR CITIZENS DISCOUNT • FRE ESTIMATES •UCENSH) The 1980 Annual Open House will be held on Oct. 4 at Nellis AFB. Colonel William Driggers, base project officer, said that there Notice of State Board Meeting Examinations for prospective candidates for a Chiropractic License in Nevada are being given at the Scrughum Engineering Building on the Campus at the University of Nevada in Reno on Saturday and Sunday, September 6th and 7th. The regular and statutory meeting of the Nevada State Board of Chiropractic Examiners will convene at 8:30 a.m. in a conference room at the Convention Center of the Sahara Reno Hotel in Reno, on Monday, September 8th. are plans to add the Canadian "Snowbirds" and aircraft from the Confederate Air Force to this year's show. The U.S. Air Force "Thunderbirds' will also perform. There will be various aircraft from the Air Force inventory on static display as well as a British Victor from the Royal Air Force. Assorted aircraft will also perform aerial demonstrations throughout the day. Refreshment stands will be on the ramp at various locations. The admission is free with the gates opening at approximately 9 a.m. Everyone is invited to attend. ^TO COMnJETE STOCK PALM MEMORIAL PARK "MRTTMING M ONE LOCATION" • CHAPEL •CEMmRY •MORTUARY • MAUSOLEUM r^yz TERRY aOTH SHIRTS • S4R-XL 25% Off PhM: SM-IMS I BMMer Blgknay, HeB4erMB MEN'S l£rS BIGBai COftDUftOV J£AN$ • Rffi. %\m VALUE SPECIAL INEN'S LEUrS MB\I'S KNIT SHIRTS ONE GROUP • ASST. STYLES 6 FABRICS • VAUJES TO M9JD0 ^^ A## I spKiAL50%0rr| MB^^HAWAHAN SPORT SHIItTS • 50/50 COnON POLYESTH) • UGHT BLUE & RUST • REG. $1BJOO SPECIAL Colortyme Coming LEVrS BIG BELL COftD JEANS • STUDBIT SIZES • REG. $17JS0 VALUE SPECIAL • &H.-XL • REG. $2SJII0 SPECIAL J;D88 a I'ii Henderson 1 BOYS' RAdlNlj STYLE SWIM SUITS • REG. $4J0O • SIZES 8. ia R 14,16^ 20 SPECIAL *2^ MEN'S ^^ SHOP 565-6421 MEN'S SIMM SUITSI • BOXBSTYLE • HAWAIIAN PRMTS&SOUDS RE6.$8il0 |iti SPOIAL'J SAFEWAY SHOPPING CENTER BOULDER HIGHWAY OPEN 9-6 MON. THRU SAT. RACING STYLE [:rr"sPtcLr/ [• SEES 30,32.34 1

PAGE 13

Thuriday, August 28,1980 Page IS Henderson Home News and Boulder City News f HeadSKirson Home News, Henderson, Nevada A acttr techniqiM at the IBP Research Center develOl^d in 1979 can ravtal Wipt'i happening in a chenv icJ reaction lasting a few bittionths of a lecond. lEGAL NOTICE NOTICE or APPLICATION FOB PBBMISSION TO APPBOPBIATE n PUBUC WATEBS or m STATE OP NEVADA Aagait 1. IMS AwllcaUea Ne. MMS NMicc U kercky givea tkal •At Ur4 day ef Jaauiy IStl. Ba^i J. Gall af Lai Veps 8t4 ef Nevada aiadc aMIicatlaa ta tk Stale Bafiaaer af Nevada far pcfBliiian to awraprtate 14 icfiaBd reel af Ike fmhUt wa^n tt Ike Male a( Nevada. DlWnlaa la to kc aMa ftaaa aa iiB4lar(raBd tarcc at i ^al lacatcd wltkla tk NEK SBK Sectiaa tl. T.I4S.. K.ME.. M.D.B. M.. ar at a paial f^Mi wkiek Ike EK earaar tt aaM Sectiaa kean N. 4S> M* B., a dIataMe af IM toat. Walar will kc acd far Irrlgatlaa aad daifiettle paryaM* f^*' Jai|ary littoDcceakerSlatat ean 20 of 21 startsi LEGAL NOTKE OFFICIAL NOTICE TO CONTBACTOBS Sealed kidt, takkct to Ike caadltlama caaUlaed la the Caatracl Dacaaaalt will he received at tke afflce af the Haaderaa* City Clerk, t4S Walar St.. Headeriaa, Nev., SSSIS ap ta the hawr if S p.m. aa tke date atlpalatad kalaw far apealaf af kM. NaM aad addraaa af tke Bidder wiU Bid Till* aad Caalract Naaher m—t appear aa tke eatolde ef tke acalad eavelape. BIdi will ha apaaed ky Ike aiy Clerk al a Paklk OpaalBi at the ftllewiBf ttae, place and data: FLOOD DAMAGE, A. C. PAVING BEPLACEMBNT, l:H p.ai.. It Septeahcr, ISSS, CaalireBca Beaai, Headeraaa City Ball, >4S Water Street, Hcaderlaa. NV SSSlt. Werh will caaalat af pateklaf A. C. PaveeMBt la elgkt (S) lactttaea Ikat were daMa:M PJt., n Aagaat, ISM, Ceafereaee Beea, Headenea City Hall, Btt Watar Street, Headeraaa, Nevada SMit The werfc wlU coaalit af: Caastrocttoa af STSIX af IS" ACP Clasa III Sterm Drala Pipe with Twa (S) Maaheies aad Oac (1) Deep Wet. Bid* aast he sabaritted aa the tarau fhratobed by the aty aad aecoapaaied hy a certified cheek or acceptable caltotaral la the aaaoat of five pereeat (t%) ef the total aaaoat af the Md, osade payaMe to the aty af Headersea. A bid hood la Itoa ef the certUled check wlU be acceptabto. The SBCcesaffel bidder wlU ha repaired to feratoh at hto awa eipaaes. a Materiato aad Lahar Bead la the aaouat of aat leas thaa oac haadred perccat (MS%> af the coateacted price. A FalUital Perfsrasaoce Bead ta Utc aaiaaat af aet leas thaa aai kaadtcd pcrceal (1SS%) of the coatract price aad a Gaaraaty Bead, la the aaaeaat •f aet leas thaa aae haadred pereeat (1SS%) of the cMrtract price. Gaaraaty tball be tar eae year ftaa the date of ceaplettoa. Bid farms sad Caatract Dactuaeato auy he ataa l aad at the PabUc Werta Departateat, aty HaU, Beaderaea, Nevada. Plaa* aad Speclllcatloaa aay ke pavchaaed tor the price af: Five Dallara (ILSS) with NO BBPVND. Ceptos ef the Pleas aad Speetfteattoas are avail*Me tar Iaapecttoa at the PaMIc Work* DepartoMBt. Carreat U J. Utar DepertBMBt Wags Schedalas shaU he LEGAL NOTKE LEGAL NOTKE araaa NOTICE OF BEABING ON PBOP08ED STBKET, 8BWBB AND WATBB PBOJBCTS AND ASSESSMENTS WITBIN THE PBOPOSED BENDEBSON, NEVADA IMPBOVEMENT DISTBICT NO. 7S4 NOTICE IS HBBBSY GIVEN te the property owaors withia the prapsssd City of Header***, N*vada, lapraveaeat District Na. 7S4 (harela "Dtotrict") aad to aU lateraated peraeas tkat: The aty Oaaocil (harela "Caaacll") af the aty ef Headeraaa (herela "City") la the Ceaaty if Clark aad tke Stata af Nevada, ka previstoaaily artored tke acatoltiaa af a Street Prelect, s Sewer Prelect aad a Water Pretact (kerala callectlvely "Prsject") aere parttoalariy dascrtfcad aa fliliews: A. STBBETIMPBOVEHENTS: Pariag, carblog, gatteriag, valley galtors, artlBcial atroet UgkUag, dralalag wkere aecesaary, sod atkerwise laprariag cer)ala strecto witfcia tke aty, as tallaws: Street Prelect Ualt No. 1. Ceaeataga Way tnm tke latorsecttaa ef Ceaealaga Way aad the access r**d haew* a Wagaa Wheel Bead firat aarthwMtorly aad thaa weetarly tar a distaace af appraxlmataly MM.11 hat; with aa addlUaaal Street Prelect tosprovcaaeat tnm Wagaa Wheel Drive to Dawaea Aveaae eaaslsttag af carh, gutter aad S taet wide peveaseat ef approilaaately M7.M Feet A>r a total af apprealBMtely SSaS.7S feet. Street Prejccl Ualt No. t. CoaeetH* Way Aram the iateraecUan of Coaesioga Way sad Dawsoa Aveaae Matheastorly tor a distoacc of spproitoiately tS44.a tact. B. SBWEB IMPBOVEHENTS: EacavsUea, flillag, grading aad tke laslalkttoa of tea lack (IP') saaltory sewer pipe aad all necessary apparteaaacca sad loddeatals tkercte la aad aleag certain ttreeto Witkia tke aty as tallaws: Sewer Prelect Ualt Na.J. Caaestega Way from tke Intersection of Coaatoga Way aad the access read known a Wagaa Wheel Road first aarthweaterly aad thaa waterly far a distoace af approiinutely SSSI.a fiet; with aa addiUeaal Sewer lasproveaeat trom Coaatoga Way IS lack sewer to eilsUag II lach OMla U4.I tttt tor s total distaace af appreilnutely llM.dt fee|ta Sewer PreleotUaH Na. 4. Caocslaga Way tr^^t intersection of CoBMtoga Way and Dawaaa Aveaae soatheal|^ tor a distoace of approilButely tSM.ll teet. C. WATEB IMPBOVEHENTS: Eicavatlan, filling, grading and instaltotton afll lach water pipe and all aecesaary appurtenancei and iBcldeatals thcrete In and alang certain streeU within the City, a taltows: Water Prelect Halt No. S. Coaestega Way fTem the Intersection of CoBostega Way sad the access read known aa Wagon Wheel Bead first aortkwMtorly sad then waterly tor a distance of spproxiaately MSS.M. Water Project Unit Na. S. Conestogh Way ftam the intersection of CoBMtoga Way aad Dawson Avenue MUthcMterly for a distoace of approtiaately tdM.IS fcet. All af the ahave belag aere clearly dellaeeted aad described on the ptato, diagraas aad ptoas prepared by the aty Eaglaeer. The street lapraveateat shall be geaerally a tallaws: A typtoal M fbat wide street coastructcd aa per Ualfara Standard Drawings, aark Ceaaty Area, to Include only, curb, gutter, and llghttag ea ooe side aad M taet wide peveaaat. The awer lapreveaeet ahall be geaerally a fellows: A IS lach Mwer llae, taeladlag asaaholes, lastolled to Code aad in ceafeiaaace with the Ualfera Slaadard speclflcatlaBS for PubUc Works CoaitnrttaB Offhite lapraveiMBto, Clark County Area, Nevada 1S7S. Tke wator Imprevemeat skall ke generally w tallaws: A10 lack water mala, iacludlag valves aad flre kydraato, intalled to Cede aad la coafenaaace witk tke UaUem Standard SpeclflcattaBB fer Pabllc Works Coastructtoa Ofhite laproveaenU, Clarh Conaty Area, Nevada 1878. The boundaries of the proposed Dlitrlct, which Include the lecsttan of the Prelect and the tracts to be aaaesscd, skall be tke eiterier koaadaries ef tkoee parcels witkin tke boundaries ef the six assessBMBt nnito, as fellews: The beuadarles af Asaessawnl Unite Noa. 1 and t, reapectlvely. shaU be the citerier boundary af each parcel af property abutting aad adjacent to those strecto to be Irapraved witkia Street Prelect Uah No. 1 and Street Praject Unit No. t, respectively. The tracts to be assessed fer the Street Prejecto (designated by assessment parcel numbers u they appear on the official iiieasor's plato ea public display in the Office of the County Assessor) shall he M fallows: STREET PBOJECT UNIT NO. 1 Ptat Number Acres tOe-NO-OOS Z2.80 t0-t4-0 1>.10 ie-OM-MI 10.23 180-778-010 14.78 180-770-001 11.84 188-770-807 11.24 STREET PBOJECT UNIT NO. 2 Plat Number Acres 180-770-M8 1S.7 188-778-801 45.25 180-718-881 71.87 located In Sections 33 and 84. Towntblp tX South. Range 63 Eat, Mount Diablo Meridian. Clark County, Nevada. The boundaries of AssMsmeat UnlU Nos. 3 and 4, respectively, shall he eiterior boundary or each tract to he assessed for the Sewer Project Unite (deslgaatcd by assessaeat parcel numbers as they appear an the offlclal asaesMr's ptat en public display in the Office of the County Assesar) a fellows: SEWER PROJECT UNIT NO. 3 Ptat Number Acres t8-N8-805 22.80 200-8M-8N 12.10 280-8M-803 10.23 100-770-010 14.78 188-778-80S 11.84 18O-770-N7 11.24 SEWER PROJECT UNIT NO. 4 Plat Number Acres lSO-770-088 1S.7 188-778-881 41.25 18a-7l8-80t 71.17 Acres 22.H 12.10 18.23 14.78 11.04 11.24 Acres 15.7 41.25 71.lt Located la Sections 33 and 34. Township tS South, Range 83 Eat, Heaat DtaMa Meridian, CUrk County, Nevada. The bonadariM af Assessment Ualto 5 aad 8, respectively, shall be the estortar baaadary af each tract to be aasscd for the Water prejcct Ualto (dealgaalcd by assessaeat parcel numbers as they apitoar In the Office ef County Assesar, as follows: WATEB PyiOJECT UNIT NO. 5 Ptat Number tao-MO-ooi taS-MO-HI sta-8oo-oai ISa-770-010 1SO-770-M8 1SO-770-M7 WATEB PBOJECT UNIT NO. 0 ,Plat 'Number lSO-770-008 lt8-778-MS ISO-788-802 located la Secttoas S3 aad 34, Towashlp 2S South, Range 83 Eat, Mount Diabia Meridian, aark Couaty, Nevada. The preliminary wtlaoted total cat of the Project and the aaoant to be assesaed skall be as follows: Assessment „ IPt7" an arc distonce ef 78.11 fact to the true point of beginning. PABCEL "B" Cemaancing at the Southwest corner of uld Section 31, Thence N. 8I*S4'41" Wat along the West section line of aid section s distaace af 1IH.S4 (bet to the true point ef beginning. Thence eoatinning N. 8S^'41" Wat a distance ef lUI.SI feet to the Wat Vi comer of said SecUoa; Thence N. M*41'I2" Eat deng V, section line a distonce efM.M feet to a paiat; Thence S. 8irt4'41" East a distance of 1I78.SS feet to a palat; Theac^ along a carve concave to the Northcat tnm a tangent bearing S. 7S*M'N" Wat wlUi a radius af 778.M feet thraugh an aagle tl*N'14" an arc distoace af 17S.N feet to a point: Thence N. 88^4*41" West s distonce of 337.8} feet; Thence S. ir5V4l" West a distonce of 30.01 feet to the TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING. THE PETITI0NEB8, Marlaao DeMarco and Jeanne Oisen DeIWarco, owners of the property sdJacent to Puehio Blvd. have requested this vacatlea fer the reason the high volume of traffic anticipated for Pueblo Blvd. is aol eipected for this portion of the street, therefore, a IM foot atrcct will not be required: and the present entrance tnm Lake Mead ia unsafe and hu been relocated. A PUBLIC HEABING en the aid Vacatlea will be held on the 15th of Septeaher, ISN, which Is Monday, at the heur of 7:N P.M. or as soon thereafter as practicable, in the Council Chamber at City Hall, 243 Water Street, in the City of Henderan. County of Clark, Stote of Nevada. IF. UPON SUCH HEABING. the City Council of aid City of Henderson be salisfled that tke public will not be materially injured by such proposed vacation, the above described right-of-way will be vacated. THIS NOTICE is given pursuant to an order nude by the City Council of the City of Henderson, Nevada, at its Regular Meeting August 18, 18N. DATED this Nth day ef Aagnst. 18M and PUBLISHED IN THE HENDEB80N HONE NEWS August Mth, and September 4th. 18M. POSTED: Puebla RIght-of-Way August 28, 18M. ,:r-m-"--a----^j,:^, = • --" | ^L--^--. Jir^fc--^-* ^ jj -^ ^ / r,, r,rf*^= iXLLLUJj. L =LLLLL nT7i i i'"^^""" (s) Dorothy A. Vondenbrink DOROTHY A. VONDENBRINK, CMC, CITY CLERK H-Aug. 28, Sept. 4,1888 preliminary pleas aad spedflcations which relate to the details of the Street Project, Sewer Prsject and Water Project to which all persons are hereby referred On Monday, September 15.18M, at 7:Mp.m.. at the Council Chambers. In the City Hall ia Henderson, 243 Water Streei. Henderson. Nevada, the City Council will consider the orderir.g of the propMed Project and hear aU coaaptalato, protosto and objections that may be made in writlag and filed a hereafter provided, or verbally at the bearing, coBceratag the aoM, by the owner of any tract to be assessed or any peran Intoreslcd. The owners of the property to be assessed, or any other person Intoratcd therein, may appear before the Council and he heard aa to the Project, a to the atlmated cost thereof, a to the aaaner of payment therefer. and a to the amount thereof to be aaaesscd agalaat each tract in the District. The City Council reqiMSto that aay pmperty owner or Interested person wlabiag to make protest or objectton. make such protest or obiectien la writing at the office of the aty Clerk at least three (3) days befere the tlaa set fer such hearing, ie, on or before September 12, ISM. On the date and at the plae fixed for such hearing, any and all praperty owaera iaterestad in the Project may. by written comptolal, protest er objectton, prcaat their views to the Council, or present tbea orally, and the Ceuacll aay adjourn the hearing from tlaa to tluM. Aay person flllag a writtea pretest or objection as hereiaatave prarided shall have the right withia thirty (M) days after the Csnacll has flaally puaed oa such protest or objection to commence an actton or salt la aay ceart of ceapeteat Jurisdlcttoji to correct or at aide such detoraloattoa, bat thereafter all MItons or sulto attacking tke validity af the proceedings and tke amount of taaeflto skall ke perpetually barred. If the owaers of more tkaa one-half ef tke fleatage to be assessed in sny Street Project Unit shall flto writtea prateato ar a^ectloas thereto, or If the owaers of awK thaa oae-half ef the area to be asessed in an.v Sewer Project Unit er Wator Prelect Unit shall file writtea proteeto or ekjecttoas Iherete, taea the praJect la such Unit shall ndi be acquired. Bach Ualt ihall slaad aparately aad m^arity proteat in any aae Unit shall net prevent aay ether Ualt fm being acquired aad Improved. After each hearing, aid CeancH shall determine the advisability ef aadcrtafclBg the Preject, and. If It detenalnes to proceed rwltk say or all aaito), ikall determloe Ike klad aad ckaracter of sack ImproveBMato a to ke mode, aad skall autkerla tke Engiaeeriag Departateat ef the City to advertlae fer hida fer the doiag af such werfc aad the taratohlag of all aecaary materials with Ue lewMt reepoBilMa Mdder or bidders. After tke detenalaattaB ef Ute actual ceet ef the Project, assessmeato shall be tovied la accardaace with the laws ef the Stata ef Nevada. Ia ao evcal shall the aaaameato exceed the aUmated aMxImam special beaeflto to the p roperty aaaaied er the reasaaahta markM valac ef the property belag aesasad (a detormlaed by the Coaocll). Tke Ceaacll shall provide that the aaeeamaato may be payaMe witheet lataiest aad witheat deasaad duri^ • speclfled caah payment period aad the Ceaacll shaS provide Utot the aseeemeata may he paid at Uw aiectiaa ef the ewaer la ten (18) suhetontially aval aaaaal iBatallmeato ef priaelpel. The Couadl shall alM prevtds the lime aad tanaa ef peyaaat of sacb aseameato. aad the rate ef latereei apaa deferred payateato thereof, which nte shall aat exeeed Twelve pereeat (lt%) per aaaaa (prevlded that iatareal ahaU he at a rate wfcteh will aet exceed the maxtosem lateraal rate permitted hy taw a the Ume of sacb levy). sad ShaU flx peaalUa ta be cellected apea dellaqaeat paymeato. BY OBOES ef the aty CoaaeU ef the aty of Headeraaa, Nevada. DATED thto Mth day If Aagaat. IIM. (s) Derethy A. Veedeahriak Deretky A. Veedeahriak, City Ctork H-Aag. M, Sept. 4,11.18N • S8 IMtti tPRicaroki. Community College Registration Continues An exciting Fall Semester is about to begin at the Clark County Community College. Be a part of that excitement by registering for one or more classes! The tentative schedule for the Fall Semester is listed on the accompanying chart. These courses may be taken for specific credit hours or may be audited. Both fees are $13 per credit audit hour. Remember, it is not necessary to have obtained a high school'diploma to enroll in Community College courses. The dates for the Fall Semester are as follows: First C]a.ss. September 2; Last Class, December 19. Late Registration is being held in Henderson trota August 22nd • September 12th at the St. Peter's Center, Room 7. NOTE: CHANGE IN PRACTICE Books may be purchased in Henderson on the first two days of classes ONLY. Any other purchases must be made at the Clark County College Bookstore on the Cheyenne Campus. The courses are conducted at the St. Peter's Center (SP), 210 Boulder Highway (near Lake Mead Drive); at the Henderson Civic Center(HC), 230 Water Street (near Atlantic); and at the Basic, High School (BH), on Palo Verde Road off Major Street. Individual copies of this Fall Schedule may be picked up at several Henderson and Boulder City locations: St. Peter's Center (Room 7), the City Hall offices, the Chamber of Commerce offices, the police and flre departments, the public libraries, local banks and hospitals, the Bureau of Reclamation Personnel offices, and the Eldorado Club. (Any questions regarding the Community College may be referred to the Henderson Office, 564-3363 or 565-6945.) 1 DON L BUNCH, M.D., 1 1 Wishes to announce 1 1 the association of 1 1 GEORGE E. MERINO, M.D., 1 1 in the practice of Cardiac, 1 1 Vascular & 1 1 Pulmonary Surgery 1 1 with the 1 1 NEVADA HEART I LUNG 1 1 SURGICAL GROUP 1 "' 1 3101 Maryland Parkway, Suite 211 1 r ** 1 Las Vegas, Nevada 89109 1 iO 1 702-733-0666 by appointment only | r ExttBmely Popular Novel 'The Black Stallion' At Last Makes It To The Movie Screen! (Advume Protluition Feature) Walter Farley's "The Black Stallion" is one of the incredible success stories of American publishing. Written by Farley when he was still in high school in 1941, its immediate popularity with young readers has spawned sixteen sequels that together have sold more than eight million copies in the U.S. and an additional four million in twenty foreign countries. Called "the most famous fictional horse of the century" by the New York Times. "The Black Stallion" has !>urpri>ingl\ escaped Holl\wiH)d's struck b> the numbcrof people who plates. Alec and the stalli'on join nmicc until now The Francis Ford Coppola presentation of "The Black .Stallion" is the first screen adaptation of a biKik by "'one of the most popular authors in the country" (Chicago Sun-Times). The film, from Zoetrope Studios, is released by United Artists, a Transamerica Company. It will open Wed. at the Rainbow Theatre. Executive producer Francis Coppola, a longtime admirer of independent filmmaker Carroll Ballard. asked producer Fred Roos to find a feature project for Ballard to direct. When Ballard expressed an affinity for classic adventure stories of wide and perennial appeal. Roos was recommended "The Black Stallion." Screen rights to the first book in the series were then acquired by Coppola's company to launch Ballard's theatrical-feature career. Ballard directed from a screenplay by Melissa Mathison & Jeanne Rosenberg and William D. Wittliff. "The Black Stallion" is a classic story of aboy"s love for his horse, a magnificent Arabian stallion. As the sole survivors of a shipwreck, a young Alec Ramsay and the wild black horse embark on a frightening adventure of survival which creates a lasting bond between them. After their rescue from a desened island and eventual return to the United forces with Henry Dai ley, an irascible ex^traincr who is quick to realize the Arabian's potential for racing. The story climaxes in a match race with the two greatest thoroughbreds of the day, a race in which the Black is billed as "The Mystery Horse." "The Black Stallion" stars Kelly Reno. Teri Garr, Clarence Muse. Hoyt Axton. Michael Higgins and Mickey Rooney. The fine score was composed by Carmine Coppola. Robert Dalva served as editor and the brilliant camera work was done by Director of I*hotography. Caleb Deschanel. SAVE ENERGY!! SRVEDOLLRRS! CJ. SOLAR SCREEN •CftLl 564-3372 Thunderfairds to Perform Nellis Plans Annual Open House $3J50 Sa FT. WfTH A CUSTOM FRAME! 1WITH THIS COUPON 10% DISCOUNT SOLAR SCREEN ON YOUR WINDOWS CAN SAVE UP TO 53% ON YOUR ENBV3Y Bill GET A TAX CREDIT WHEN YOU INSTALL SOLAR SCREENS -lO-YEAR WARPANTY. WE HAVE 5 COLORS TO CHOOSE FROM. • BRONZE • GOLD • SILVER GREY•CHARCOAL • GREEN omBmEsm list, m sS nft • <5 • •u I ASK US ABOUT OUR SENIOR CITIZENS DISCOUNT • FRE ESTIMATES •UCENSH) The 1980 Annual Open House will be held on Oct. 4 at Nellis AFB. Colonel William Driggers, base project officer, said that there Notice of State Board Meeting Examinations for prospective candidates for a Chiropractic License in Nevada are being given at the Scrughum Engineering Building on the Campus at the University of Nevada in Reno on Saturday and Sunday, September 6th and 7th. The regular and statutory meeting of the Nevada State Board of Chiropractic Examiners will convene at 8:30 a.m. in a conference room at the Convention Center of the Sahara Reno Hotel in Reno, on Monday, September 8th. are plans to add the Canadian "Snowbirds" and aircraft from the Confederate Air Force to this year's show. The U.S. Air Force "Thunderbirds' will also perform. There will be various aircraft from the Air Force inventory on static display as well as a British Victor from the Royal Air Force. Assorted aircraft will also perform aerial demonstrations throughout the day. Refreshment stands will be on the ramp at various locations. The admission is free with the gates opening at approximately 9 a.m. Everyone is invited to attend. ^TO COMnJETE STOCK PALM MEMORIAL PARK "MRTTMING M ONE LOCATION" • CHAPEL •CEMmRY •MORTUARY • MAUSOLEUM r^yz TERRY aOTH SHIRTS • S4R-XL 25% Off PhM: SM-IMS I BMMer Blgknay, HeB4erMB MEN'S l£rS BIGBai COftDUftOV J£AN$ • Rffi. %\m VALUE SPECIAL INEN'S LEUrS MB\I'S KNIT SHIRTS ONE GROUP • ASST. STYLES 6 FABRICS • VAUJES TO M9JD0 ^^ A## I spKiAL50%0rr| MB^^HAWAHAN SPORT SHIItTS • 50/50 COnON POLYESTH) • UGHT BLUE & RUST • REG. $1BJOO SPECIAL Colortyme Coming LEVrS BIG BELL COftD JEANS • STUDBIT SIZES • REG. $17JS0 VALUE SPECIAL • &H.-XL • REG. $2SJII0 SPECIAL J;D88 a I'ii Henderson 1 BOYS' RAdlNlj STYLE SWIM SUITS • REG. $4J0O • SIZES 8. ia R 14,16^ 20 SPECIAL *2^ MEN'S ^^ SHOP 565-6421 MEN'S SIMM SUITSI • BOXBSTYLE • HAWAIIAN PRMTS&SOUDS RE6.$8il0 |iti SPOIAL'J SAFEWAY SHOPPING CENTER BOULDER HIGHWAY OPEN 9-6 MON. THRU SAT. RACING STYLE [:rr"sPtcLr/ [• SEES 30,32.34 1

PAGE 14

Henderson Home News and Boulder City News PigeM Ttiarsday, AugustJMtM ^ THE BIKE SHOP Make sure you are conspicuous and avoid possible accidents. Paint your helmet a bright reflectorized oolor. Some of the more conspicuous colors are white, yellow and orange. Blue or green is not. 1980-81 Upland Game, Waterfowl and Furbearer Hunting SAGE GROUSE SEPT. 13-15 In Hu.. and Wa; limit, two daily, two in possession. In Washoe Hospital Rose de Lima Hospital Fall Cleanf ng Sale Goods-Household GoodsFumiture Appliances Saturdan, Sept. 6 9 a.iii. 'till East Parking Lot Area Proceeds far Enyjoyee Continuing Education / • •• County only that area north of the Western PaciHc R.R. tracks will be open. SEPT. 13-19 in El. Eu.. La., WP.. Nye; two daily, four in possession SEPT. 13 in Esmeralda; limit two. BLUE AND RUFFED GROUSE SEPT. 13 NOV. 2, statewide, two daily, four in possession. CHUKAR AND HUNGARIAN PARTRIDGE -OCT. 4 FEB. 1, statewide, eight daily, sixteen in possession. CALIFORNIA, MOUNTAIN, GAMBELS AND SCALED QUAIL • OCT. 4 FEB. 1. in C.C, Ch.. Do., Hu., Mn., Pe., St., Wa; ten daily, twenty in possession. NOV. 5 FEB. 1 in Lyon Co., and the fenced and or cultivated.lands of Lahontan, Paradise and Lovelock Valleys; ten daily, twenty in possession. OCT. 4 NOV. 2. El., Eu., WP.. Es., La; five daily, ten in possession. OCT. 4-JAN, 1. in Cl., Ln., Nye; 10 daily 20 in possession. OCT. 4 NOV. 2 in the fenced and or cultivated lands of Moapa Valley south of Interstate Hwy., 15 to the Overton WMA in Clark County; 10 daily, 20 possession. PHEASANTS NOV. 5 NOV. 9, in Ch., Hu., Pe., Ly; three daily, six in possession. OCT. 4 and 5 and 11 and 12 in Clark; three daily, six in possession. HYMALAYAN SNOW PARTRIDGE SEPT. 13 SEPT. 21, Elko Co., only, one daily, one in possession. RABBITS OCT. 4 FEB. 28, Statewide; ten daily, ten in possession. Tharsday, Augutt 2t, 1980 Fa \s \ Q: Are County property taxes going up? A: No, on the contrary. In spite of inflation and rising costs, your county property taxes have gone down. Property tax rate in unincorporated towns: 1979-1980 Down 8% 1980-1981 Down 10.5% Q: Are our Countywide property tax rates fair? A: Yes. Your Countywide property tax rates are the second lowest of all of Nevada's seventeen counties. Q: Are we paying too much for Countywide services? A: You pay less for your Countywide services than tax payers in most other counties. Take Washoe County (Reno) for example. Washoe County residents pay some 45% more County property tax to support their County government than you do. Q: Do the residents of Clark County get their money's worth for the hundreds of millions of dollars spent on our airport and our convention center? A: Chu" airport and convention center cost Clark County residents nothing. These facilities are not paid for out of your tax dollars. They are paid for through rentals, carrier fees, and by toiunsts through the room tax. These two organizations are the very life-line of our tourist economy, yet they cost local taxpayers nothing. This is not the case in many other counties throughout the country, Q: How do we know that Clark County's budget is properly prepared and administered? A: Each year Clark County submits a copy of its financial statement to the Municipal Finance Officers Association of America. This is a voluntary act. Most counties don*t do it. The Association judges our financial statement by national standards of approved procedure, legal compliance and proper accounting standards. Clark County is proud to be a multiple recipient of the Association's stamp of approval, **A Certificate of Conformance." Of the 3,500 government entities who seek this Certificate each year, Clark County is among less than two percent of all the governments in America to receive it. For Fiscal Responsibility Re-elect Bob Of Opportunity A mini-meuage from the National Alliance of Poital and Federal Employees, 1644 11th St., N.W., Wa$hington. D.C. 20001. A nationwide, nonpartisan voters crusade has recently been organized. Called Operation Big Vote, its goal is to increase registration and voter participation. If you're eligible to vote, exercise your rights: register (the board of elections can help you) and cast your ballot. MIGRATORY GAME BIRDS DUCKS AND MERGANSERS -OCT. 18 JAN. 18, in Clark, seven daily, fourteen in possession. OCT. 4 JAN. 4 in all other counties; seven daily, fourteen in possession. COOTS AND GALLINULES OCT. 18 JAN. 18 in Clark; twenty five dally, twenty five in possession. All other counties except Clark, OCT. 4 JAN. 4; twenty five daily, twenty fi>^e in possession. SNIPE OCT. 18 JAN. 18 in Clark; eight daily, sixteen in possession. All other counties except Clark, OCT. 4 JAN. 4; eight daily, sixteen in possession, DARK GEESE -NOV. 29 JAN. 18 in Clark; two daily, two in possession. OCT. 4 JAN. 4 in Elko and that portion of the Ruby Lakes NWR within White Pine; two daily two in possession. DEC. 13 -JAN. 18 in White River Valley in Nye Co.;.one daily one in possession. NOV. 15-JAN. 18 in all other counties; two daily, two in possession. WHITE GEESE ~ NOV. 29 JAN. 18 in Clark; three daily, three in possession. OCT. 4 JAN. 4 in Elko except Ruby Valley, three daily, three in possession. DEC. 13 JAN. 18 in White River Valley of Nye Co., three daily, three in possession. All other counties, OCT. 25 JAN. 18; three daily, three in possession, closed in Pahranagat Valley of Lincoln Co., and Ruby Valley in Elko and White Pine Counties. SWAN-NOV. 1 -JAN. 11 Churchill Co., only; one by permit only. DOVE SEPT. 1 OCT. 20, statewide, 10 daily, 20 in possession. FURBEARER SEASONS BEAVER, OTTER, MUSKRAT, MINKNOV. 1 APR. 5; Statewide; no limit. KIT FOX-OCT. 18-FEB. 15; Statewide; no limit BOBCAT AND GRAY FOX DEC. 13 FEB. 15, Statewide; no limit. SPECIAL SEASON The taking of upland game birds with falcon, hawk or other bird of prey. SEPT 1 • FEB. 1; statewide, all species of upland game birds except pheasant, which will only be legal NOV. 5 FEB. 1. Limit two daily, two in possession, singly or in aggregate. The taking of pheasant and all grouse species is closed to non residents. ETC PALL REGISTRATION WILL BE ON: SATURDAY AUG. 3C 10:30 till noon at the studio. U52 Avenue "C" Boulder City • •• Come Join us this Pall for excellent olapses in: • BALLET • JAZZ • ACROBATICS • TAP •EXERCISE • YOGA •PRE-BALLET •PRE-SCHOOLERS DANCE •POINTE NEV/ STUDENTS: Bring your dance shoes along so we can audition you at registration. RETURNING STUDENTS:* You may call for your new class placerr.ent or drop by registration. 293-5001 • 293-5607 293-5362 WELCOME TO ALL NEW AND RETURNING STUDENTS1 WE ARE ANXIOUS TO BEGIN ANOTHER SEASON TEACHING THE HEALTH, BEAUTY, AND GRACE OF DANCE TO ALL AGES AND ALL LEVELS OF DEVELOPMENT. No MX Rally at UNLV The Southern Nevada Chapter of Nevadans Opposed to MX is pleased to announce plans for a NO MX Rally to be held on Saturday, August 23, north of the Student Union at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, flrom 6 p.m. to 12 a.m. There will be bluegrass, country and rock music, as well as open forum speakers, featuring local political candidates and regional and national speakers. As election time draws near, it is important for the candidates' views to be made public on this controversial issue. We look forward to working with you at this Rally in informing the voters of this important issue. Thank you. Stephen C. Rohl Connie Langford JACKPOTS PLUS i FREE GIFTS $ lin I Kll Ni>l V SKYLINE CASINO b RESTAURANT IIUWOM I IKK KM I Kll MX \ SKYI IM IVIKV1IMI VOI HI! \ J \< KFOT \cl Wll I ( <)l IKT \<)l K HlWlVr.s I'll .s VAIl \KI K Kl 1>I MPTION ( (\s (,(M>|) K>K MOMI \PPI.I\\(>S JKWI I K\ < \MIK\s VWrrHK.S \\|) M\N\ (•Till K IKI K (.IJTS Clara's Cookbook strawberries strawberries Pa. PM. A<. ky til* CommHtM l* Rt-Ctaet • • MraMMfrt, KMiWtli thMikH. CIttlniMW Will |{| V<1 I \I*K r IHK I IM .M AM III By Clara Brossell Crook • Before the strawberry season is gone, try some new recipes to add to your list. Of course, for those purists who believe the less done to the luscious berrieSf the better just serving washed berries with huHvand stems left one m a bowl. On each persop^VjMate, have a cup of sour cream and a generous serving of brown sugar. The plan is to dip each berry in sour cream and then in sugar and really enjoy. But for others of us who like the strawberries prepared with other foods, 1 encourage the following recipes for-taste-enhancements. STRAWBERRY TARTS 1 quart strawberries V* tsp. vanilla V* cup sugar I'/j Tbsp. cornstaKh Teachers' Center Celebrates Third Year September will mark the beginning of the third year of the federally-funded Las Vegas Teachers' Center, -one of the original 61 established throughout the country. Centrally located at 600 N. 9th St., (inside the Curriculum Center maintained by the Clark County School District at their N. 9th St. facility), the Teachers' Center is open to all public and private school teachers in Clark County. The Center is a place that is uniquely "the teachers' place." It is run by teachers, for teachers, with teachers helping each other, sharing ideas and conducting workshops. All year round the small double-wide trailer bustles with activities designed to stimulate creativity and revitalize teaching techniques. Over the summer new materials and equipment were added to the Center and plans were made for new, innovative programs and workshops which will be conducted throughout this 1980-81 school year. All teachers, teachers* aides, education students and interested parents are invited to visit the Center on Mondays and Fridays from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays from 8a.m. to 7 p.m., and Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. For additional information, call Mary Ellen Schwartz at 384-9552. Vemon Howard Free Him Lecture On Inner-Health A free film lecture by Vernon Howard on inner-health through-self-inquiry will be shown on Sunday, August 31 at 3 p.m. at First Western Savings, 1000 Nevada Highway. Boulder City. Discover for yourself how inner-health solves physical problems like nervousness and sleeplessness. Gain insight for sensible and problem-free living in a world which knows little of it! Vernon Howard will be speaking in person at the Charleston Heights Library & Arts Center. 800 South Brush, Las Vegas, on Thursdays. September 4. 11 and 18, at 7 p.m. The theme of the lecture series ia TURN ANXIETY INTO MENTAL GOLD." Each talk is different. A $2 donation is requested. Al American Burger Opening The All American Burger, located on Boulder Highway in Henderson, will be holding their grand /opening on Wednesday. September 3 from 4 to 7 p.m. in the parking lot. The public is cordially invited to attend at no charge. There will be enter.: tainment throughoHt :'the three hour festiv' ities with ringing by a ^ barbershop quartet from the Las Vegas • : Gamble-aires. ill LEGAL *lt KITS • VI u '29.9F. HHi'ORAIIOH 29.9fj iHi'ORATION ^HtipTcr 2S.Sh NT I ADS '9.95 731 5*. in Ok*i"'OiNTyfs' ^ RANKHtlPTCr HUM! ST I All jfllMMTllimi^ 2 tsp. lemon juice1 cup water Dash sah 6 baked tart shells Wash and hull strawberries. Mix sugar, cornstarch and salt in a small saucepan. Add water. Cook, stirring constantly, for 6 to 8 minutes, or until mixture is clear and thickened. Remove from heat and add lemon juice and vanilla. Cool slightly. Arrange whole strawberries, stem end down, in tart shells. Sp>oon glaze over the top. Refrigerate to set^laze. Top with whipped cream or sour cream, if desired. STRAWBERRY CHEESE PIE 1 8-oz. pkg. oream cheese at room temperature 1 cup small curd creamed cottage cheese 1 Tbsp. unflavored gelatin V* cup cold water 1 Tbsp. light corn-syrup % cup milk % cup chopped nuts 1 Tbsp. lemon juioe 1 pint strawberries, washed, hulled 'A cup sugar 1/8 tsp. salt 1 9-inch baked pastry shell In a small saucepan, sprinkle gelatin over cold water. Stir over low heat until gelatin is dissolved; remove from heat. With an electric mixer, beat cottage cheese until smooth; add cream cheese and beat until smooth. Gradually beat in milk, then lemon juice, sugar, salt and dissolved gelatin. Pour half of mixture into the pastry shell; chill 15 minutes. Reserve half of berries for top. Slice remaining berries and arrange over cheese layer in pastry shell. Sprinkle nuts over berries. Carefully pour remaining cheese mixture over berries. Chill at least 1 hour until '.set. Arrange remaining berries on top. Brush berries with corn syrup. Chill until ready to serve. Serves 6 to 8. STRAWBERRY SAUCE 4 cups strawberries '/z tsp. grated orange rind V: cup sugar 1 tsp. cornstarch 2 tsp. cold water • 2 egg yolks, slightJy beaten % tsp, vanilla Wash. hull, and-cut in half the 4 cups strawberries. Mix with sugar and cook 5 minutes over low heat. Press through fine sieve. Blend cornstarch with water and add to berry pulp. Stir and cook 5 to 6 minutes until clear and thick. Remove from heat. Beat a little of the hot mixture into egg yolks; add to remaining hot mixture. Stir and cook 1 minute do not boil. Add vanilla, orange rind. Serve hot or cold over cake, ice cream, or fresh fruit. Makes 2V cups. Start in synthetic star sapphiras and rubies appear sharper than natural stars. ^iniimiiiiiiy INSIDE TV Beautiful "CHiPii" star Rand! Oakea has fallen head over heels for Gregory Harriaon. Gonzo in "Trapper John, M.D." They are even aharing a spacious home they just bought in Los Angeles. But she admits that Broadway Joe Namath, the man she lived with for five years, will alwafs be the great love of her life. "I met Joey in 1970, just after that year's Superbowl game," Randi told me. "I loved him for years and he loved me, too. We did discuss marriage, but it was hard to reach a conclusion. At moments, getting married seemed the natural thing to do. But it wasn't meant to be." ... In 1979, Brigham Young University paleontologist James A. Janson unewthad the 9-foot shoulder blade of what might be the largest dinosaur ever. Dubbed -Ultrwaurus, the beast if alive today, could easily look into the top-floor window of a 5-story bUHding. Phyllis George will be rejoining CBS Sports' Emmy Award-winning "The NFL Today" after a twoyear absence. The announcement was made by Ms. George and Van Gordon Sauter, President, CBS Sports. Said Sauter: "We are thrilled that Phyllis will be back Because Phyllis has responsibilities to her family and young son, who is recovering from surgery, we are not yet ready, to announce the precise date when she will rejoin the show, but it will be fairly 6arly in the season." TV HOTLINE Greg Evigan is shedding his teeny-bopper image. Women over 30 are flooding NBC with fan mail telling the "BJ And The Bear" star just how sexy he is. And his biggest 30-year-old fan is his wife, Pam Serpe, who's also his manager. She's the woman behind his beefcake posters and she loves knowing women all over the country are admiring her 26-year-old husband. Greg and Pam have been married over a year and he says it's one of the smartest moves he ever made. An alternate energy system under development includes a heating unit powered primarily by the energy created when water freezes. 8.O.W. Pouid FALL COLORS REG. 17.99 NOW 13.99 I REG. 16.99 NOW 12.99 I SUMMER COLORS I REG. 14.99 NOW ^ Sum WmK ONE PC VALUES TO 4a.no ^ YOUR CHOICE 19,99 TWO PC. VALUES TO'30.00 YOUR CHOICE NOW lODO SPECIAL GROUPS S\mh SAVINGS 20% m OSS NOTICE: WE WILL BE OPBI FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE LABOR DAY, SEPT. 1,19Ba daisy den Sok 9t. Vhdd Vmb FAi I COLORS REG. 19.99 NOW 14.99 SUMMER COLORS „( REG. 19.99 NOW b.o! 9t. Pdfcje^tei •FALL COLORS ,nnn REG. 17.99 NOW SUMMER COLORS HEG 15.99 NOW 12.99 k DENIM VALUES TO 3239 NOW 9.99 WHITE REG. 19.99 NOW I St)ccia£Rocfe • HAWAIIAN PRINT TOPS JANTZEN TOPS b SHURTS VALUtS ni IbJDO I YOUR CHOICE 9t. SuuHi lUeat ^ONE PIECE b WQ PIECE VALUES TO 301)0 m HH YOUR CHOICE lU.UU • SPECIAL GROUP 1 PC REG. 16.99 NOW 5.99 EFFECTIVE AUG. 28, 29, 30, 1980 1325 ARIZONA ST., B.C. TEL 293-1408 n^ Exercise your option at First Western. PHARMACY \ 15% OFF ON ALL PRESCRIPTIONS TO SENIOR CITIZENS 60 YEARS OR OLDER Wv IIDIMM .\li rrts( riptiims' |( S S \ Ml N H J'VII) l-KIX HI'IION^ \HRS 6 9:30 MON SAT aSUN 9 8 I ^ PKlfK 5M-5224 Now at First Western you can earn high interest with the new inflation Fighter account &nd have the Option to use your money after only 15 months. Just open an Inflation Fighter account for as little as $1,000 and receive a high rate of interest* compounded daily for the term of your choice: from 30 months to 10 years. And by taking the Option you can have your money t>ack in only 15 months at a slightly lower interest rate* tor only a 1% loan option charge. Of course, there are substantial penalties for earty withdrawal. Inflation Fighter plus the Option. Just another reason why, sooner or later, you're better oft at First Western. •Etleciive rales Ihrough 9/3.80 10.25% In 30 months 9.25% In 15 months Now insured to $100,000 by FSLIC. FW First WBSlem Swings Hendron Bmnch: 508 S. B
PAGE 15

Henderson Home News and Boulder City News PigeM Ttiarsday, AugustJMtM ^ THE BIKE SHOP Make sure you are conspicuous and avoid possible accidents. Paint your helmet a bright reflectorized oolor. Some of the more conspicuous colors are white, yellow and orange. Blue or green is not. 1980-81 Upland Game, Waterfowl and Furbearer Hunting SAGE GROUSE SEPT. 13-15 In Hu.. and Wa; limit, two daily, two in possession. In Washoe Hospital Rose de Lima Hospital Fall Cleanf ng Sale Goods-Household GoodsFumiture Appliances Saturdan, Sept. 6 9 a.iii. 'till East Parking Lot Area Proceeds far Enyjoyee Continuing Education / • •• County only that area north of the Western PaciHc R.R. tracks will be open. SEPT. 13-19 in El. Eu.. La., WP.. Nye; two daily, four in possession SEPT. 13 in Esmeralda; limit two. BLUE AND RUFFED GROUSE SEPT. 13 NOV. 2, statewide, two daily, four in possession. CHUKAR AND HUNGARIAN PARTRIDGE -OCT. 4 FEB. 1, statewide, eight daily, sixteen in possession. CALIFORNIA, MOUNTAIN, GAMBELS AND SCALED QUAIL • OCT. 4 FEB. 1. in C.C, Ch.. Do., Hu., Mn., Pe., St., Wa; ten daily, twenty in possession. NOV. 5 FEB. 1 in Lyon Co., and the fenced and or cultivated.lands of Lahontan, Paradise and Lovelock Valleys; ten daily, twenty in possession. OCT. 4 NOV. 2. El., Eu., WP.. Es., La; five daily, ten in possession. OCT. 4-JAN, 1. in Cl., Ln., Nye; 10 daily 20 in possession. OCT. 4 NOV. 2 in the fenced and or cultivated lands of Moapa Valley south of Interstate Hwy., 15 to the Overton WMA in Clark County; 10 daily, 20 possession. PHEASANTS NOV. 5 NOV. 9, in Ch., Hu., Pe., Ly; three daily, six in possession. OCT. 4 and 5 and 11 and 12 in Clark; three daily, six in possession. HYMALAYAN SNOW PARTRIDGE SEPT. 13 SEPT. 21, Elko Co., only, one daily, one in possession. RABBITS OCT. 4 FEB. 28, Statewide; ten daily, ten in possession. Tharsday, Augutt 2t, 1980 Fa \s \ Q: Are County property taxes going up? A: No, on the contrary. In spite of inflation and rising costs, your county property taxes have gone down. Property tax rate in unincorporated towns: 1979-1980 Down 8% 1980-1981 Down 10.5% Q: Are our Countywide property tax rates fair? A: Yes. Your Countywide property tax rates are the second lowest of all of Nevada's seventeen counties. Q: Are we paying too much for Countywide services? A: You pay less for your Countywide services than tax payers in most other counties. Take Washoe County (Reno) for example. Washoe County residents pay some 45% more County property tax to support their County government than you do. Q: Do the residents of Clark County get their money's worth for the hundreds of millions of dollars spent on our airport and our convention center? A: Chu" airport and convention center cost Clark County residents nothing. These facilities are not paid for out of your tax dollars. They are paid for through rentals, carrier fees, and by toiunsts through the room tax. These two organizations are the very life-line of our tourist economy, yet they cost local taxpayers nothing. This is not the case in many other counties throughout the country, Q: How do we know that Clark County's budget is properly prepared and administered? A: Each year Clark County submits a copy of its financial statement to the Municipal Finance Officers Association of America. This is a voluntary act. Most counties don*t do it. The Association judges our financial statement by national standards of approved procedure, legal compliance and proper accounting standards. Clark County is proud to be a multiple recipient of the Association's stamp of approval, **A Certificate of Conformance." Of the 3,500 government entities who seek this Certificate each year, Clark County is among less than two percent of all the governments in America to receive it. For Fiscal Responsibility Re-elect Bob Of Opportunity A mini-meuage from the National Alliance of Poital and Federal Employees, 1644 11th St., N.W., Wa$hington. D.C. 20001. A nationwide, nonpartisan voters crusade has recently been organized. Called Operation Big Vote, its goal is to increase registration and voter participation. If you're eligible to vote, exercise your rights: register (the board of elections can help you) and cast your ballot. MIGRATORY GAME BIRDS DUCKS AND MERGANSERS -OCT. 18 JAN. 18, in Clark, seven daily, fourteen in possession. OCT. 4 JAN. 4 in all other counties; seven daily, fourteen in possession. COOTS AND GALLINULES OCT. 18 JAN. 18 in Clark; twenty five dally, twenty five in possession. All other counties except Clark, OCT. 4 JAN. 4; twenty five daily, twenty fi>^e in possession. SNIPE OCT. 18 JAN. 18 in Clark; eight daily, sixteen in possession. All other counties except Clark, OCT. 4 JAN. 4; eight daily, sixteen in possession, DARK GEESE -NOV. 29 JAN. 18 in Clark; two daily, two in possession. OCT. 4 JAN. 4 in Elko and that portion of the Ruby Lakes NWR within White Pine; two daily two in possession. DEC. 13 -JAN. 18 in White River Valley in Nye Co.;.one daily one in possession. NOV. 15-JAN. 18 in all other counties; two daily, two in possession. WHITE GEESE ~ NOV. 29 JAN. 18 in Clark; three daily, three in possession. OCT. 4 JAN. 4 in Elko except Ruby Valley, three daily, three in possession. DEC. 13 JAN. 18 in White River Valley of Nye Co., three daily, three in possession. All other counties, OCT. 25 JAN. 18; three daily, three in possession, closed in Pahranagat Valley of Lincoln Co., and Ruby Valley in Elko and White Pine Counties. SWAN-NOV. 1 -JAN. 11 Churchill Co., only; one by permit only. DOVE SEPT. 1 OCT. 20, statewide, 10 daily, 20 in possession. FURBEARER SEASONS BEAVER, OTTER, MUSKRAT, MINKNOV. 1 APR. 5; Statewide; no limit. KIT FOX-OCT. 18-FEB. 15; Statewide; no limit BOBCAT AND GRAY FOX DEC. 13 FEB. 15, Statewide; no limit. SPECIAL SEASON The taking of upland game birds with falcon, hawk or other bird of prey. SEPT 1 • FEB. 1; statewide, all species of upland game birds except pheasant, which will only be legal NOV. 5 FEB. 1. Limit two daily, two in possession, singly or in aggregate. The taking of pheasant and all grouse species is closed to non residents. ETC PALL REGISTRATION WILL BE ON: SATURDAY AUG. 3C 10:30 till noon at the studio. U52 Avenue "C" Boulder City • •• Come Join us this Pall for excellent olapses in: • BALLET • JAZZ • ACROBATICS • TAP •EXERCISE • YOGA •PRE-BALLET •PRE-SCHOOLERS DANCE •POINTE NEV/ STUDENTS: Bring your dance shoes along so we can audition you at registration. RETURNING STUDENTS:* You may call for your new class placerr.ent or drop by registration. 293-5001 • 293-5607 293-5362 WELCOME TO ALL NEW AND RETURNING STUDENTS1 WE ARE ANXIOUS TO BEGIN ANOTHER SEASON TEACHING THE HEALTH, BEAUTY, AND GRACE OF DANCE TO ALL AGES AND ALL LEVELS OF DEVELOPMENT. No MX Rally at UNLV The Southern Nevada Chapter of Nevadans Opposed to MX is pleased to announce plans for a NO MX Rally to be held on Saturday, August 23, north of the Student Union at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, flrom 6 p.m. to 12 a.m. There will be bluegrass, country and rock music, as well as open forum speakers, featuring local political candidates and regional and national speakers. As election time draws near, it is important for the candidates' views to be made public on this controversial issue. We look forward to working with you at this Rally in informing the voters of this important issue. Thank you. Stephen C. Rohl Connie Langford JACKPOTS PLUS i FREE GIFTS $ lin I Kll Ni>l V SKYLINE CASINO b RESTAURANT IIUWOM I IKK KM I Kll MX \ SKYI IM IVIKV1IMI VOI HI! \ J \< KFOT \cl Wll I ( <)l IKT \<)l K HlWlVr.s I'll .s VAIl \KI K Kl 1>I MPTION ( (\s (,(M>|) K>K MOMI \PPI.I\\(>S JKWI I K\ < \MIK\s VWrrHK.S \\|) M\N\ (•Till K IKI K (.IJTS Clara's Cookbook strawberries strawberries Pa. PM. A<. ky til* CommHtM l* Rt-Ctaet • • MraMMfrt, KMiWtli thMikH. CIttlniMW Will |{| V<1 I \I*K r IHK I IM .M AM III By Clara Brossell Crook • Before the strawberry season is gone, try some new recipes to add to your list. Of course, for those purists who believe the less done to the luscious berrieSf the better just serving washed berries with huHvand stems left one m a bowl. On each persop^VjMate, have a cup of sour cream and a generous serving of brown sugar. The plan is to dip each berry in sour cream and then in sugar and really enjoy. But for others of us who like the strawberries prepared with other foods, 1 encourage the following recipes for-taste-enhancements. STRAWBERRY TARTS 1 quart strawberries V* tsp. vanilla V* cup sugar I'/j Tbsp. cornstaKh Teachers' Center Celebrates Third Year September will mark the beginning of the third year of the federally-funded Las Vegas Teachers' Center, -one of the original 61 established throughout the country. Centrally located at 600 N. 9th St., (inside the Curriculum Center maintained by the Clark County School District at their N. 9th St. facility), the Teachers' Center is open to all public and private school teachers in Clark County. The Center is a place that is uniquely "the teachers' place." It is run by teachers, for teachers, with teachers helping each other, sharing ideas and conducting workshops. All year round the small double-wide trailer bustles with activities designed to stimulate creativity and revitalize teaching techniques. Over the summer new materials and equipment were added to the Center and plans were made for new, innovative programs and workshops which will be conducted throughout this 1980-81 school year. All teachers, teachers* aides, education students and interested parents are invited to visit the Center on Mondays and Fridays from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays from 8a.m. to 7 p.m., and Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. For additional information, call Mary Ellen Schwartz at 384-9552. Vemon Howard Free Him Lecture On Inner-Health A free film lecture by Vernon Howard on inner-health through-self-inquiry will be shown on Sunday, August 31 at 3 p.m. at First Western Savings, 1000 Nevada Highway. Boulder City. Discover for yourself how inner-health solves physical problems like nervousness and sleeplessness. Gain insight for sensible and problem-free living in a world which knows little of it! Vernon Howard will be speaking in person at the Charleston Heights Library & Arts Center. 800 South Brush, Las Vegas, on Thursdays. September 4. 11 and 18, at 7 p.m. The theme of the lecture series ia TURN ANXIETY INTO MENTAL GOLD." Each talk is different. A $2 donation is requested. Al American Burger Opening The All American Burger, located on Boulder Highway in Henderson, will be holding their grand /opening on Wednesday. September 3 from 4 to 7 p.m. in the parking lot. The public is cordially invited to attend at no charge. There will be enter.: tainment throughoHt :'the three hour festiv' ities with ringing by a ^ barbershop quartet from the Las Vegas • : Gamble-aires. ill LEGAL *lt KITS • VI u '29.9F. HHi'ORAIIOH 29.9fj iHi'ORATION ^HtipTcr 2S.Sh NT I ADS '9.95 731 5*. in Ok*i"'OiNTyfs' ^ RANKHtlPTCr HUM! ST I All jfllMMTllimi^ 2 tsp. lemon juice1 cup water Dash sah 6 baked tart shells Wash and hull strawberries. Mix sugar, cornstarch and salt in a small saucepan. Add water. Cook, stirring constantly, for 6 to 8 minutes, or until mixture is clear and thickened. Remove from heat and add lemon juice and vanilla. Cool slightly. Arrange whole strawberries, stem end down, in tart shells. Sp>oon glaze over the top. Refrigerate to set^laze. Top with whipped cream or sour cream, if desired. STRAWBERRY CHEESE PIE 1 8-oz. pkg. oream cheese at room temperature 1 cup small curd creamed cottage cheese 1 Tbsp. unflavored gelatin V* cup cold water 1 Tbsp. light corn-syrup % cup milk % cup chopped nuts 1 Tbsp. lemon juioe 1 pint strawberries, washed, hulled 'A cup sugar 1/8 tsp. salt 1 9-inch baked pastry shell In a small saucepan, sprinkle gelatin over cold water. Stir over low heat until gelatin is dissolved; remove from heat. With an electric mixer, beat cottage cheese until smooth; add cream cheese and beat until smooth. Gradually beat in milk, then lemon juice, sugar, salt and dissolved gelatin. Pour half of mixture into the pastry shell; chill 15 minutes. Reserve half of berries for top. Slice remaining berries and arrange over cheese layer in pastry shell. Sprinkle nuts over berries. Carefully pour remaining cheese mixture over berries. Chill at least 1 hour until '.set. Arrange remaining berries on top. Brush berries with corn syrup. Chill until ready to serve. Serves 6 to 8. STRAWBERRY SAUCE 4 cups strawberries '/z tsp. grated orange rind V: cup sugar 1 tsp. cornstarch 2 tsp. cold water • 2 egg yolks, slightJy beaten % tsp, vanilla Wash. hull, and-cut in half the 4 cups strawberries. Mix with sugar and cook 5 minutes over low heat. Press through fine sieve. Blend cornstarch with water and add to berry pulp. Stir and cook 5 to 6 minutes until clear and thick. Remove from heat. Beat a little of the hot mixture into egg yolks; add to remaining hot mixture. Stir and cook 1 minute do not boil. Add vanilla, orange rind. Serve hot or cold over cake, ice cream, or fresh fruit. Makes 2V cups. Start in synthetic star sapphiras and rubies appear sharper than natural stars. ^iniimiiiiiiy INSIDE TV Beautiful "CHiPii" star Rand! Oakea has fallen head over heels for Gregory Harriaon. Gonzo in "Trapper John, M.D." They are even aharing a spacious home they just bought in Los Angeles. But she admits that Broadway Joe Namath, the man she lived with for five years, will alwafs be the great love of her life. "I met Joey in 1970, just after that year's Superbowl game," Randi told me. "I loved him for years and he loved me, too. We did discuss marriage, but it was hard to reach a conclusion. At moments, getting married seemed the natural thing to do. But it wasn't meant to be." ... In 1979, Brigham Young University paleontologist James A. Janson unewthad the 9-foot shoulder blade of what might be the largest dinosaur ever. Dubbed -Ultrwaurus, the beast if alive today, could easily look into the top-floor window of a 5-story bUHding. Phyllis George will be rejoining CBS Sports' Emmy Award-winning "The NFL Today" after a twoyear absence. The announcement was made by Ms. George and Van Gordon Sauter, President, CBS Sports. Said Sauter: "We are thrilled that Phyllis will be back Because Phyllis has responsibilities to her family and young son, who is recovering from surgery, we are not yet ready, to announce the precise date when she will rejoin the show, but it will be fairly 6arly in the season." TV HOTLINE Greg Evigan is shedding his teeny-bopper image. Women over 30 are flooding NBC with fan mail telling the "BJ And The Bear" star just how sexy he is. And his biggest 30-year-old fan is his wife, Pam Serpe, who's also his manager. She's the woman behind his beefcake posters and she loves knowing women all over the country are admiring her 26-year-old husband. Greg and Pam have been married over a year and he says it's one of the smartest moves he ever made. An alternate energy system under development includes a heating unit powered primarily by the energy created when water freezes. 8.O.W. Pouid FALL COLORS REG. 17.99 NOW 13.99 I REG. 16.99 NOW 12.99 I SUMMER COLORS I REG. 14.99 NOW ^ Sum WmK ONE PC VALUES TO 4a.no ^ YOUR CHOICE 19,99 TWO PC. VALUES TO'30.00 YOUR CHOICE NOW lODO SPECIAL GROUPS S\mh SAVINGS 20% m OSS NOTICE: WE WILL BE OPBI FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE LABOR DAY, SEPT. 1,19Ba daisy den Sok 9t. Vhdd Vmb FAi I COLORS REG. 19.99 NOW 14.99 SUMMER COLORS „( REG. 19.99 NOW b.o! 9t. Pdfcje^tei •FALL COLORS ,nnn REG. 17.99 NOW SUMMER COLORS HEG 15.99 NOW 12.99 k DENIM VALUES TO 3239 NOW 9.99 WHITE REG. 19.99 NOW I St)ccia£Rocfe • HAWAIIAN PRINT TOPS JANTZEN TOPS b SHURTS VALUtS ni IbJDO I YOUR CHOICE 9t. SuuHi lUeat ^ONE PIECE b WQ PIECE VALUES TO 301)0 m HH YOUR CHOICE lU.UU • SPECIAL GROUP 1 PC REG. 16.99 NOW 5.99 EFFECTIVE AUG. 28, 29, 30, 1980 1325 ARIZONA ST., B.C. TEL 293-1408 n^ Exercise your option at First Western. PHARMACY \ 15% OFF ON ALL PRESCRIPTIONS TO SENIOR CITIZENS 60 YEARS OR OLDER Wv IIDIMM .\li rrts( riptiims' |( S S \ Ml N H J'VII) l-KIX HI'IION^ \HRS 6 9:30 MON SAT aSUN 9 8 I ^ PKlfK 5M-5224 Now at First Western you can earn high interest with the new inflation Fighter account &nd have the Option to use your money after only 15 months. Just open an Inflation Fighter account for as little as $1,000 and receive a high rate of interest* compounded daily for the term of your choice: from 30 months to 10 years. And by taking the Option you can have your money t>ack in only 15 months at a slightly lower interest rate* tor only a 1% loan option charge. Of course, there are substantial penalties for earty withdrawal. Inflation Fighter plus the Option. Just another reason why, sooner or later, you're better oft at First Western. •Etleciive rales Ihrough 9/3.80 10.25% In 30 months 9.25% In 15 months Now insured to $100,000 by FSLIC. FW First WBSlem Swings Hendron Bmnch: 508 S. B
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• VB Henderson Home Newt and Boulder City News 9£^ FUeW" BURL'S TIRE CENTERS Thursday, Anguit 28, IMO HENDERSON LOCATION • • TvvTTvTvTT • • • TRUCK & R.V. 6 & 8 PLY RATED SIZE 1170-15 700-15 PRICE iSAU K^lil 050-10 700-10 750-10 750-10 000-10J* m%s* 075-103' 050-IOi* 10-103' 12-103* liiji 30.75 3105 in 3035 4735 FXT: TAX 2^ 5035 4035 314 4035 3i2 3J4 0035 4^ 17035 S17 •DENOTES TUBELE8S STEEL RADIALS • FREE REPLACEMENT GUARANTEE '^4 RADIALS :i. SUPREME STEEL LIFETIME FREE REPLACEMENT GUARANTEE SIZE Replaces YOURI COST FED. 1 TAX. P165/80R13 AR78-13 46.95 1 89 P185/75R13 BR78-13 49.95 2.02 P185/75R14 DR78-14 1 52.95 2.19 1 P195/75R14 ER78-14 54.95 2 33 |P205/75R14 FR78-14 56.95 2.48 P215/75R14 GR78-14 59.95 12.58 P225/75R14 HR78-14 62 95 2 81 1 P205/75R15 FR78-15 56.95 2 57 P215/75R15 GR78-15 59.95 2.75 P225/75R15 HR78-15 63.95 2 93 P235/75R15 LR78-15 1 69.95 13.11 1 |P215/75R15GR78-15 161.951 2.751 • • fnTTfinrTTK WHIT EWALL iCH TIRE ^•QUARANTE E WITH E 4 RADIALS /' -~ > 1^l>> DR7SI4, ER78-14. FR78 14 GR78 14. FR7t'IS. GR78'I5 ^ / / / I 7 GR78-14! FR78I5,' CR78I5 ^^<^ It j".HR7i-15. LRTS-IS ^y^^r\l^ ^^^^>_i^^ ^^ n^jkdiid^flK STTOE • Minn GUSS BELTED RADI AL WHITEWALLS ALIGNMENT JLt. CARS K()\ > imi m it 4 PLY POLYESTER WHITEWALLS '/?; FIBERGLASS BELTED WHITEWALLS 'i TIRES FOR SIZE: A78-13 OR E78-14 PLUS FET I 4-. i ^ I 1 SIZE PLY lia^Eia Tfco. TAX, 1J1 I A7I-13 Knm IS2535I 1 I7S-13 Xdui / $2035 i.n I C7I-14 YUiJ S2735 ijt m • 71-14 Vif S2I35 1JI m E7I-14 S2035 112 m F7I-14 1 2 S3035 tit 1 7I-14 i Ik S3135 tii 1 II7I-14 Ljk SHOO IN 9 fi7t-1S /•MTL 13235 Ml • NTI-IS f UM\ jS3435 tai I ILTI-IS 1 f mm 1 IS3535 IM i TIRES FOR SIZE: nSM. G78-14. G7815 PLUS FET i TIRES FOR SIZE: H78-14. H78-15. J78-15, L78-15 PLUS FET BURL'S' • CENTERS LOMTIONS \ 11II ijiaiw—mmi i GRAND UVENINGS Bijiu;s FOR SIZE AR78-13 \SLOWAS PLUS 1.59 RE.T. ,v>" RADIAL Sc • Vcilue ro • Mi.._..,, Provides tow c. I-' .'Vpriced All Season uei efficient, too, :reiiMance. s ^/ermile. • Pefjorm''Vie, hv<^ vi/f^r. Long mileage. Plus o jrnci th, quiet nde. • Con"ftnci\ I iminates seasonal tire chor -:; •' • ^ou'fe always ready for anv V ISIZE REPLACES \ SALE 1 f"l IPISS/MRIS AR78-13 39J5 1.59 P185/MR13 BR7t-13 44J5 1J7 |P1tS/7SR14 DR7I-14 54J5 119 P1K/7SR14 Eft7i-14 5U5 133 P205/7SR14 FR7t-14 S7J5 IM P205/7SR15 FR7t-15 S19S 157 P21S/79R1S M7t.1$ 59J5 175 |P22S/75R1S ^m-is \ 62J5 1931 GRAND OPENING SPECIALS GOOD AT ALL LOCATIONS M :UCK SPECIAL 5 10 PLY .#,. • 1 EXT??* U'.im XL • •-^. <*, NEW STORE 350 N. Boulder Hwy. HENDERSON -V/fV^PFGoedrieh Extra MUtr XL 565-8874 -mmAiN cy. L60x15 4 PLY RATED 10x15 6 PLY RATED 11x15 4 PLY RATED BELTED fi/T Gt8x15 OR H78x15 559 '69 URL'S TIRE CENTERS g EASY 1 TO FIND 1 LOCATIONS BURLS #5 FUMWM I MWlOU Nm US VEtAS 451-1453 1 BURL*S #4 HI MVMi MfT. Munan 2934593 '. ( BURLS #6 t4ni.EM1IM IMRIM 942-7959 BURLS #7 3Sli N BOUL&U' MWY HfNOtRSOK S6S-8874 j •

PAGE 17

• VB Henderson Home Newt and Boulder City News 9£^ FUeW" BURL'S TIRE CENTERS Thursday, Anguit 28, IMO HENDERSON LOCATION • • TvvTTvTvTT • • • TRUCK & R.V. 6 & 8 PLY RATED SIZE 1170-15 700-15 PRICE iSAU K^lil 050-10 700-10 750-10 750-10 000-10J* m%s* 075-103' 050-IOi* 10-103' 12-103* liiji 30.75 3105 in 3035 4735 FXT: TAX 2^ 5035 4035 314 4035 3i2 3J4 0035 4^ 17035 S17 •DENOTES TUBELE8S STEEL RADIALS • FREE REPLACEMENT GUARANTEE '^4 RADIALS :i. SUPREME STEEL LIFETIME FREE REPLACEMENT GUARANTEE SIZE Replaces YOURI COST FED. 1 TAX. P165/80R13 AR78-13 46.95 1 89 P185/75R13 BR78-13 49.95 2.02 P185/75R14 DR78-14 1 52.95 2.19 1 P195/75R14 ER78-14 54.95 2 33 |P205/75R14 FR78-14 56.95 2.48 P215/75R14 GR78-14 59.95 12.58 P225/75R14 HR78-14 62 95 2 81 1 P205/75R15 FR78-15 56.95 2 57 P215/75R15 GR78-15 59.95 2.75 P225/75R15 HR78-15 63.95 2 93 P235/75R15 LR78-15 1 69.95 13.11 1 |P215/75R15GR78-15 161.951 2.751 • • fnTTfinrTTK WHIT EWALL iCH TIRE ^•QUARANTE E WITH E 4 RADIALS /' -~ > 1^l>> DR7SI4, ER78-14. FR78 14 GR78 14. FR7t'IS. GR78'I5 ^ / / / I 7 GR78-14! FR78I5,' CR78I5 ^^<^ It j".HR7i-15. LRTS-IS ^y^^r\l^ ^^^^>_i^^ ^^ n^jkdiid^flK STTOE • Minn GUSS BELTED RADI AL WHITEWALLS ALIGNMENT JLt. CARS K()\ > imi m it 4 PLY POLYESTER WHITEWALLS '/?; FIBERGLASS BELTED WHITEWALLS 'i TIRES FOR SIZE: A78-13 OR E78-14 PLUS FET I 4-. i ^ I 1 SIZE PLY lia^Eia Tfco. TAX, 1J1 I A7I-13 Knm IS2535I 1 I7S-13 Xdui / $2035 i.n I C7I-14 YUiJ S2735 ijt m • 71-14 Vif S2I35 1JI m E7I-14 S2035 112 m F7I-14 1 2 S3035 tit 1 7I-14 i Ik S3135 tii 1 II7I-14 Ljk SHOO IN 9 fi7t-1S /•MTL 13235 Ml • NTI-IS f UM\ jS3435 tai I ILTI-IS 1 f mm 1 IS3535 IM i TIRES FOR SIZE: nSM. G78-14. G7815 PLUS FET i TIRES FOR SIZE: H78-14. H78-15. J78-15, L78-15 PLUS FET BURL'S' • CENTERS LOMTIONS \ 11II ijiaiw—mmi i GRAND UVENINGS Bijiu;s FOR SIZE AR78-13 \SLOWAS PLUS 1.59 RE.T. ,v>" RADIAL Sc • Vcilue ro • Mi.._..,, Provides tow c. I-' .'Vpriced All Season uei efficient, too, :reiiMance. s ^/ermile. • Pefjorm''Vie, hv<^ vi/f^r. Long mileage. Plus o jrnci th, quiet nde. • Con"ftnci\ I iminates seasonal tire chor -:; •' • ^ou'fe always ready for anv V ISIZE REPLACES \ SALE 1 f"l IPISS/MRIS AR78-13 39J5 1.59 P185/MR13 BR7t-13 44J5 1J7 |P1tS/7SR14 DR7I-14 54J5 119 P1K/7SR14 Eft7i-14 5U5 133 P205/7SR14 FR7t-14 S7J5 IM P205/7SR15 FR7t-15 S19S 157 P21S/79R1S M7t.1$ 59J5 175 |P22S/75R1S ^m-is \ 62J5 1931 GRAND OPENING SPECIALS GOOD AT ALL LOCATIONS M :UCK SPECIAL 5 10 PLY .#,. • 1 EXT??* U'.im XL • •-^. <*, NEW STORE 350 N. Boulder Hwy. HENDERSON -V/fV^PFGoedrieh Extra MUtr XL 565-8874 -mmAiN cy. L60x15 4 PLY RATED 10x15 6 PLY RATED 11x15 4 PLY RATED BELTED fi/T Gt8x15 OR H78x15 559 '69 URL'S TIRE CENTERS g EASY 1 TO FIND 1 LOCATIONS BURLS #5 FUMWM I MWlOU Nm US VEtAS 451-1453 1 BURL*S #4 HI MVMi MfT. Munan 2934593 '. ( BURLS #6 t4ni.EM1IM IMRIM 942-7959 BURLS #7 3Sli N BOUL&U' MWY HfNOtRSOK S6S-8874 j •

PAGE 18

ffendenon Home News and Boulder City News '•••M Thanday, Avfuit St, ItM 'A Few TNngS COUntBCT The Henderson Christian Church "You have been faithful with a few things; I will put you in charge of many things." Matthew 25:21. So often people want to do or be recognized for the very important or impressive things that can have acclamation by many people. Who wants to do those little insignificant tasks that go unnotioed; phoning someone you have not seen for a few weeks, to see how they doing. Maybe doing something for a are neighbor who isn'ta 'friend'. How about praying daily for those you know? What about the small things on your job? Daniel is an Old Testament example of being faithful in a few things, that God counted important. Within time he was placed in a position where he was accountable for many things. The first thing God wants is a changed heart. There is no life so shattered or so wicked that God can't make something beautiful out of it. Because EVERYTHING God does counts for all eternity. Come worship thi Sunday at the Henderson Christian Church. SERVICES: 9:15 Runday School; 10:30 and 7:00 Worship. JX. Grand Opening ^^ Savings! Albertsons' burger or Hot Dog Buns 3* ^^F For Alborttont Suprtmo Boof Loin Whole Sirloin 28 OoMwi-Ripo Fresh iananas m 4^Lb. Average :^^" LOW, LOW MEAT PRICES ArAour GoMon Star Frozen less Turiiey $148 $-|ia Gold Laf RoMtert u^OO Si48 QUALITY PRODUCE mi ^oked Turkeyi ^-^ Country Pride C#^QQ Off ^^ai Lb. Wads Cut Bef Chuck Stak u*. • Ml Chuck • olMtMt Chuck Roast •MiChiMk > 7-Bone Roast Low Deli PricesCaitMd llson Hams •$7 S-Lbs. • Mt t Lee Wieners 12-01. 68 Limit I NawCrop Delicious 'Apples Qoldm .Lb. 39 39 C 0 8wt, Juicy Bartlett Pears Fresli Cucumbers .5 J 1 Radishes or Green Onions .neh 19^ iNiu $199 i6-LinlM I Pepsi Colo Potato Chips Wf 89 DIMont m^Sk fiAfi Sweet Relish MM. la^z. OS'' With Lwnon Nestea ice Tea Mix $189 4^>z. I m*it*tiia14' Froian Popsiclaa.. fttmU Zoo Napkint ^....ut-et .la-M. 9 Charcoal 706 Hff..HlrHMwrytMM i i O Chria 'N Pitts MO. •-!!!•. i>^ 1 10*2 08 I 118 LIQUOR & WINES • • • • <''tiV, P Save sleer 2$e99 •aw91*CaMt10r.n CMMdiM $Q 8aaoram'sV.O....M!*y ^^.u. W •aw 71 • Caaa lir.W $ O' QalloWlnaa...;:!!?!!!!!?. i.w.ir. Save Jim Beam Bourbon $g98 4 1.7S4.lr. CM* tSS.M 98 •aaNaeaMMl.M Albartaons Vodka 'iS. 98 SaMaitaCaaalMM 8^68 RiunitaWinas. Honey Orders NOW avsiMow >i your noorooi Albortsons tat any amount up to $300.00 per money order. Juet aelc for ttiem el the clieclcatend. Ail Stores OPEN LABOR DAY 24 HOURS Frozen FoodSavings cKidien $ 2 MbwItMaW emonade It-O*. 49 ^ Thuraday, Aug. M thru WtdfiMdavi Albertsoi\s CapyrlgM 1M0 by AlbftooM Inc. All Righlt NcMrvctf. iKh o( mtii itfvtftiMd Items It rnutrtd 10 M niM) nailiM foi UK M •> b((oi> \itt jflvediMd puce m eich MMrtwn s swit eicept at jpcitit*HyntflifillMl We Jlriw to me on imt tutticieni ilMk of jOYtrtf mtfchwdise H lof f, re, ton we ere ovt (K ^K)C i RAIN CHECK '-bt itiued enjMnf you lo luy tite i(em M Ihe MveniteO price it toon as ii becomci nvUbH ) INb just caift wait to save you money. CAMPER SECURITY PRECAUTIONS Incidents of theft and vandalism are on the increase in many public and private camps as well as on the home front. Insurance and lawenforcement agencies have predicted as the economy worsens, so will these incidents. Protecting against such problems is considerably more difficult than doing so at home, but the effort must be made to avoid becoming a victim. In a trailer (not campertrailerl and a motor home, the job of providing security is considerably easier than in a tent or tent camper. There are burglar alarms and similar devices that may be obtained for these RVs and they should be very seriously considered. When we go out in the evening, we always leave lights on, just as at home, and a radio playing softly. More often than not a potential thief will hear the noise and won't stop to find out if it is a person or a radio. Some people leave a dog in the RV, but I don't even reconunend bringing a dog on a trip when it can be a voide d. The animosity of other campers and irate neighbors provoked by the dog's barking and whining, just aren't worth it. The two steps mentioned above usually work pretty well You might also ask someone at a neighboring site to keep a weather eye out for you. Tenters are consitderably more at the mercy of these villains and it is harder to protect property. You can't lock up a tent and even if you coukl, canvas is easily lit. What to do? First of all avoid taking any expensive or flashy equipment when traveling this way. Don't place temptation in the face of the easily tempted. If possible, leave one of the party at the tent site at all times. Chores are usually split up among the party and we make a practice of having whomever has pulled cooking duty for the day, stay within eyeball distance of the tent and gear. Frankly, the problem isn't all that great, but it is on the increase and those who fall victim are more often the ones who failed to take simple precautions. g) 1980 McNaught S ynd. t YOU AND YOUR HEALTH WHArS WORSE? TO SMOKE OR DRINK? Dear Dr. Ease: I don't believe I'm strong enough to give up two bad habits at the same time. I'll have to choose. What's worse? Smoking or drinking? I am 44 and have been smoking for at least 26 years. Lately, at least two packs a day. I began drinking beer when I was in college. But the pressures of business have gradually turned me into a hard, social drinker. By asking for your help, I realize I'm only k>oking for an excuse. Nevertheless, I'll be interested in your reply. — Mr. C. Dear Mr. C: Give up which poison? Have you thought of it that way? What rational person would continue taking poison? The trouble is that the poison of alcoholism and tobacco do not threaten to kill immediately. They are slow poiaons and those who continue to take them are committing ooly slow suidda. Hendi-OB Home News and Boulder City News rafcM rearaday, Auguat M, lt| Boulder City Sisters Take 'Gold' In LV. Dive Meet When the City of Las Vegas Recreation Department held a Invitational Diving Meet last month four young divers tcovR. Boulder City were invited to attend and the quartet included two young ladies ftom one family. Both walked off with gold medals in their respective age categories. Jill Dennett, 12, and her young sister Heidi, 6, impressed judges with their diving board skills and impressed their competition though both girls maintain they had no difficulty with the required dives. For Jill, competition is "old hat" because she's been at it for the last six years. She scored a total of 105.26 in the Las Vegas competition, taking first place against 15 other divers in her age group. She performed a flip with a half twist, a forward dive with a half twist and an inward flip among other difficult dives. Heidi, in her first competition, performed a back dive, an inward and a forward with a half twist, she took the gold medal in her age group easily. The girls are the daughters of Donald and Arlene Denton. Arlene attended Basic High School and Donald is a businessman in Boulder City. Though the girls have a sw-imming pool at home, their practice diving is done at the Boulder City municipal pool, which is now closing down-for the season, so Jill will be going to AWARD IN INVITATIONAL DIVING MEET Jill Dennett, right, pins the gold medal on her sister, Heidi, following the award of the prizes in the Las Vegas Invitational Diving Meet. ing events for quite a while and at age bVt she won state championship in a Las Vegas meet. Jill's next challenge will be with the UNLV diving team which is slated for competition in San Diego on September 7. As has always been the case, she will get plenty of support from her family which attends all meets to cheer her on. "What about the Olympics?" "I am planning and worlt|.lii \T* moiliiil.iiii.dhiui • |..|dldiiir| e.500 to I70.S00 WcttoyoMtMi B > ci opB Hi iit CofpendoB ,582 Green Valley Park 1702) 4S • 7830 $77,490 lo 1109.400 as. Green Valley Villa(e 17021 498 oao 183.900 to S193.400 Green Valley Highlands las.aso to ins.aso (702) 498 • 4448 c AiiH-Midii NfVddii Cii(<>i.tlic>n.J'HO. ^^^ BACKGRdUND OM E\iSmt%i ,;,,; i,.,.,.ii,,. .Ii; .1,',,. li,..,. • .;.!' Behind practically boring tice." Practice every Las Vegas where she. iiiccesful American busihas joined the UNLV "*,** "' • ?"'. 't "eems, is a ,. : • "."• tale of men that survive and diving ^ejm. succeed despite seemingly Heidtt is uncertain as insurmountable odds. So it to her future in diving,'!; t^^,,^t *''T' f "^'• ^, .,, ^ I Coffee, the man responsithough the taste of VICble for iU creation, and iU tory in her first competoverwhelming success as a ition seems to have re"** '''""^ ^ '''"* ippliance. newed. her interest in vincent G. Marotta, of practice though, in the Cleveland, Ohio, manufacwords of a busy six '"'/• ^'Tr^ITr^""i '",; „. ventor of the Mr. Coffee year old "It's pretty machine teamed „ up seven dll that pracyears ago with the legendary 4 "Joltin' Joe".DiMaggio, the man known to millions as IS no one of the greatest baseball stranger to her older players of all time. sister, however, and J''^ '.'^''^''^"^" ?"' chme, invented and perfected between 1969 and 1971, was first introduced at the Chicago Housewares Show. After dramatically successful test marketing in the Chicago area, Marotta was inundated by orders from major retail outlets all across the country. The test response clearly indicated that the product had the potential to be a tremendous success. But Marotta was cautioned by expert! that competing in a market long dominated by giant i ^ .,—..— .,. home appliance manufacBoth th Hawaiian Islands ^^^^^ ^ho would undoubt•nd Puerto Rico were pro-1^^, follow his lead with duced by volcanic action. imitations would probably just the right man, Marotta be an effort in futility. looked to the world of He could have quit there, sporte and there he found but Marotta had faith that joe DiMaggio. A former his product, which he had professional baseball player patented, could be a suehimself, Marotta contacted cess. What was needed was a way to convince the American consumer of the quality and integrity of the product. Marotta determined that a readily identifiable celebrity, in the role of company spokesman, could achieve this goal. In his search for personally and what he had in DiMaggio told him mind. DiMaggio was interested in the product, as he had just won a "Mr. Coffee" machine in a golf tournament. Giecknig Phis deliveiis extta interest-monthiv. she continues to dive at least two hours a day though now she will be practicing at the UNLV pool. Jill takes her competition cooly, "I've been in enough diving meets that I don't get nervous anymore," she says. She's been winning divNOTICE TO ADVERTISERS Due to the Monday, September 1st Holiday... Our Deadlines for Copy for the Tuesday, September 2 paper will be moved up to THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 4:00 P.M. It pays you to check with the First Team. Now. I "JBL NOW you can earn interest on ttie money you I w^\ used to keep m a personal checking account ^Ai_ Simply check with us at First National about I T U Checking Plus This unique interest/checking plan delivers 5)4 percent annual interest compounded daily paid monthly There s no service charge for Checking Plus when you maintain a $1 500 minimum balance And if you choose, you even can have a Bonanza Account with its 10 essential thanking services combined with your Checking Plus Account for only $5 per month. Get your money act together. II you ve been saving at one financial institution and checking at another. Checking Plus IS the perfect way to consolidate all your banking needs m one account Just come into any one of the more than 60 FNB offices. AddWestern Bancardpower. iWhen you open a Checking Rus I Account apply for a Western Bancard Together they form the j First Team in check-casliing power a---. UOWl Wl.u'i^o and convenience So have your extra interest delivered, fylonthly Just open a Checking Plus Account It s another example of how for nearly one hundred years First National has delivered more services to more Nevadans than any other bank And we re going to keep on delivering more FIRST NATIONAL BANK CHER AUG. 28-SEPT. J Ifou and PNB* Partners in Nevada. ''•^ MM nil*! I— • *}! • MtakrfAaMMMMMMWM m^mt^JLm II Hi • iM'iii

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ffendenon Home News and Boulder City News '•••M Thanday, Avfuit St, ItM 'A Few TNngS COUntBCT The Henderson Christian Church "You have been faithful with a few things; I will put you in charge of many things." Matthew 25:21. So often people want to do or be recognized for the very important or impressive things that can have acclamation by many people. Who wants to do those little insignificant tasks that go unnotioed; phoning someone you have not seen for a few weeks, to see how they doing. Maybe doing something for a are neighbor who isn'ta 'friend'. How about praying daily for those you know? What about the small things on your job? Daniel is an Old Testament example of being faithful in a few things, that God counted important. Within time he was placed in a position where he was accountable for many things. The first thing God wants is a changed heart. There is no life so shattered or so wicked that God can't make something beautiful out of it. Because EVERYTHING God does counts for all eternity. Come worship thi Sunday at the Henderson Christian Church. SERVICES: 9:15 Runday School; 10:30 and 7:00 Worship. JX. Grand Opening ^^ Savings! Albertsons' burger or Hot Dog Buns 3* ^^F For Alborttont Suprtmo Boof Loin Whole Sirloin 28 OoMwi-Ripo Fresh iananas m 4^Lb. Average :^^" LOW, LOW MEAT PRICES ArAour GoMon Star Frozen less Turiiey $148 $-|ia Gold Laf RoMtert u^OO Si48 QUALITY PRODUCE mi ^oked Turkeyi ^-^ Country Pride C#^QQ Off ^^ai Lb. Wads Cut Bef Chuck Stak u*. • Ml Chuck • olMtMt Chuck Roast •MiChiMk > 7-Bone Roast Low Deli PricesCaitMd llson Hams •$7 S-Lbs. • Mt t Lee Wieners 12-01. 68 Limit I NawCrop Delicious 'Apples Qoldm .Lb. 39 39 C 0 8wt, Juicy Bartlett Pears Fresli Cucumbers .5 J 1 Radishes or Green Onions .neh 19^ iNiu $199 i6-LinlM I Pepsi Colo Potato Chips Wf 89 DIMont m^Sk fiAfi Sweet Relish MM. la^z. OS'' With Lwnon Nestea ice Tea Mix $189 4^>z. I m*it*tiia14' Froian Popsiclaa.. fttmU Zoo Napkint ^....ut-et .la-M. 9 Charcoal 706 Hff..HlrHMwrytMM i i O Chria 'N Pitts MO. •-!!!•. i>^ 1 10*2 08 I 118 LIQUOR & WINES • • • • <''tiV, P Save sleer 2$e99 •aw91*CaMt10r.n CMMdiM $Q 8aaoram'sV.O....M!*y ^^.u. W •aw 71 • Caaa lir.W $ O' QalloWlnaa...;:!!?!!!!!?. i.w.ir. Save Jim Beam Bourbon $g98 4 1.7S4.lr. CM* tSS.M 98 •aaNaeaMMl.M Albartaons Vodka 'iS. 98 SaMaitaCaaalMM 8^68 RiunitaWinas. Honey Orders NOW avsiMow >i your noorooi Albortsons tat any amount up to $300.00 per money order. Juet aelc for ttiem el the clieclcatend. Ail Stores OPEN LABOR DAY 24 HOURS Frozen FoodSavings cKidien $ 2 MbwItMaW emonade It-O*. 49 ^ Thuraday, Aug. M thru WtdfiMdavi Albertsoi\s CapyrlgM 1M0 by AlbftooM Inc. All Righlt NcMrvctf. iKh o( mtii itfvtftiMd Items It rnutrtd 10 M niM) nailiM foi UK M •> b((oi> \itt jflvediMd puce m eich MMrtwn s swit eicept at jpcitit*HyntflifillMl We Jlriw to me on imt tutticieni ilMk of jOYtrtf mtfchwdise H lof f, re, ton we ere ovt (K ^K)C i RAIN CHECK '-bt itiued enjMnf you lo luy tite i(em M Ihe MveniteO price it toon as ii becomci nvUbH ) INb just caift wait to save you money. CAMPER SECURITY PRECAUTIONS Incidents of theft and vandalism are on the increase in many public and private camps as well as on the home front. Insurance and lawenforcement agencies have predicted as the economy worsens, so will these incidents. Protecting against such problems is considerably more difficult than doing so at home, but the effort must be made to avoid becoming a victim. In a trailer (not campertrailerl and a motor home, the job of providing security is considerably easier than in a tent or tent camper. There are burglar alarms and similar devices that may be obtained for these RVs and they should be very seriously considered. When we go out in the evening, we always leave lights on, just as at home, and a radio playing softly. More often than not a potential thief will hear the noise and won't stop to find out if it is a person or a radio. Some people leave a dog in the RV, but I don't even reconunend bringing a dog on a trip when it can be a voide d. The animosity of other campers and irate neighbors provoked by the dog's barking and whining, just aren't worth it. The two steps mentioned above usually work pretty well You might also ask someone at a neighboring site to keep a weather eye out for you. Tenters are consitderably more at the mercy of these villains and it is harder to protect property. You can't lock up a tent and even if you coukl, canvas is easily lit. What to do? First of all avoid taking any expensive or flashy equipment when traveling this way. Don't place temptation in the face of the easily tempted. If possible, leave one of the party at the tent site at all times. Chores are usually split up among the party and we make a practice of having whomever has pulled cooking duty for the day, stay within eyeball distance of the tent and gear. Frankly, the problem isn't all that great, but it is on the increase and those who fall victim are more often the ones who failed to take simple precautions. g) 1980 McNaught S ynd. t YOU AND YOUR HEALTH WHArS WORSE? TO SMOKE OR DRINK? Dear Dr. Ease: I don't believe I'm strong enough to give up two bad habits at the same time. I'll have to choose. What's worse? Smoking or drinking? I am 44 and have been smoking for at least 26 years. Lately, at least two packs a day. I began drinking beer when I was in college. But the pressures of business have gradually turned me into a hard, social drinker. By asking for your help, I realize I'm only k>oking for an excuse. Nevertheless, I'll be interested in your reply. — Mr. C. Dear Mr. C: Give up which poison? Have you thought of it that way? What rational person would continue taking poison? The trouble is that the poison of alcoholism and tobacco do not threaten to kill immediately. They are slow poiaons and those who continue to take them are committing ooly slow suidda. Hendi-OB Home News and Boulder City News rafcM rearaday, Auguat M, lt| Boulder City Sisters Take 'Gold' In LV. Dive Meet When the City of Las Vegas Recreation Department held a Invitational Diving Meet last month four young divers tcovR. Boulder City were invited to attend and the quartet included two young ladies ftom one family. Both walked off with gold medals in their respective age categories. Jill Dennett, 12, and her young sister Heidi, 6, impressed judges with their diving board skills and impressed their competition though both girls maintain they had no difficulty with the required dives. For Jill, competition is "old hat" because she's been at it for the last six years. She scored a total of 105.26 in the Las Vegas competition, taking first place against 15 other divers in her age group. She performed a flip with a half twist, a forward dive with a half twist and an inward flip among other difficult dives. Heidi, in her first competition, performed a back dive, an inward and a forward with a half twist, she took the gold medal in her age group easily. The girls are the daughters of Donald and Arlene Denton. Arlene attended Basic High School and Donald is a businessman in Boulder City. Though the girls have a sw-imming pool at home, their practice diving is done at the Boulder City municipal pool, which is now closing down-for the season, so Jill will be going to AWARD IN INVITATIONAL DIVING MEET Jill Dennett, right, pins the gold medal on her sister, Heidi, following the award of the prizes in the Las Vegas Invitational Diving Meet. ing events for quite a while and at age bVt she won state championship in a Las Vegas meet. Jill's next challenge will be with the UNLV diving team which is slated for competition in San Diego on September 7. As has always been the case, she will get plenty of support from her family which attends all meets to cheer her on. "What about the Olympics?" "I am planning and worlt|.lii \T* moiliiil.iiii.dhiui • |..|dldiiir| e.500 to I70.S00 WcttoyoMtMi B > ci opB Hi iit CofpendoB ,582 Green Valley Park 1702) 4S • 7830 $77,490 lo 1109.400 as. Green Valley Villa(e 17021 498 oao 183.900 to S193.400 Green Valley Highlands las.aso to ins.aso (702) 498 • 4448 c AiiH-Midii NfVddii Cii(<>i.tlic>n.J'HO. ^^^ BACKGRdUND OM E\iSmt%i ,;,,; i,.,.,.ii,,. .Ii; .1,',,. li,..,. • .;.!' Behind practically boring tice." Practice every Las Vegas where she. iiiccesful American busihas joined the UNLV "*,** "' • ?"'. 't "eems, is a ,. : • "."• tale of men that survive and diving ^ejm. succeed despite seemingly Heidtt is uncertain as insurmountable odds. So it to her future in diving,'!; t^^,,^t *''T' f "^'• ^, .,, ^ I Coffee, the man responsithough the taste of VICble for iU creation, and iU tory in her first competoverwhelming success as a ition seems to have re"** '''""^ ^ '''"* ippliance. newed. her interest in vincent G. Marotta, of practice though, in the Cleveland, Ohio, manufacwords of a busy six '"'/• ^'Tr^ITr^""i '",; „. ventor of the Mr. Coffee year old "It's pretty machine teamed „ up seven dll that pracyears ago with the legendary 4 "Joltin' Joe".DiMaggio, the man known to millions as IS no one of the greatest baseball stranger to her older players of all time. sister, however, and J''^ '.'^''^''^"^" ?"' chme, invented and perfected between 1969 and 1971, was first introduced at the Chicago Housewares Show. After dramatically successful test marketing in the Chicago area, Marotta was inundated by orders from major retail outlets all across the country. The test response clearly indicated that the product had the potential to be a tremendous success. But Marotta was cautioned by expert! that competing in a market long dominated by giant i ^ .,—..— .,. home appliance manufacBoth th Hawaiian Islands ^^^^^ ^ho would undoubt•nd Puerto Rico were pro-1^^, follow his lead with duced by volcanic action. imitations would probably just the right man, Marotta be an effort in futility. looked to the world of He could have quit there, sporte and there he found but Marotta had faith that joe DiMaggio. A former his product, which he had professional baseball player patented, could be a suehimself, Marotta contacted cess. What was needed was a way to convince the American consumer of the quality and integrity of the product. Marotta determined that a readily identifiable celebrity, in the role of company spokesman, could achieve this goal. In his search for personally and what he had in DiMaggio told him mind. DiMaggio was interested in the product, as he had just won a "Mr. Coffee" machine in a golf tournament. Giecknig Phis deliveiis extta interest-monthiv. she continues to dive at least two hours a day though now she will be practicing at the UNLV pool. Jill takes her competition cooly, "I've been in enough diving meets that I don't get nervous anymore," she says. She's been winning divNOTICE TO ADVERTISERS Due to the Monday, September 1st Holiday... Our Deadlines for Copy for the Tuesday, September 2 paper will be moved up to THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 4:00 P.M. It pays you to check with the First Team. Now. I "JBL NOW you can earn interest on ttie money you I w^\ used to keep m a personal checking account ^Ai_ Simply check with us at First National about I T U Checking Plus This unique interest/checking plan delivers 5)4 percent annual interest compounded daily paid monthly There s no service charge for Checking Plus when you maintain a $1 500 minimum balance And if you choose, you even can have a Bonanza Account with its 10 essential thanking services combined with your Checking Plus Account for only $5 per month. Get your money act together. II you ve been saving at one financial institution and checking at another. Checking Plus IS the perfect way to consolidate all your banking needs m one account Just come into any one of the more than 60 FNB offices. AddWestern Bancardpower. iWhen you open a Checking Rus I Account apply for a Western Bancard Together they form the j First Team in check-casliing power a---. UOWl Wl.u'i^o and convenience So have your extra interest delivered, fylonthly Just open a Checking Plus Account It s another example of how for nearly one hundred years First National has delivered more services to more Nevadans than any other bank And we re going to keep on delivering more FIRST NATIONAL BANK CHER AUG. 28-SEPT. J Ifou and PNB* Partners in Nevada. ''•^ MM nil*! I— • *}! • MtakrfAaMMMMMMWM m^mt^JLm II Hi • iM'iii

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• PRPtcmpspmii! fenderson Home News and Boulder City News PageM Thursday, August M, l^ Kgvii REMEintlL.LAS VEUS IS nUENDLYl I (JHl) COUNTim IN FRIENDLY FORD COUNTRY... i "fSfmiXtmeuil AM rue t^i ISSW DURING THIS OFFICIAL 1980 CLEARANCE SALE ^\M: ft •UJ EPA ESTIMAnS: vary iM to tfmt. eofldltloa of cir. wntkw. tnd trip iMgtk •79 CHW "HOVH" 4 Oil. t tilMw. pmnr itNriM t knkM. ilr. n(. cWk MiriM. letnl sirlm. WSW Nm. MvtM MMtafi. "BrifM I SM|." IMi Ih. rUTT WM$4895 $J1flQ MUST SELL "t • OW ^8 fORD fUTUM 2 BO sinps wrill taiiiiU noldinis SMis •-' •Mil ccvirs S>rl witt irtnomf Sf 4M (MAipi 4 Ilic*r4ii KCMI itrifM totyuM noliiiii|S rttfiiif kuCkilsii;; tiiinl nhNli fwllt i()ui;i)il Slck Nu }?9M Wat S6995 SCIQfl MUST SELL W lUH -aonno -SRMMM" 4 OR. k.NMrtttirli|lknkM. dni mmm, ffHll rvm, WIW rWtait. MfMi MMMni wkMi cnm. "Extn IIN.-' Suck ll FNOI Waa$8995 IROflfl MUST SELL. U9QU 78 fORD FAIRMONT 4 OR y t lulsnitic iowii sliiriM t IfHil nr •M m KCinl llriMi NSW tirii Mftidl moldinas llluii okiil ctnlfs liw coil l(nJ^h!'W S'9r> No ftlit* MUST SELL 76 fORO flUTO WAGON 2 OB 4 z^Miv 4 ipMl. iiT ridio luckil Hill root rKk INSW tins boOiSuli moidrngi rinil) KMomf Slick •In r Wat S3195 $OCQO MUST SELL ^000 6 evNodir. HtoMtlc. MHT ttoirliii • knkM. itr. AMAiN. cMk mwltr. KCMI ttri'Cfit. rtotli mlviof luiiini ircani ilnfM *SW liia^ >di tiooysiili iiioldin)S Nliaip Ilka Hw Stack No 5999A Wat $5895 $e i OQ MUST SELL W I OO -71 TOYOTA "COROLLA-1 N. 4 cittilir. S 19114. pimr knkM. ilr, AM. dm a trM NMirtor. ktekM utto. tntili. NdM ttrlHi. WSW niU. kiteMi MMki|t. nUiy wkMto. "ifuVi iMpirt. M 8474A | Waa$5195 $^ROO MUST SELL *f wOO 1% rONTIAC SUNURD 7 OR V b iulumilic. poarai slaafinp owif stHrlng i bf ikei air oeedlfoning, • ""' clotti Mitt, vinyl roof, tinttd SM, 8 more. Englniirid for 80'i. Iloek No. BS11 275 3788' ^6195 IMW NHir MUSTtPG Z DR. 3.3 iitir 6 cylinder enqlne. 4 speed transmission, air conditioning, potwer steering & brakes, dual remote irtirrors. luggage rack, turbine wrieel covers & much more. Be a part of the new breed. Stock No. 8068 ^6495 BRAND NEW THUNDERBIRD 4.2 IHer eng., ?uto., P/S, P/B, A/C, tint glass, remote mirrors, wide door belt moldings, accent strips & ir^ore. Take the Wheel! Fiy! Stock No. 5911 stoek No. sees 6995 BRAND NEW GRANADA 4,DR. 4.1 liter engine, automatic, power steering 8 brakes, air, AM radio, rocker panel motoings, vinyi roof, wire wheel covert & more. Stock No. 4114 Cud prica M3M lua aOaa tai. $8W down plui tu of ins 93 of aquivalenl tritfa aqully. 4 paytnant* o) |lHs 1?iMiM>^—liMFB '??^^ ><><•' "' Ptyf^wM t734.3. (Marrad 9*i'*iVI^9S9luia wtifii covari Stock No P3l7t Wat $4795 $OQflfl MUST SELL RJOOO -79 CNEVY -CMEVETTE" 2 BR. 4 cfNietr. MtMittc. dr. raMt. kickd mil. tterty dttt totorier. iieiil iStois. ki4rd4i MMtoat, WSW nidi. -Tne Wie MMMMI.'' StodiM I8SS8 Waa $5598 l^^flO MUST SELL ttOO #IUSED TRUCKS 7, fORO F 250 CUSTOM tl H ,)ui"ii'ii pu*' sieti'fq S t)'ike> n' KM 'M Upe 1013 lied Jin Hn> ncfiiuoi. n 'fs fur Hi* tlio iOb Stock No b.ll3AI Was S4995 $^1QQ MUST SELL ^ I OO 77 CHEVY vA" ^HNIitlMni IV-8 HtoiMttc. jtmr imrlii 8 inkii, ar, \m. m FM/Tife. cadia deOi NMir. MtokM. daki reir Md. lie ki. paadM 8 MrMN. IwL Ml. Mp. rMM WPa HMD I aifto n." Nk NallSIAT £':T'?.'?.*5688 -H CHfV CHFV VAN 30 V H lutumjlit piiwar staarmg 1 bnkas |ir *MfM'1i|)a cloin saati tiiOick Ouckats It i 'IS aida mirro's riar bumoa' slidirt; nOa Dm 07oor-o9)r i OtOOA-lOlS* K n ojiif-oioof v OSISP-OIOOP M osisr-oioop T 0MO*-HJ* T OJOOP-OMJF TH oioor-oitsr T 070Or-O*3P H 0T0OP-O9(5r w 0?OOP-094)P U OMOA-IUJA K V SCXIO DAni STAIT m 1-1 a/i? oiToI O9/0-l>/ll 09/OJ-U/lT 09/0-il/l] • N/oa-H/u t//01-lj/16 09/Ot-ll/ll 09/01-tl/It 09/03-u/i; 09/0)-1J/17 09/03-lI/lJ 09/03-11/17 UlCATIOH lUC HOOK us HCl 3.00 Am COU) PAIItTlllG STATP isj HCl 3.00 •iiftno to PAiKtmo iHiiia, s J35' HCl 3.00 •limo TO PAIHTIIIC FOllMEI, I 131 Wl 1.00 •IMTIIMID PAIHtlllC USmCIC. S 111 HCl 3.00 •SIS COHST tat JtU C00P, J 0900A-1UU T 0/01-ll/lt 07OOP-O945P 09/05-11/19 0700r-OtSP Tk 09/0-ll/ll 07OOP-O9ASP H 09/Olrll/l) 0$OO-O74JP 0930A-1110P See COLLEGE SCHEDULE See Page 22 *dimSki:=:^^^%XSm(3K>utim(3K>*d!m&t^ lAT 09/03-11/17 HC 31 1919 BUS 1970 lUS lOOB HCl 3.00 101 BHl 3.00 IMVISTHBITS IHtHO TO BUS MEHOeHSON" PALL. 19B0 gDe^tBCHOT^i, __ SMI 2511 :9.'! sus 1971 BUI 1913 MOT -ItVL MSI CUDT COUPSt TITLt 1.00 BUS UV : 3.00 BUS LAV II 1.00 SHALL BUS HOT 3.00 JMKLar IK SULLn, L iiutii, c u IHSTBUCtOt STOSBLI*;, 0 ^"^"^'ct^ DINNER BUFFET BEGINS SEPT. 1ST PMSOmEL sWv ORAL comamcATions SUHVtY OP 0 P *(.00 Ut p.. P.r Cojr. l THREE HOT ENTREES GREAT SALAD SELECHON SERVED 5 PM TO 10 PM 7 DAYS A WEEK \)g£^gji mmi Henderson Bet Ueultcia'8 VATION$ INVITBO Railroad Pass Casino BOUMST oty 12 mitos t) Ltt Vqii O^EM 7 gAYS in; IS miti to HooMT Otm S\ippcf Club 24 HOUR^ •ACCtlERy.rr.D RIADINC DKS lOOD SP! 3.00 ACCtlEAtIO REAOI* DRS lOlD SPl 1.00 SPEED ILEAltINC DRS 1010 SPl 1.00 SPEED READING DRS lOlD SPl 1.00 SKimWC ( SCA.11IINC DRS 1010 SPl 1.00 SKimiNC t SCAKHIKO DSS 1000 SPl 3.00 "StUDY SKILLS DSS 1000 SPl 3,00 •STUDY SRIaS DUS 1000 SPl 3.00 'BASIC CRAIHAJl DUS lOOD SPl 3.00 .BA51C CHAHHAR DWS lOlD tPl 3.00 •VOCABl'UHY 0S lOlD SP2 3.00 "VOCABUIJJIY DUS 1010 SPl 3.00 •SPEUIHC DUS 1020 SPl 1.00 •SPELLIHO HBHDIlSaH — PALL, 1910 (P.| 1) CREP DEPt WUMB SEC CREPT COURSP tmE "^.VELOPHENTAL—OPPi COLLEGE (cant. ) :i,l GED lOlD SPl 1.00 CED-CIUM'A.H 1943 CEO 1010 SPl 1.00 CEO-CRAU?. 1944 GED lOlD SPl 1.00 GEO-READIHG 1945 GED 1010 SPl 1.00 CES-RU9IHG • 1944 OEB 1030 H 1.00 OEO-SOCIAL STUDIES I 1947 GEO 1030 JPl 1.00 CEO-SOCIAL STLIIES I 194B GEO 1040 SPl 1.00 CED-SCIENCE :9v9 CED 104D SPl 1.00 CED-3C1ENCE 1930 GEO lOSD SPl 1.00 GOHATH 1931 CED 103D SP] 1.00 CE>KATM 07OOP7O143P 07OOP-0943P f X N E START-STOP 070OP-094SP 0I0OP-094 5P 090OA-1143A 030OP-O74 5P 070OP-O945P 07OOP-0945P 0S3OP-OI10P 0900A-I04SA 06OOP-O745P 99O0A-1010A 06OOP-O73OP 09OOA-1O30A 0MOP-O73OP. I04SA-1130P 0745P-0930P 104M-tl30P 0745P-O93OP 104SA-123CP 0743P-0930P I043A-1130P • I 0745P-O93OP TIKE START-STOP 09OOA-1000k C6OOP-07OOP 090OA-10OOA 06OOP-O7O0P 0900A-1000A 0OOP-0700P 09OOA-10O0A 0BOOP-O70OP 090OA-1OO0A 0M0P-O7O0P 09/02-ll/l 09/01-11/lt Kn SCHtD DATES DAYS START DJO T 09/01-127T6 U 09/03-12/17 U 09/03-11/17 TH 09/04 -11/11 Kino DAYS 09/01-11/IS 09/O4-ll/l 09/OI-ll/lJ 09/01-11/11 09/02-12/11 09/OI-12/1S 09/02-11/lS 09/Of-ll/U 09/01-11/11 99/Cl-ll/ll 09/01-11/11 09/02-12/11 09/01-11/11 09/01-11/11 09/01-11/11 09/01-11/11 09/02-12/11 SCHED DATES START ESP 09/02-11/18 09/01-11/H 09/02-11/lB 09/02-12/11 09/01-12/11 • VOl-ll/U 09/01-11/11 09/02-11/1 09/02-12/11 09/01-11/11 PRESENTS Frenticr Family Fan LAROR DAY WEEKEND PREMIERING lOCATXni BUG KOOH 1913 DPT HOB SPl 3.CO TtCHDICAL SHETCalSC 1954 ort 113B BHl 3.00 BLPRINT READ/BLDC TRD 195S ECON 101 SPl 1.00 -PRIN OF ECON I 195 tcos 102 Sl 3.00 ?! OP ICON !! 1957 IKS 107B Wl 1.00 BASIC E.>ZRC HED URI 1?5 EHG 101 SPl 3.00 COUP i R.HETORIC I 07OOP-O945P W 09/01-12/17 0700P-O94SP W 09/03-12/17 07OOP-O94SP n 09/04-11/11 07OOV094SP 09/OI-1J/I5 a910A-l21CP UT 0/20-10/2S 01OOP-O340P M 09/01-12/15 'FRINCE-OF-THE-SESERT' SHOWING HOURLY FROM 11 A.M. PholQ FM with Baal Waitani ChiiicHn LUNCH & DINNER IN THE HONDO CANTINA RAGSM'GOO'S HONKYTONK PIANO BUDDY HINTON ON BANJO OLD FRONTIEB STORES Unique Gifts & Souvenirs SLOTS & LIVE *2V Family Fun Arcade ON BOULDER HWY TO HOOVER DAM iuttMiaufot From. Tho Strip ^y But A CoiHury Away! y^ OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY HOME OF THE FRIENDLIEST BAR IN TOUDN! SkMio -^^^^^^^^^ ^4 05SLOTS ar, COCKTAIL IsUUI -TAxiNCLu. ^•vil OVER94%RETURN AllJackpots!! Coupon Given For Almost THE LOW PRICE LEADER IS PROUD TO PRESENT THE BEST DEAL IN TOWN SPECIALS DINNERS MON-FRI. DORIS' FAMOUS 6 AM-9 AIM •BREAKFAST BUFFET OORIS'FAMOUS 12 AMI 1 AM •STEAK & EGGS I. VrS FAMOUS 11 AM-3PM DAILY LUNCHEON BUFFET ROVS FAMOUS 11 AM3 PM 'DAILY LUNCHEON SPECIALS FRANCINE'S FAMOUS 3 PM 9 PM •DAILY SALAD BAR Thurs. • Aug. 28 5 |)m-9 pm WILLIE'S FAMOUS PORK ..Mv CHOPS 2.65 I Stuffed CORNISH HEN ''^^; W Apple d.OU Dressing Fri. & Sal I • Aug. 29&30 b pm-9 pm WILilE'S FAMOUS NEW YORK or T-BONE STEAK. OM V TROUT ALMONDINE OM.V (Ffi. only) Sun., Aug. 31 5 pm-9 pm WILLIE'S FAMOUS \ BAR-B-QUE CHICKEN ONLY jr Mon. • Sept 1 5 pm-9 pm WILLIE'S FAMOUS BABY BACK WESTERN GROUND STEAK Tues. • Sept 2 5 pm-9 pm WiaiE'S FAMOUS CHICKEN FRIED STEAK OR 21 SHRIMP ONLY Wed, • Sept 3 5 pm-9 pm WILUE'S FAMOUS NEW YORK STRIP ONLY 3.95 PRIME RIB ONLY ONLY SIRLOIN ONLY K.IIMMI I'<>1.III> III I.IIIIOIlN .*.ll.l( '•"' I Balvf.t I'dlaii) .11 1 .iiiiiiiis' S.ilail Bar I K.im.m^ salad I salatl Bar l-aiiKiUN' Salad Bar 'TA/HERE YOU EXPECT THE FINEST & GET IT!' mM

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• PRPtcmpspmii! fenderson Home News and Boulder City News PageM Thursday, August M, l^ Kgvii REMEintlL.LAS VEUS IS nUENDLYl I (JHl) COUNTim IN FRIENDLY FORD COUNTRY... i "fSfmiXtmeuil AM rue t^i ISSW DURING THIS OFFICIAL 1980 CLEARANCE SALE ^\M: ft •UJ EPA ESTIMAnS: vary iM to tfmt. eofldltloa of cir. wntkw. tnd trip iMgtk •79 CHW "HOVH" 4 Oil. t tilMw. pmnr itNriM t knkM. ilr. n(. cWk MiriM. letnl sirlm. WSW Nm. MvtM MMtafi. "BrifM I SM|." IMi Ih. rUTT WM$4895 $J1flQ MUST SELL "t • OW ^8 fORD fUTUM 2 BO sinps wrill taiiiiU noldinis SMis •-' •Mil ccvirs S>rl witt irtnomf Sf 4M (MAipi 4 Ilic*r4ii KCMI itrifM totyuM noliiiii|S rttfiiif kuCkilsii;; tiiinl nhNli fwllt i()ui;i)il Slck Nu }?9M Wat S6995 SCIQfl MUST SELL W lUH -aonno -SRMMM" 4 OR. k.NMrtttirli|lknkM. dni mmm, ffHll rvm, WIW rWtait. MfMi MMMni wkMi cnm. "Extn IIN.-' Suck ll FNOI Waa$8995 IROflfl MUST SELL. U9QU 78 fORD FAIRMONT 4 OR y t lulsnitic iowii sliiriM t IfHil nr •M m KCinl llriMi NSW tirii Mftidl moldinas llluii okiil ctnlfs liw coil l(nJ^h!'W S'9r> No ftlit* MUST SELL 76 fORO flUTO WAGON 2 OB 4 z^Miv 4 ipMl. iiT ridio luckil Hill root rKk INSW tins boOiSuli moidrngi rinil) KMomf Slick •In r Wat S3195 $OCQO MUST SELL ^000 6 evNodir. HtoMtlc. MHT ttoirliii • knkM. itr. AMAiN. cMk mwltr. KCMI ttri'Cfit. rtotli mlviof luiiini ircani ilnfM *SW liia^ >di tiooysiili iiioldin)S Nliaip Ilka Hw Stack No 5999A Wat $5895 $e i OQ MUST SELL W I OO -71 TOYOTA "COROLLA-1 N. 4 cittilir. S 19114. pimr knkM. ilr, AM. dm a trM NMirtor. ktekM utto. tntili. NdM ttrlHi. WSW niU. kiteMi MMki|t. nUiy wkMto. "ifuVi iMpirt. M 8474A | Waa$5195 $^ROO MUST SELL *f wOO 1% rONTIAC SUNURD 7 OR V b iulumilic. poarai slaafinp owif stHrlng i bf ikei air oeedlfoning, • ""' clotti Mitt, vinyl roof, tinttd SM, 8 more. Englniirid for 80'i. Iloek No. BS11 275 3788' ^6195 IMW NHir MUSTtPG Z DR. 3.3 iitir 6 cylinder enqlne. 4 speed transmission, air conditioning, potwer steering & brakes, dual remote irtirrors. luggage rack, turbine wrieel covers & much more. Be a part of the new breed. Stock No. 8068 ^6495 BRAND NEW THUNDERBIRD 4.2 IHer eng., ?uto., P/S, P/B, A/C, tint glass, remote mirrors, wide door belt moldings, accent strips & ir^ore. Take the Wheel! Fiy! Stock No. 5911 stoek No. sees 6995 BRAND NEW GRANADA 4,DR. 4.1 liter engine, automatic, power steering 8 brakes, air, AM radio, rocker panel motoings, vinyi roof, wire wheel covert & more. Stock No. 4114 Cud prica M3M lua aOaa tai. $8W down plui tu of ins 93 of aquivalenl tritfa aqully. 4 paytnant* o) |lHs 1?iMiM>^—liMFB '??^^ ><><•' "' Ptyf^wM t734.3. (Marrad 9*i'*iVI^9S9luia wtifii covari Stock No P3l7t Wat $4795 $OQflfl MUST SELL RJOOO -79 CNEVY -CMEVETTE" 2 BR. 4 cfNietr. MtMittc. dr. raMt. kickd mil. tterty dttt totorier. iieiil iStois. ki4rd4i MMtoat, WSW nidi. -Tne Wie MMMMI.'' StodiM I8SS8 Waa $5598 l^^flO MUST SELL ttOO #IUSED TRUCKS 7, fORO F 250 CUSTOM tl H ,)ui"ii'ii pu*' sieti'fq S t)'ike> n' KM 'M Upe 1013 lied Jin Hn> ncfiiuoi. n 'fs fur Hi* tlio iOb Stock No b.ll3AI Was S4995 $^1QQ MUST SELL ^ I OO 77 CHEVY vA" ^HNIitlMni IV-8 HtoiMttc. jtmr imrlii 8 inkii, ar, \m. m FM/Tife. cadia deOi NMir. MtokM. daki reir Md. lie ki. paadM 8 MrMN. IwL Ml. Mp. rMM WPa HMD I aifto n." Nk NallSIAT £':T'?.'?.*5688 -H CHfV CHFV VAN 30 V H lutumjlit piiwar staarmg 1 bnkas |ir *MfM'1i|)a cloin saati tiiOick Ouckats It i 'IS aida mirro's riar bumoa' slidirt; nOa Dm 07oor-o9)r i OtOOA-lOlS* K n ojiif-oioof v OSISP-OIOOP M osisr-oioop T 0MO*-HJ* T OJOOP-OMJF TH oioor-oitsr T 070Or-O*3P H 0T0OP-O9(5r w 0?OOP-094)P U OMOA-IUJA K V SCXIO DAni STAIT m 1-1 a/i? oiToI O9/0-l>/ll 09/OJ-U/lT 09/0-il/l] • N/oa-H/u t//01-lj/16 09/Ot-ll/ll 09/01-tl/It 09/03-u/i; 09/0)-1J/17 09/03-lI/lJ 09/03-11/17 UlCATIOH lUC HOOK us HCl 3.00 Am COU) PAIItTlllG STATP isj HCl 3.00 •iiftno to PAiKtmo iHiiia, s J35' HCl 3.00 •limo TO PAIHTIIIC FOllMEI, I 131 Wl 1.00 •IMTIIMID PAIHtlllC USmCIC. S 111 HCl 3.00 •SIS COHST tat JtU C00P, J 0900A-1UU T 0/01-ll/lt 07OOP-O945P 09/05-11/19 0700r-OtSP Tk 09/0-ll/ll 07OOP-O9ASP H 09/Olrll/l) 0$OO-O74JP 0930A-1110P See COLLEGE SCHEDULE See Page 22 *dimSki:=:^^^%XSm(3K>utim(3K>*d!m&t^ lAT 09/03-11/17 HC 31 1919 BUS 1970 lUS lOOB HCl 3.00 101 BHl 3.00 IMVISTHBITS IHtHO TO BUS MEHOeHSON" PALL. 19B0 gDe^tBCHOT^i, __ SMI 2511 :9.'! sus 1971 BUI 1913 MOT -ItVL MSI CUDT COUPSt TITLt 1.00 BUS UV : 3.00 BUS LAV II 1.00 SHALL BUS HOT 3.00 JMKLar IK SULLn, L iiutii, c u IHSTBUCtOt STOSBLI*;, 0 ^"^"^'ct^ DINNER BUFFET BEGINS SEPT. 1ST PMSOmEL sWv ORAL comamcATions SUHVtY OP 0 P *(.00 Ut p.. P.r Cojr. l THREE HOT ENTREES GREAT SALAD SELECHON SERVED 5 PM TO 10 PM 7 DAYS A WEEK \)g£^gji mmi Henderson Bet Ueultcia'8 VATION$ INVITBO Railroad Pass Casino BOUMST oty 12 mitos t) Ltt Vqii O^EM 7 gAYS in; IS miti to HooMT Otm S\ippcf Club 24 HOUR^ •ACCtlERy.rr.D RIADINC DKS lOOD SP! 3.00 ACCtlEAtIO REAOI* DRS lOlD SPl 1.00 SPEED ILEAltINC DRS 1010 SPl 1.00 SPEED READING DRS lOlD SPl 1.00 SKimWC ( SCA.11IINC DRS 1010 SPl 1.00 SKimiNC t SCAKHIKO DSS 1000 SPl 3.00 "StUDY SKILLS DSS 1000 SPl 3,00 •STUDY SRIaS DUS 1000 SPl 3.00 'BASIC CRAIHAJl DUS lOOD SPl 3.00 .BA51C CHAHHAR DWS lOlD tPl 3.00 •VOCABl'UHY 0S lOlD SP2 3.00 "VOCABUIJJIY DUS 1010 SPl 3.00 •SPEUIHC DUS 1020 SPl 1.00 •SPELLIHO HBHDIlSaH — PALL, 1910 (P.| 1) CREP DEPt WUMB SEC CREPT COURSP tmE "^.VELOPHENTAL—OPPi COLLEGE (cant. ) :i,l GED lOlD SPl 1.00 CED-CIUM'A.H 1943 CEO 1010 SPl 1.00 CEO-CRAU?. 1944 GED lOlD SPl 1.00 GEO-READIHG 1945 GED 1010 SPl 1.00 CES-RU9IHG • 1944 OEB 1030 H 1.00 OEO-SOCIAL STUDIES I 1947 GEO 1030 JPl 1.00 CEO-SOCIAL STLIIES I 194B GEO 1040 SPl 1.00 CED-SCIENCE :9v9 CED 104D SPl 1.00 CED-3C1ENCE 1930 GEO lOSD SPl 1.00 GOHATH 1931 CED 103D SP] 1.00 CE>KATM 07OOP7O143P 07OOP-0943P f X N E START-STOP 070OP-094SP 0I0OP-094 5P 090OA-1143A 030OP-O74 5P 070OP-O945P 07OOP-0945P 0S3OP-OI10P 0900A-I04SA 06OOP-O745P 99O0A-1010A 06OOP-O73OP 09OOA-1O30A 0MOP-O73OP. I04SA-1130P 0745P-0930P 104M-tl30P 0745P-O93OP 104SA-123CP 0743P-0930P I043A-1130P • I 0745P-O93OP TIKE START-STOP 09OOA-1000k C6OOP-07OOP 090OA-10OOA 06OOP-O7O0P 0900A-1000A 0OOP-0700P 09OOA-10O0A 0BOOP-O70OP 090OA-1OO0A 0M0P-O7O0P 09/02-ll/l 09/01-11/lt Kn SCHtD DATES DAYS START DJO T 09/01-127T6 U 09/03-12/17 U 09/03-11/17 TH 09/04 -11/11 Kino DAYS 09/01-11/IS 09/O4-ll/l 09/OI-ll/lJ 09/01-11/11 09/02-12/11 09/OI-12/1S 09/02-11/lS 09/Of-ll/U 09/01-11/11 99/Cl-ll/ll 09/01-11/11 09/02-12/11 09/01-11/11 09/01-11/11 09/01-11/11 09/01-11/11 09/02-12/11 SCHED DATES START ESP 09/02-11/18 09/01-11/H 09/02-11/lB 09/02-12/11 09/01-12/11 • VOl-ll/U 09/01-11/11 09/02-11/1 09/02-12/11 09/01-11/11 PRESENTS Frenticr Family Fan LAROR DAY WEEKEND PREMIERING lOCATXni BUG KOOH 1913 DPT HOB SPl 3.CO TtCHDICAL SHETCalSC 1954 ort 113B BHl 3.00 BLPRINT READ/BLDC TRD 195S ECON 101 SPl 1.00 -PRIN OF ECON I 195 tcos 102 Sl 3.00 ?! OP ICON !! 1957 IKS 107B Wl 1.00 BASIC E.>ZRC HED URI 1?5 EHG 101 SPl 3.00 COUP i R.HETORIC I 07OOP-O945P W 09/01-12/17 0700P-O94SP W 09/03-12/17 07OOP-O94SP n 09/04-11/11 07OOV094SP 09/OI-1J/I5 a910A-l21CP UT 0/20-10/2S 01OOP-O340P M 09/01-12/15 'FRINCE-OF-THE-SESERT' SHOWING HOURLY FROM 11 A.M. PholQ FM with Baal Waitani ChiiicHn LUNCH & DINNER IN THE HONDO CANTINA RAGSM'GOO'S HONKYTONK PIANO BUDDY HINTON ON BANJO OLD FRONTIEB STORES Unique Gifts & Souvenirs SLOTS & LIVE *2V Family Fun Arcade ON BOULDER HWY TO HOOVER DAM iuttMiaufot From. Tho Strip ^y But A CoiHury Away! y^ OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY HOME OF THE FRIENDLIEST BAR IN TOUDN! SkMio -^^^^^^^^^ ^4 05SLOTS ar, COCKTAIL IsUUI -TAxiNCLu. ^•vil OVER94%RETURN AllJackpots!! Coupon Given For Almost THE LOW PRICE LEADER IS PROUD TO PRESENT THE BEST DEAL IN TOWN SPECIALS DINNERS MON-FRI. DORIS' FAMOUS 6 AM-9 AIM •BREAKFAST BUFFET OORIS'FAMOUS 12 AMI 1 AM •STEAK & EGGS I. VrS FAMOUS 11 AM-3PM DAILY LUNCHEON BUFFET ROVS FAMOUS 11 AM3 PM 'DAILY LUNCHEON SPECIALS FRANCINE'S FAMOUS 3 PM 9 PM •DAILY SALAD BAR Thurs. • Aug. 28 5 |)m-9 pm WILLIE'S FAMOUS PORK ..Mv CHOPS 2.65 I Stuffed CORNISH HEN ''^^; W Apple d.OU Dressing Fri. & Sal I • Aug. 29&30 b pm-9 pm WILilE'S FAMOUS NEW YORK or T-BONE STEAK. OM V TROUT ALMONDINE OM.V (Ffi. only) Sun., Aug. 31 5 pm-9 pm WILLIE'S FAMOUS \ BAR-B-QUE CHICKEN ONLY jr Mon. • Sept 1 5 pm-9 pm WILLIE'S FAMOUS BABY BACK WESTERN GROUND STEAK Tues. • Sept 2 5 pm-9 pm WiaiE'S FAMOUS CHICKEN FRIED STEAK OR 21 SHRIMP ONLY Wed, • Sept 3 5 pm-9 pm WILUE'S FAMOUS NEW YORK STRIP ONLY 3.95 PRIME RIB ONLY ONLY SIRLOIN ONLY K.IIMMI I'<>1.III> III I.IIIIOIlN .*.ll.l( '•"' I Balvf.t I'dlaii) .11 1 .iiiiiiiis' S.ilail Bar I K.im.m^ salad I salatl Bar l-aiiKiUN' Salad Bar 'TA/HERE YOU EXPECT THE FINEST & GET IT!' mM

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HeiiilertoH Home News and Beulderfctty New& Thunday, Anitait tS, IfM •,r: Community College Class Schedule 111 in j.oo coo 4 unettc i AWUD, J IIMO^NSI N MM*.U/ti a • 101 irj i.M cow t tenotic i ouiovoi, o osur-otiop M/IU.K/H .. COLLEGE SCHEDULE Cont. ftrom Page 21 coo i unottc I cow t tenotic I cow t mmiic II cow t mirreiiTc it cow 1 urromc ii un, j rAU., 1>M (••• ') ^ai-TM*in 00 Mn MTU loia Ml iw til 101 >ri HI ni ).o 9.00 i.oo 3.00 cowsijinf imo TO Ntnr con irMnn i com mnn tit • I • tnanr t 0 i itMon t nvAM ainotT UCBR or mil TvmtimnAi.1 or MTM lUffilTAJn ALOIIU UIUMUIlAn ALCtUA un, J wu, s MU. C • m, r Una, K •Mir-Otsi osMT-ooior OHOA-IUU o>oo?-o*sr 0500NO>iir STAW-mt DATS OTWr-STjf H osoor-oiiir u oToor-olisr H U oiior-OTisr H V •MW-Mr-ioi9r T M/ot-ll/il oJ-lt/i? 0/0-U/lS 1 0/0-ll/ll lens MTtt STAT vn otTW-uTTT 0/01-ll/l7 01/OI-H/I? 01/ii-ir/p OWOJ-ll/17 ovo-i/ie 0/0>ll/li uic in 1.00 >M ri iiic in 1.00 iieiiMc HOUIHANSHIP ttoi ri t60t PI UCATIOO 6 1.00 use ipi 1.00 '?i>"rsrc";?i"tir^s } s;.;t';r iTIOM aooM, I 1.00 iieimiiiic TocA IM.OO •w.w DS.OO 179.00 110.00 •D.OO tai.oo •riiTretun, o OMsp-otior • PiiTTotua. c NooMitip ot OA p*r *n tn ttt in Uli im JOl 101 MI lOi Ml Ml Kl l SPl 1.00 9.00 }.0 1.00 1.00 9.00 HUlIC AfnieiATIOII rrrna t irfliv6K nniie Wtinil MAOIIRS AUMune iMontiB ueous MAiucant oanwi, pnowun nmua PITCMUIIT CBiui ntcaoiooir pn or nu/iM utm ncnuT. J nan, t lAMSia, I Min t r • latttioa — lALi, iNO (Pa(< 'M-1^ w m m mm. SOC AUVI CaiU PSYCMUCV Ua, UTAIt HAT! aut nun nc i aiu. inAii riawo coKiPTt or cmtiitiT Piia OP lonetscr pan or tocisioCT HuHMnm, I HAPr iTArf KTit, a ANADO, r aAnioa, j mun, i PAUR. CATMIU, in>. H IlililltiCnWlTYStVlCE JPalMtft M* "X i>i >-oo miai nwayCToa mn uiMuei, s 00 imiaAiKt paAcnai oitva, o l.00 •n.ao •OOOP-OIHP 0 7 00P-7SP TIKI iTAWHW 0700P-OMIP OToor-OMir OJOOP-OMJP 0700P-OMIP oiiop-oaiop OSOOf-OPtIP 07COA-O01M T t M I smt-oss. 0700P-IP ofoor-OMOP I0>. MA TH MVC HAT! Ot/0>-ll/17 IP II 0/0>-ll/l> IP li 0/0>-lt/17 IP II ort-iiJ ta OI/0*-ll/li •/>-iin> 0/0-ll/19* Ot/01-ll/li OI/OI-II/IJ 0-l>/17 Ot/04-lI/ll M'0>-U/17 M/0i-I>/lt Ot/M-lt/li oi/oa-i>/ii EOOSEVELT PAPER Cont. from Page 23 presidential party and out they went along the road to the dam, with the sun blazing down on the rocks and sand and sage brush that made Boulder City, with its streets and flowers and tree shaded parks all the more a miracle. Ot/ll-M/l> 0>H^> IW OUTMPUS OLYMPUS mh COMPLETE KIT ONLY !I89.00 THIS WEEK ONLY! B(uce?keia PHONE 565-7627 19 WATER ST. HENDERSON 1 :; ;s ^i 5S I 5! i I I sr I I I 01/01-11/09 iP 14 IMC Ml 4.1* aouas, 111.00 MMr-tioor iMPm naiac HAaouat, i iii.o* Mr-o49P a io/o-ii/io ae 91 'You never know what is enou^ ""••">*.|j!"^^i u to/o*-ii/o9 M 107 ..__ ^ —.." William Biake is more than enough.' f^S'' rUMVt fftiia It PS. c •li.W 700P.<4JP T n OI/OI-U/II M 107 brainchild of the Blaty, tlw compiiUr, nC up with some that arc bringing taxpayen and educaton tonnmoa grovnd. and adMoi t beghuiing to tec itlerbaaed edica> ssM of eqaelieinf og p ort i uiitlee, ciurieula better lo ckaafe—and • •(iw upward eoaf letbcatioii. a CMBpvtcr hkeping f and praHdiM better 'it of student per*, tcacfaen are findbe opportunity to be '.•ffeetWc in aatiating computer-bacedl Hi* BMk SkilU ^ J Qratcn, developed ntrol Data Corp., it an ..,j(leal curriculum to ) AadmcUeviBf iadhM1VIII09 noni I tnini* ,^^. to an eighth-grade 0%ll ka ia m9 ia reading, lanrailiaiidaMlk. MMlefials are pret teat, drawiofi and pilka. StttdenU .^-, ._ — lemihiai keybgilfd Or merely by touchWt #M teraiinai screen, th* • ^mmtm to the chad's an^th Birtb^ Celebration ''•ppyBirtb**^**^**" teaming At ABC't by oosnputtr it a Wt of tolllo^ tow in today's dawroomt. • wer comet in a fraction of a aemd, either: "tliat's right." "Try again," or "Oo bai% THURSDAY, SEPT. 4 6:30 PM CASH IftSOPM CASH SATURDAY, SEPT. 6 6:30 PM 250^ CASH 10:30 PM 500^ CASH ASINO 11% Drnmnnm SUNDAY, SBT. 7 250^ CASH 630 PM Thurgday, August 28.1980 PiefS Henderson Home News and Boalder City News Serene Ziemer Presents Local Reporter with Roosevelt Poper • • '' / V By Teddy Fenton Serene Ziemer knows more about Boulder City history dating back to 1931 than perhaps any other pioneer woman. That is, she has the written proof of the "Way it Was" thanks to the fact that her husband, Bob Ziemer was a collector. When we say collector he was far and away the proudest of his early day collection than any other pioneer. Furthermore he kept it in impeccable condition. Bob Ziemer died this year. Behind him he left withjbis'widow, memories of 50 years of a perfect union. He left also his scrapbooks and his letters from people like Sims Ely, city manager, Claude Williams tiie U.S. Marshal at Boulder City's first settlenvpQl,^ "Ragtown" which was located by the Coloradolliver. He left ah important newspaper. It is the Boulder Journal, Sept. 30,1935. Yes! The day President Franklin Delano Roosevelt and his wife, Eleanor, came to town to dedicate the great ~dam,ft'i>^ pages long. 4t^ is n e arly four in chofrwith blaek shadows etched deep into their red brow walls, were the giant intake towers, already weathered to a grey and olive green." Just below stretched the mammoth curve of the dam itself, with thousands of spectators clustered thickly along its top. They expected 20,000 people and there were f\illy that many on hand and yet thousands contented themselves with parking along the highway and listening to the words broadcast over loudspeakers. So excellent were trafTic arrangements, worked out by Government, Six Companies, Union Pacific and other officials, and smoothly enforced with the aid of infantry. United States Marshals and Legionnaires, that even in this country of winding roads and long distances, there was no trouble. Crowds Assembled at Daybreak Don't Touch Did you know that you don't even have to touch the leaves of poison ivy, poison oali, and poison sumac to be infected by them? The irritating oils these plants secrete can be spread In many ways lilie touching an animal that has been in contact with the leave*, or through exposure to the smoke of the burning foliage. POKER ROOM Preients The Oreategf Action In Town I widerthaitihe NEWS. Every page is a masterpiece in roportlng and advertising. Full two page ads welcome the President to the Dedication of Boulder Dam. Deciding what to tell our readers is a hard task. The paper is fragile and should be encased in plastic for public viewing. We thank Serene Ziemer and we thank the memory of Bob Ziemer for as far as we know this may be the only complete copy of this Boulder Journal in our town. We mean the Sept. 30,1935 issue. There is so much excitement about the 50th anniversary celebrating the March, 1981 birthday of Boulder City. The date Frank Crowe arrived with a small crew of men to begin Six Companies Inc. construction was related in a March 14, 1931 feature by Elton Garrett. He wrote ... "A stake was driven into the ground and the baby was bom". See the March 11, 1932 anniversary special in Micro-film at the B.C. Library where the story is repeated verbatim. President and Party Cheered by Thousands as Roosevelt Arrives Marjorie DriscoU, a correspondent for a Los Angeles paper wrote a story detailing every move made by FDR and his entourage. Executive inspects Man-Made enterprise; Bids all world to come see for itself He stood on a broad, flagdraped platform on "Lookout Point" on the Nevada side. Level with his eyes as he looked across to the bare rugged cliffs of the Canyon, cliffs Early in the morning, the cars began parking alonga permitted stretch of highway. By lOo'clock they stood nose to taillight for fully five miles, and e^jery car held its capacity of visitors to cheer as the President went by. The big day began at 3 a.m. when the President's Union Pacific special tiptoed to its spur track at the edge of Boulder City, carefully nudging along as its passengers slept. Daylight saw the crowds beginning to assemble along the track beside the train, their attention centered on a Pullman at the end of the line with its curtains drawn and a watchful guard of Secret Service men and soldiers of the Thirty-eighth Infantry from Fort Douglass, Utah. They were late risers aboard the special but one by one merged Senators, Governors and other dignitaries. Shortly after 8 a.m. Mrs. Roosevelt, in all white, went down the train from the Presidential car, smiling out through the windows, and the Boulder City people were joined by Las Vegas onlookers. At 9:30 FDR emerged with his gold braided military aid. He waved again and again and they entered the car. In the meantime the children and their parents and hundreds of others were assembling on the great-green tree-shaded Administration Building laWns. They had flags by the dozens and flowers. The crowd cheered as the President's car, driven by Construction Engineer, Walker Young, swung past Government Park. Closely followed by the See ROOSEVELT PAPER Cont. on Page 22 Looking for something new & different for business meetings & conferences! I RENT A HOUSEBOAT Check with your tax conanltant for your tax writeoff capabilitiea. Come to Cottonwood Cove Resort & Marino at Lake Mojave (1.'? miles east of Srarchlifjht) (702) 297-1464 CLUB'S DEA1£RS taMlCE • PINEAPPLE HkO SPLIT • STUD • DRAW • TEXAS HOLD-BA HI HAND FDR THE MONTH^SL HIGH HAND NIGHTLY FRBMEAL HI HAND WBKLY -2 FREE MEALS • NOW OPEN JJIAYS 3 J.UNJL? ]~ 'fms COUPON I I WORTH 4.00 I jWITH 20.00 BUY IN j DOTTIE NULL POKER MANAGER li^^^l^^;^!-^^ j' NOW IT'S YOUR TURN LAS VEGAS! Plan your fall escape on Lake Mead • • aboard a fully equipped houseboat* Bijoy what the others have enjoyed al summerl The crowds have disappeared and the lake again becomes yours to erqoy. Discover her secret seduded coves & beaches. The milder temperatures, excelent fisNng, oouflBA with attractive dscounts makes it an offer you can't rehise. FOR DAY USE: For complete information on your HOUSEBOAT VACATION ; i!^'T|?i?ATS coll rehoBoilS 1-394-4000 • FISHING BOATS ^H I RESORT. MARINA • ^^^ ^^^ ^^ IcikcllleocIS (702) 293-3404 IcmpicBor VRIEBORT • MARINA iHHi 1' ^•f ^ • ^ •^•^ ..j._:_, -^ ^. u^ ^ ._^„ • I BORT. MAMMA Authorisd Gonctsnn by Natinii M ServicB (702) 767^400

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HeiiilertoH Home News and Beulderfctty New& Thunday, Anitait tS, IfM •,r: Community College Class Schedule 111 in j.oo coo 4 unettc i AWUD, J IIMO^NSI N MM*.U/ti a • 101 irj i.M cow t tenotic i ouiovoi, o osur-otiop M/IU.K/H .. COLLEGE SCHEDULE Cont. ftrom Page 21 coo i unottc I cow t tenotic I cow t mmiic II cow t mirreiiTc it cow 1 urromc ii un, j rAU., 1>M (••• ') ^ai-TM*in 00 Mn MTU loia Ml iw til 101 >ri HI ni ).o 9.00 i.oo 3.00 cowsijinf imo TO Ntnr con irMnn i com mnn tit • I • tnanr t 0 i itMon t nvAM ainotT UCBR or mil TvmtimnAi.1 or MTM lUffilTAJn ALOIIU UIUMUIlAn ALCtUA un, J wu, s MU. C • m, r Una, K •Mir-Otsi osMT-ooior OHOA-IUU o>oo?-o*sr 0500NO>iir STAW-mt DATS OTWr-STjf H osoor-oiiir u oToor-olisr H U oiior-OTisr H V •MW-Mr-ioi9r T M/ot-ll/il oJ-lt/i? 0/0-U/lS 1 0/0-ll/ll lens MTtt STAT vn otTW-uTTT 0/01-ll/l7 01/OI-H/I? 01/ii-ir/p OWOJ-ll/17 ovo-i/ie 0/0>ll/li uic in 1.00 >M ri iiic in 1.00 iieiiMc HOUIHANSHIP ttoi ri t60t PI UCATIOO 6 1.00 use ipi 1.00 '?i>"rsrc";?i"tir^s } s;.;t';r iTIOM aooM, I 1.00 iieimiiiic TocA IM.OO •w.w DS.OO 179.00 110.00 •D.OO tai.oo •riiTretun, o OMsp-otior • PiiTTotua. c NooMitip ot OA p*r *n tn ttt in Uli im JOl 101 MI lOi Ml Ml Kl l SPl 1.00 9.00 }.0 1.00 1.00 9.00 HUlIC AfnieiATIOII rrrna t irfliv6K nniie Wtinil MAOIIRS AUMune iMontiB ueous MAiucant oanwi, pnowun nmua PITCMUIIT CBiui ntcaoiooir pn or nu/iM utm ncnuT. J nan, t lAMSia, I Min t r • latttioa — lALi, iNO (Pa(< 'M-1^ w m m mm. SOC AUVI CaiU PSYCMUCV Ua, UTAIt HAT! aut nun nc i aiu. inAii riawo coKiPTt or cmtiitiT Piia OP lonetscr pan or tocisioCT HuHMnm, I HAPr iTArf KTit, a ANADO, r aAnioa, j mun, i PAUR. CATMIU, in>. H IlililltiCnWlTYStVlCE JPalMtft M* "X i>i >-oo miai nwayCToa mn uiMuei, s 00 imiaAiKt paAcnai oitva, o l.00 •n.ao •OOOP-OIHP 0 7 00P-7SP TIKI iTAWHW 0700P-OMIP OToor-OMir OJOOP-OMJP 0700P-OMIP oiiop-oaiop OSOOf-OPtIP 07COA-O01M T t M I smt-oss. 0700P-IP ofoor-OMOP I0>. MA TH MVC HAT! Ot/0>-ll/17 IP II 0/0>-ll/l> IP li 0/0>-lt/17 IP II ort-iiJ ta OI/0*-ll/li •/>-iin> 0/0-ll/19* Ot/01-ll/li OI/OI-II/IJ 0-l>/17 Ot/04-lI/ll M'0>-U/17 M/0i-I>/lt Ot/M-lt/li oi/oa-i>/ii EOOSEVELT PAPER Cont. from Page 23 presidential party and out they went along the road to the dam, with the sun blazing down on the rocks and sand and sage brush that made Boulder City, with its streets and flowers and tree shaded parks all the more a miracle. Ot/ll-M/l> 0>H^> IW OUTMPUS OLYMPUS mh COMPLETE KIT ONLY !I89.00 THIS WEEK ONLY! B(uce?keia PHONE 565-7627 19 WATER ST. HENDERSON 1 :; ;s ^i 5S I 5! i I I sr I I I 01/01-11/09 iP 14 IMC Ml 4.1* aouas, 111.00 MMr-tioor iMPm naiac HAaouat, i iii.o* Mr-o49P a io/o-ii/io ae 91 'You never know what is enou^ ""••">*.|j!"^^i u to/o*-ii/o9 M 107 ..__ ^ —.." William Biake is more than enough.' f^S'' rUMVt fftiia It PS. c •li.W 700P.<4JP T n OI/OI-U/II M 107 brainchild of the Blaty, tlw compiiUr, nC up with some that arc bringing taxpayen and educaton tonnmoa grovnd. and adMoi t beghuiing to tec itlerbaaed edica> ssM of eqaelieinf og p ort i uiitlee, ciurieula better lo ckaafe—and • •(iw upward eoaf letbcatioii. a CMBpvtcr hkeping f and praHdiM better 'it of student per*, tcacfaen are findbe opportunity to be '.•ffeetWc in aatiating computer-bacedl Hi* BMk SkilU ^ J Qratcn, developed ntrol Data Corp., it an ..,j(leal curriculum to ) AadmcUeviBf iadhM1VIII09 noni I tnini* ,^^. to an eighth-grade 0%ll ka ia m9 ia reading, lanrailiaiidaMlk. MMlefials are pret teat, drawiofi and pilka. StttdenU .^-, ._ — lemihiai keybgilfd Or merely by touchWt #M teraiinai screen, th* • ^mmtm to the chad's an^th Birtb^ Celebration ''•ppyBirtb**^**^**" teaming At ABC't by oosnputtr it a Wt of tolllo^ tow in today's dawroomt. • wer comet in a fraction of a aemd, either: "tliat's right." "Try again," or "Oo bai% THURSDAY, SEPT. 4 6:30 PM CASH IftSOPM CASH SATURDAY, SEPT. 6 6:30 PM 250^ CASH 10:30 PM 500^ CASH ASINO 11% Drnmnnm SUNDAY, SBT. 7 250^ CASH 630 PM Thurgday, August 28.1980 PiefS Henderson Home News and Boalder City News Serene Ziemer Presents Local Reporter with Roosevelt Poper • • '' / V By Teddy Fenton Serene Ziemer knows more about Boulder City history dating back to 1931 than perhaps any other pioneer woman. That is, she has the written proof of the "Way it Was" thanks to the fact that her husband, Bob Ziemer was a collector. When we say collector he was far and away the proudest of his early day collection than any other pioneer. Furthermore he kept it in impeccable condition. Bob Ziemer died this year. Behind him he left withjbis'widow, memories of 50 years of a perfect union. He left also his scrapbooks and his letters from people like Sims Ely, city manager, Claude Williams tiie U.S. Marshal at Boulder City's first settlenvpQl,^ "Ragtown" which was located by the Coloradolliver. He left ah important newspaper. It is the Boulder Journal, Sept. 30,1935. Yes! The day President Franklin Delano Roosevelt and his wife, Eleanor, came to town to dedicate the great ~dam,ft'i>^ pages long. 4t^ is n e arly four in chofrwith blaek shadows etched deep into their red brow walls, were the giant intake towers, already weathered to a grey and olive green." Just below stretched the mammoth curve of the dam itself, with thousands of spectators clustered thickly along its top. They expected 20,000 people and there were f\illy that many on hand and yet thousands contented themselves with parking along the highway and listening to the words broadcast over loudspeakers. So excellent were trafTic arrangements, worked out by Government, Six Companies, Union Pacific and other officials, and smoothly enforced with the aid of infantry. United States Marshals and Legionnaires, that even in this country of winding roads and long distances, there was no trouble. Crowds Assembled at Daybreak Don't Touch Did you know that you don't even have to touch the leaves of poison ivy, poison oali, and poison sumac to be infected by them? The irritating oils these plants secrete can be spread In many ways lilie touching an animal that has been in contact with the leave*, or through exposure to the smoke of the burning foliage. POKER ROOM Preients The Oreategf Action In Town I widerthaitihe NEWS. Every page is a masterpiece in roportlng and advertising. Full two page ads welcome the President to the Dedication of Boulder Dam. Deciding what to tell our readers is a hard task. The paper is fragile and should be encased in plastic for public viewing. We thank Serene Ziemer and we thank the memory of Bob Ziemer for as far as we know this may be the only complete copy of this Boulder Journal in our town. We mean the Sept. 30,1935 issue. There is so much excitement about the 50th anniversary celebrating the March, 1981 birthday of Boulder City. The date Frank Crowe arrived with a small crew of men to begin Six Companies Inc. construction was related in a March 14, 1931 feature by Elton Garrett. He wrote ... "A stake was driven into the ground and the baby was bom". See the March 11, 1932 anniversary special in Micro-film at the B.C. Library where the story is repeated verbatim. President and Party Cheered by Thousands as Roosevelt Arrives Marjorie DriscoU, a correspondent for a Los Angeles paper wrote a story detailing every move made by FDR and his entourage. Executive inspects Man-Made enterprise; Bids all world to come see for itself He stood on a broad, flagdraped platform on "Lookout Point" on the Nevada side. Level with his eyes as he looked across to the bare rugged cliffs of the Canyon, cliffs Early in the morning, the cars began parking alonga permitted stretch of highway. By lOo'clock they stood nose to taillight for fully five miles, and e^jery car held its capacity of visitors to cheer as the President went by. The big day began at 3 a.m. when the President's Union Pacific special tiptoed to its spur track at the edge of Boulder City, carefully nudging along as its passengers slept. Daylight saw the crowds beginning to assemble along the track beside the train, their attention centered on a Pullman at the end of the line with its curtains drawn and a watchful guard of Secret Service men and soldiers of the Thirty-eighth Infantry from Fort Douglass, Utah. They were late risers aboard the special but one by one merged Senators, Governors and other dignitaries. Shortly after 8 a.m. Mrs. Roosevelt, in all white, went down the train from the Presidential car, smiling out through the windows, and the Boulder City people were joined by Las Vegas onlookers. At 9:30 FDR emerged with his gold braided military aid. He waved again and again and they entered the car. In the meantime the children and their parents and hundreds of others were assembling on the great-green tree-shaded Administration Building laWns. They had flags by the dozens and flowers. The crowd cheered as the President's car, driven by Construction Engineer, Walker Young, swung past Government Park. Closely followed by the See ROOSEVELT PAPER Cont. on Page 22 Looking for something new & different for business meetings & conferences! I RENT A HOUSEBOAT Check with your tax conanltant for your tax writeoff capabilitiea. Come to Cottonwood Cove Resort & Marino at Lake Mojave (1.'? miles east of Srarchlifjht) (702) 297-1464 CLUB'S DEA1£RS taMlCE • PINEAPPLE HkO SPLIT • STUD • DRAW • TEXAS HOLD-BA HI HAND FDR THE MONTH^SL HIGH HAND NIGHTLY FRBMEAL HI HAND WBKLY -2 FREE MEALS • NOW OPEN JJIAYS 3 J.UNJL? ]~ 'fms COUPON I I WORTH 4.00 I jWITH 20.00 BUY IN j DOTTIE NULL POKER MANAGER li^^^l^^;^!-^^ j' NOW IT'S YOUR TURN LAS VEGAS! Plan your fall escape on Lake Mead • • aboard a fully equipped houseboat* Bijoy what the others have enjoyed al summerl The crowds have disappeared and the lake again becomes yours to erqoy. Discover her secret seduded coves & beaches. The milder temperatures, excelent fisNng, oouflBA with attractive dscounts makes it an offer you can't rehise. FOR DAY USE: For complete information on your HOUSEBOAT VACATION ; i!^'T|?i?ATS coll rehoBoilS 1-394-4000 • FISHING BOATS ^H I RESORT. MARINA • ^^^ ^^^ ^^ IcikcllleocIS (702) 293-3404 IcmpicBor VRIEBORT • MARINA iHHi 1' ^•f ^ • ^ •^•^ ..j._:_, -^ ^. u^ ^ ._^„ • I BORT. MAMMA Authorisd Gonctsnn by Natinii M ServicB (702) 767^400

PAGE 24

-V—L. ,r • • HenderMtt Home New. wd Boulder City News Pafet4 Thursday, Augiist St. 1980 Thursday, August U, 19M I PageN Henderson Home News and Boulder City News Hospice Volunteers Graduate By BIANCA St. JOHN Have Your Own Wine-Taating Party Having a wine-tasting party is great and it need not be expensive. How to buy your wine for the affair? H your guests and you are sophisticated wine drinkers, you might want to explore the differences in taste among different vintners and different vintaees of the samp wine. A California Zinfandel would be an excellent choice for this indepth tasting, offering subtle differences which are often hard to distinguish betwean different bottles. Or, you can pick an area of the world, like Sicily, and offer only wines from that particular region of vineyards, comparing different varieties of wines. Or. choose a single year and provide a wide variety of wines from all over the world which are of the same vintage. About the only hard and fast rule for selecting wines to be tasted is that you stick to either white or red and do not mix them up; this confuses the taste buds and makes it difficult to appreciate either type of wine. The perfect glasses for a wine-tasting are large, clear, tapered glasses in the eight-ounce size. Stemmed glasses are not mandatory but they do help you appreciate the aesthetics of the wine being tasted, and clear glass, not colored, is a must for judging color and clarity of wine. In addition to the wine, you should also provide chunks of bread and cheese so that guests may "clear the palate" between tastings. Keep the cheese served mild so that taste buds are not distracted. ^fSO^ .cikft nieod I RBSORT • MARINA DINE AMONGST A [YACHT FILLED HARBOR HIGHLY MOTiVATED-The second group of Hospice votonteers gradoated recently from the Nathan Adelson Hoapice and Health District Hospice tralnfaig program, bringing the total of active volonteers to 30. Pictured are [top row, I-R] William Schrader, Art Simon, Robert Warmonth, Shirley -Wannouth; [middle row. The second group of Hospice Volunteers recently completed the Nathan Adelson Hospice and Health District Hospice training program, bringing the total of active volunteers to 30. The volunteers provide care to cancer patients serviced by the Health District and Nathan Adelson Hospice programs. During the 20'hour training course, the hospice philosophy and role of the volunteer were stressed. Other topics included understanding physical pain and distress of the dying patient; emotional and psychological pain of the family; limit setting by staff; personal conception of death; financial burdens of terminal illness; physical comfort; program mechanics; physical manifestations of the disease; spiritual supports. Volunteers interacted with the staffs of the hospice programs, a local attorney specializing in wills and estate planning, a dietitian, a psychologist, a representative from American Cancer Society, a physician skilled in pain control, a registered-nurse sicilled in counseling techniques, a local funeral director, and a social worlcer from Nevada State Welfare. A cross-section of the community is reflected in the occupations and ages of volunteers. Participating in the-two volunteer classes to date are physicians, registered nurses, homemmakers, truck drivers, secretaries, social workers, self-employed businessmen, students, Protestant clergy, Catholic nuns, a UNLV professor and retired citizens ranging in age from 16 to 70. l-r:] Margarite Wilson, Chris Christensen, Chris Curtis, Maxine Dabb, Emma Colbert, Elisa Harwick; [front row, l-r:] Linda Holland, Joel Rivers, Mary Browder, Virginia Corley, Richard Hayes. Not pictured • Bemie Otis and David Larson. Featuring Prime Meats & Fish To Delight The Most Scrutinizing of Tastes. NOW SERVING FRIDAY NITE BUFFET 322 Lake Shore Road on Lake Mead FREE BANQUET FACILITIES >'vx%.>'%.%:'V^x^'^^^^^%^$vC/ At the and of the Civil War, the United States Had hardly advanced beyond the Missouri river! "IT O o rand Prise Dratrlng i^i/^o" 0 SUNDAY, SEPT. 7, 10J30 PM Memory Lane 1980 CHEVROLET CHEYETTE 18th Blrthdau ^;,1 Celebration ^*4^ ^^SJ^ Cclcbratioii ^ $ $ 1/ 'm. :>*"*' ELDORADO CASINO HBI0B60N T I f Senior CItliens to Attend Gospel Concert Whit-Reproductions is putting on a drive designated to send many senior citizens to their "Gospel Night to Remember" concert. The concert will be held on August 29,1980 at 8 p.m. at UNLVS Artemus Ham Concert Hall. Featuring. The Soul Stirrers from Chicago, Gospel Singers By: David K. Rice Nevada Department of Wildlife's computerized drawings for 1980 deer tags has been completed and results show 97 resident general hunt tags remain available for management area eight. At its meeting on Friday, (Aug. 22) the seven member Wild life Commission approved a request by Department of Wildlife to extend the second application deadline date to 5 p.m., Sept. 16. Applications will only be accepted by mail and those received after the sept. 16 deadline will not be eligible in the drawing. A second deadline application date and drawing is established each year in the event tags remain available in any of the 29 deer management areas. The original second application deadline was Sept. 3, however, NDOW officials reported that adherence to this date would not allow sufficient time for interested hunters to apply. Preliminary figures show 29,681 residents applied for the 19,799 available general (any legal weapon; hunt tags. The remaining 97 tags are all for management area eight, a new area added this year which was previously a small portion of area seven of north east Elko Co. NDOW regulations describe management area eight as, "That portion of Elko Co., bounded on the west by the Fall Creek Rock Springs Thousand Springs road from the Idaho stateline to Montello, and on the south by State Route 30 233 from Montello to the Utah Stateline." Resident hunters interested in obtaining an area eight tag can do so by completing a 1980 deer tag application form available at all hunting and fishing license agents and NDOW offices. If more than 97 hunters apply, the drawing will be conducted following the Sept. 16 deadline. Applicants can apply for a tag and license on the same application, however, those planningto hunt other species are advised to purchase their license before applying. 111., The Meditation Singers from Detroit, Michigan and Las Vegas' own Angels of Joy. The staff of Whit Ro Productions is soliciting the aid of super stars, prominent business' and interested private citizens to make this senior citizens night of entertainment possible. Thirty tickets have already been pledged to the Senior Citizens Center at 450 E. Bonanza where Sydell Pearson is entertainment director, by various business' and private parties and we expect the number to continue to grow. If you're a senior citizen and wish to add your name to the list for a free ticket on a first come, first serve basis, please call: 734-6391. If you do not receive a free ticket, we are offering a 10% discount to senior citizens only for this concert. Tickets are now on sale at the UNLV box office, Larry's Sight and Sound Center at 811 W. Owens and other locations. For any further information call: 734-6391. FONTANA'S REaOMC —snoAi— ONE WEEK ONLY SC PER LB. MON. THBUFII. ItAMTILiPN SAT. 10 AM TIL 5 PM U7SEMER/LD (BY NEVADA POWER) E. LAS VEGAS Deer Tag Drawings Completed: 97 Tags Remain Available "HM on to Your Dreams' Topic of Church Sermon The Community Church of Henderson, a liberal Protestant church, is located at 27 E. Texas Avenue and-Army Street, one block North of the Rainbow Club, and would like to invite you to join the Sunday worship service which begins this Sunday at 9 a.m. in Haynes Chapel. Reverend Bob Richards will deliver his sermon entitled "Hold on to Your Dreams." This will be the last early summer service.Regular services will resume in the Sanctuary at 10:30 a.m. next Sunday, September 7. It will be "Back to Church" Sunday and will be followed by an Agape Meal in Gilbert Hall. The following Sunday, September 14, Sunday School will begin at 9 a.m. Children 3 years old and up are invited to attend. The Women's Asociation meets the third Wednesday of each month at 1 p.m. in Gilbert Hall. The Women's Association is a very active group which lends itself to Christian living and service. For the ladies that work during the day, we have an evening Christian fellowship for women, the Joy Fellowship. The Joy Fellowship meets the fourth Thursday of each month in members' homes. If you have arty questions about the Community Church, please feel free to call our office at 565-8563. Our office is open Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday from 9 a.m. to 12 noon. Come join us: wo would love to have you worship with us. Anyone needing a ride to worship service should contact the Church Office. Reminder: The Firfit Congregation Church in Las Vegas is having their annual Hawaiian Luau on Saturday. September 6. Tickets are available at our church office for $8.75 per person. YOU nrt ON NAVE 10 ilM^fmiSFiK.i* 'Ja^NMjJiaStJTgL sicnoNi Tin HOUSING AUTNORin Of TWi couNn Of aiM, NIVAPA The Housing Authority of tlie County of Clark, Nevada is desirous of creating an application pool for the Section 8 Housing Assistance Payments Program. This program is for persons of limited means and provides assistance towards payment of their rent, this program now includes those persons owning a mobile ho|ne and having to pay space rent for their unit. Certificates of Family Participation are limited and will be issued on a first come first served basis as they become available. For further information, please call 456-5820 or come to the main office located at 5064 East Flamingo Road. IQUAl OPrOWUNmf H0USIM6 4S6-5S20 NEVADA FIRST THRIFT Charles Wesley, the methoditt, wrote ^00 hymns. A Spanish-speaking American it helping bring future communication into the homes of millions, most of whom have never even heard his name. The Bell System is in the lead in bringing lightwave transmission to the American public and Manuel R. Santana is helping to assure that lead. Lightguides are hair-thin glass fibers which use light instead of electricity to transmit information. Lightguide cables can carry many thousands more telephone conversations than comparably sized copper cahle. But the hair-thin glass fibers need to be protected. And that is where Mr. Santana came in. After leaving Cuba in 1962, Santana completed his engineering studies and in 1970 became an engineer at Bell Telephone Laboratories — the research and development arm of the Bell System, One of his early assignments was to develop a rugged protective sheath to enclose the glau fibers. "What we arrived at was a ahsath of polyethylene and steel that protects the nberi at temperatures as hi(h u nOF and as low as •40OF," explains Santana, who now supervises The Lifhtguide Cable Group at Bell Labs Atlanta facility. "Basically, we were asked The cable Santana helped design helped bring all America video signals from remote locations at the 1980 Winter Olympics at Lake Placid, N.Y. Other areas where the Bell System has installed lightguide technology are Chicago and Connecticut. Western Electric is producing the lightguide cable for a 611-mile-long installation, announced this year by AT&T, between Washington, D.C. and Boston. A major installation will be completed in AtlanU later this year. ACCOUNTS % ANNUAL YIELD DAILY INTEREST ANY AMOUNT OPEN BY THE U^tn EARNS FROM THE Isl 7% ANNUAL RATE MAX! T-BILL $10,000. OR MORE EFTEC FROM S-SS-Sa THRU M-SS INTEREST PAID MONTHLY 6 MONTH MATURITY 10.712% ANNUAL RATE NFn-BILL 10.758% $5,000.0.. MORE EFFEC FROM S-SS-8 THRU >-S-S INTEREST PAID MONTHLY 12 MONTH MATURITY 10^61% ANNUAL RATE Manual Santana Santana's cable. to nnd a way to make an world. I believe that we ides that functioned in the have achieved it," declares laboratory viable in the real SanUna. STATEWIDE AND STRONG LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED BY NEVADANS NEVADA FIRST riijrT I'e* ^'rt^i-ae'jt LAS VEQAS • Westland Mall • 4719 W Charleston • 878-1148 LAS VEGAS • 415 E. Carson • 382-6162 LAS VEQAS • 1586 E. Flamingo • 731-2040 NO. LAS VEQAS • 2516 E. Lake Mead Blvd • 642-5431 HENDERSON • 65 W Lake Mead Or. • 565-8967 148 AB-25 ^v^' c^ Phil ^^^c^ BUTLER NEVADA'S OLDEST AND LARGEST SGHOOl TRUSTEE District A Endorsed by Clark County Classroom Teachers Association and American Federation of Teachers Juvenile Justice Consultant to Nevada PTA State Board of Managers Master of Science Degree-UNLV CounseEng and Personnel Services School Liaison OfficerClark County Juvenile Court Services Married and the father of two children, a son David, 10, and a daughter, Alicia, 9, who attend Fay Galloway School, he and his wife, Janet reside at 230 Desert Rose in Henderson. He is actively involved in youth activities, coaching both Pop Warner Football and Pee Wee Basketball. He feels very strongly that the school board needs a representative from the City of Henderson, someone who is familiar with the problems and needs of Henderson and Boulder City. His wife operates the Jan Butler School of Dance and is known in Henderson for her support of youth activities. Frank Rocha and Dan Penry CchChairmen Campaign CommittBe PdPoLAd HH V • 'I", r"-, ~ ^t^mummni wmm wmsmmmmm^s^mmK^fm^i^^^w^ wmmwrnm

PAGE 25

-V—L. ,r • • HenderMtt Home New. wd Boulder City News Pafet4 Thursday, Augiist St. 1980 Thursday, August U, 19M I PageN Henderson Home News and Boulder City News Hospice Volunteers Graduate By BIANCA St. JOHN Have Your Own Wine-Taating Party Having a wine-tasting party is great and it need not be expensive. How to buy your wine for the affair? H your guests and you are sophisticated wine drinkers, you might want to explore the differences in taste among different vintners and different vintaees of the samp wine. A California Zinfandel would be an excellent choice for this indepth tasting, offering subtle differences which are often hard to distinguish betwean different bottles. Or, you can pick an area of the world, like Sicily, and offer only wines from that particular region of vineyards, comparing different varieties of wines. Or. choose a single year and provide a wide variety of wines from all over the world which are of the same vintage. About the only hard and fast rule for selecting wines to be tasted is that you stick to either white or red and do not mix them up; this confuses the taste buds and makes it difficult to appreciate either type of wine. The perfect glasses for a wine-tasting are large, clear, tapered glasses in the eight-ounce size. Stemmed glasses are not mandatory but they do help you appreciate the aesthetics of the wine being tasted, and clear glass, not colored, is a must for judging color and clarity of wine. In addition to the wine, you should also provide chunks of bread and cheese so that guests may "clear the palate" between tastings. Keep the cheese served mild so that taste buds are not distracted. ^fSO^ .cikft nieod I RBSORT • MARINA DINE AMONGST A [YACHT FILLED HARBOR HIGHLY MOTiVATED-The second group of Hospice votonteers gradoated recently from the Nathan Adelson Hoapice and Health District Hospice tralnfaig program, bringing the total of active volonteers to 30. Pictured are [top row, I-R] William Schrader, Art Simon, Robert Warmonth, Shirley -Wannouth; [middle row. The second group of Hospice Volunteers recently completed the Nathan Adelson Hospice and Health District Hospice training program, bringing the total of active volunteers to 30. The volunteers provide care to cancer patients serviced by the Health District and Nathan Adelson Hospice programs. During the 20'hour training course, the hospice philosophy and role of the volunteer were stressed. Other topics included understanding physical pain and distress of the dying patient; emotional and psychological pain of the family; limit setting by staff; personal conception of death; financial burdens of terminal illness; physical comfort; program mechanics; physical manifestations of the disease; spiritual supports. Volunteers interacted with the staffs of the hospice programs, a local attorney specializing in wills and estate planning, a dietitian, a psychologist, a representative from American Cancer Society, a physician skilled in pain control, a registered-nurse sicilled in counseling techniques, a local funeral director, and a social worlcer from Nevada State Welfare. A cross-section of the community is reflected in the occupations and ages of volunteers. Participating in the-two volunteer classes to date are physicians, registered nurses, homemmakers, truck drivers, secretaries, social workers, self-employed businessmen, students, Protestant clergy, Catholic nuns, a UNLV professor and retired citizens ranging in age from 16 to 70. l-r:] Margarite Wilson, Chris Christensen, Chris Curtis, Maxine Dabb, Emma Colbert, Elisa Harwick; [front row, l-r:] Linda Holland, Joel Rivers, Mary Browder, Virginia Corley, Richard Hayes. Not pictured • Bemie Otis and David Larson. Featuring Prime Meats & Fish To Delight The Most Scrutinizing of Tastes. NOW SERVING FRIDAY NITE BUFFET 322 Lake Shore Road on Lake Mead FREE BANQUET FACILITIES >'vx%.>'%.%:'V^x^'^^^^^%^$vC/ At the and of the Civil War, the United States Had hardly advanced beyond the Missouri river! "IT O o rand Prise Dratrlng i^i/^o" 0 SUNDAY, SEPT. 7, 10J30 PM Memory Lane 1980 CHEVROLET CHEYETTE 18th Blrthdau ^;,1 Celebration ^*4^ ^^SJ^ Cclcbratioii ^ $ $ 1/ 'm. :>*"*' ELDORADO CASINO HBI0B60N T I f Senior CItliens to Attend Gospel Concert Whit-Reproductions is putting on a drive designated to send many senior citizens to their "Gospel Night to Remember" concert. The concert will be held on August 29,1980 at 8 p.m. at UNLVS Artemus Ham Concert Hall. Featuring. The Soul Stirrers from Chicago, Gospel Singers By: David K. Rice Nevada Department of Wildlife's computerized drawings for 1980 deer tags has been completed and results show 97 resident general hunt tags remain available for management area eight. At its meeting on Friday, (Aug. 22) the seven member Wild life Commission approved a request by Department of Wildlife to extend the second application deadline date to 5 p.m., Sept. 16. Applications will only be accepted by mail and those received after the sept. 16 deadline will not be eligible in the drawing. A second deadline application date and drawing is established each year in the event tags remain available in any of the 29 deer management areas. The original second application deadline was Sept. 3, however, NDOW officials reported that adherence to this date would not allow sufficient time for interested hunters to apply. Preliminary figures show 29,681 residents applied for the 19,799 available general (any legal weapon; hunt tags. The remaining 97 tags are all for management area eight, a new area added this year which was previously a small portion of area seven of north east Elko Co. NDOW regulations describe management area eight as, "That portion of Elko Co., bounded on the west by the Fall Creek Rock Springs Thousand Springs road from the Idaho stateline to Montello, and on the south by State Route 30 233 from Montello to the Utah Stateline." Resident hunters interested in obtaining an area eight tag can do so by completing a 1980 deer tag application form available at all hunting and fishing license agents and NDOW offices. If more than 97 hunters apply, the drawing will be conducted following the Sept. 16 deadline. Applicants can apply for a tag and license on the same application, however, those planningto hunt other species are advised to purchase their license before applying. 111., The Meditation Singers from Detroit, Michigan and Las Vegas' own Angels of Joy. The staff of Whit Ro Productions is soliciting the aid of super stars, prominent business' and interested private citizens to make this senior citizens night of entertainment possible. Thirty tickets have already been pledged to the Senior Citizens Center at 450 E. Bonanza where Sydell Pearson is entertainment director, by various business' and private parties and we expect the number to continue to grow. If you're a senior citizen and wish to add your name to the list for a free ticket on a first come, first serve basis, please call: 734-6391. If you do not receive a free ticket, we are offering a 10% discount to senior citizens only for this concert. Tickets are now on sale at the UNLV box office, Larry's Sight and Sound Center at 811 W. Owens and other locations. For any further information call: 734-6391. FONTANA'S REaOMC —snoAi— ONE WEEK ONLY SC PER LB. MON. THBUFII. ItAMTILiPN SAT. 10 AM TIL 5 PM U7SEMER/LD (BY NEVADA POWER) E. LAS VEGAS Deer Tag Drawings Completed: 97 Tags Remain Available "HM on to Your Dreams' Topic of Church Sermon The Community Church of Henderson, a liberal Protestant church, is located at 27 E. Texas Avenue and-Army Street, one block North of the Rainbow Club, and would like to invite you to join the Sunday worship service which begins this Sunday at 9 a.m. in Haynes Chapel. Reverend Bob Richards will deliver his sermon entitled "Hold on to Your Dreams." This will be the last early summer service.Regular services will resume in the Sanctuary at 10:30 a.m. next Sunday, September 7. It will be "Back to Church" Sunday and will be followed by an Agape Meal in Gilbert Hall. The following Sunday, September 14, Sunday School will begin at 9 a.m. Children 3 years old and up are invited to attend. The Women's Asociation meets the third Wednesday of each month at 1 p.m. in Gilbert Hall. The Women's Association is a very active group which lends itself to Christian living and service. For the ladies that work during the day, we have an evening Christian fellowship for women, the Joy Fellowship. The Joy Fellowship meets the fourth Thursday of each month in members' homes. If you have arty questions about the Community Church, please feel free to call our office at 565-8563. Our office is open Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday from 9 a.m. to 12 noon. Come join us: wo would love to have you worship with us. Anyone needing a ride to worship service should contact the Church Office. Reminder: The Firfit Congregation Church in Las Vegas is having their annual Hawaiian Luau on Saturday. September 6. Tickets are available at our church office for $8.75 per person. YOU nrt ON NAVE 10 ilM^fmiSFiK.i* 'Ja^NMjJiaStJTgL sicnoNi Tin HOUSING AUTNORin Of TWi couNn Of aiM, NIVAPA The Housing Authority of tlie County of Clark, Nevada is desirous of creating an application pool for the Section 8 Housing Assistance Payments Program. This program is for persons of limited means and provides assistance towards payment of their rent, this program now includes those persons owning a mobile ho|ne and having to pay space rent for their unit. Certificates of Family Participation are limited and will be issued on a first come first served basis as they become available. For further information, please call 456-5820 or come to the main office located at 5064 East Flamingo Road. IQUAl OPrOWUNmf H0USIM6 4S6-5S20 NEVADA FIRST THRIFT Charles Wesley, the methoditt, wrote ^00 hymns. A Spanish-speaking American it helping bring future communication into the homes of millions, most of whom have never even heard his name. The Bell System is in the lead in bringing lightwave transmission to the American public and Manuel R. Santana is helping to assure that lead. Lightguides are hair-thin glass fibers which use light instead of electricity to transmit information. Lightguide cables can carry many thousands more telephone conversations than comparably sized copper cahle. But the hair-thin glass fibers need to be protected. And that is where Mr. Santana came in. After leaving Cuba in 1962, Santana completed his engineering studies and in 1970 became an engineer at Bell Telephone Laboratories — the research and development arm of the Bell System, One of his early assignments was to develop a rugged protective sheath to enclose the glau fibers. "What we arrived at was a ahsath of polyethylene and steel that protects the nberi at temperatures as hi(h u nOF and as low as •40OF," explains Santana, who now supervises The Lifhtguide Cable Group at Bell Labs Atlanta facility. "Basically, we were asked The cable Santana helped design helped bring all America video signals from remote locations at the 1980 Winter Olympics at Lake Placid, N.Y. Other areas where the Bell System has installed lightguide technology are Chicago and Connecticut. Western Electric is producing the lightguide cable for a 611-mile-long installation, announced this year by AT&T, between Washington, D.C. and Boston. A major installation will be completed in AtlanU later this year. ACCOUNTS % ANNUAL YIELD DAILY INTEREST ANY AMOUNT OPEN BY THE U^tn EARNS FROM THE Isl 7% ANNUAL RATE MAX! T-BILL $10,000. OR MORE EFTEC FROM S-SS-Sa THRU M-SS INTEREST PAID MONTHLY 6 MONTH MATURITY 10.712% ANNUAL RATE NFn-BILL 10.758% $5,000.0.. MORE EFFEC FROM S-SS-8 THRU >-S-S INTEREST PAID MONTHLY 12 MONTH MATURITY 10^61% ANNUAL RATE Manual Santana Santana's cable. to nnd a way to make an world. I believe that we ides that functioned in the have achieved it," declares laboratory viable in the real SanUna. STATEWIDE AND STRONG LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED BY NEVADANS NEVADA FIRST riijrT I'e* ^'rt^i-ae'jt LAS VEQAS • Westland Mall • 4719 W Charleston • 878-1148 LAS VEGAS • 415 E. Carson • 382-6162 LAS VEQAS • 1586 E. Flamingo • 731-2040 NO. LAS VEQAS • 2516 E. Lake Mead Blvd • 642-5431 HENDERSON • 65 W Lake Mead Or. • 565-8967 148 AB-25 ^v^' c^ Phil ^^^c^ BUTLER NEVADA'S OLDEST AND LARGEST SGHOOl TRUSTEE District A Endorsed by Clark County Classroom Teachers Association and American Federation of Teachers Juvenile Justice Consultant to Nevada PTA State Board of Managers Master of Science Degree-UNLV CounseEng and Personnel Services School Liaison OfficerClark County Juvenile Court Services Married and the father of two children, a son David, 10, and a daughter, Alicia, 9, who attend Fay Galloway School, he and his wife, Janet reside at 230 Desert Rose in Henderson. He is actively involved in youth activities, coaching both Pop Warner Football and Pee Wee Basketball. He feels very strongly that the school board needs a representative from the City of Henderson, someone who is familiar with the problems and needs of Henderson and Boulder City. His wife operates the Jan Butler School of Dance and is known in Henderson for her support of youth activities. Frank Rocha and Dan Penry CchChairmen Campaign CommittBe PdPoLAd HH V • 'I", r"-, ~ ^t^mummni wmm wmsmmmmm^s^mmK^fm^i^^^w^ wmmwrnm

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t ,^jj. j-js-Ji.j;wtmmm PVH wmm ^ ^ • • • • • • • i • • • Henderson Home News and Boulder City News >igeM 2vr? Clark County School District Announces New Attendance Pblicy paring the past fwe months, officials of the 6WrlC County School District have been engaged in a review of attendance patterns for students enrolled in grades nine through twelve. This research has shown that, while most students aittend school on a regular basis, there is a M i • t % • AIRLINE TICKETS AT AIRPORT PRICES • AIR-RAIL-SEA PACKAGES • AMTRAK-EURAIL TICKETS ^o PASSPORT INFORMATION • HOTEL & AIR : RESERVATIONS : VISAS OBTAINED 111 WAnR STREET, HDN. 565-6431 growing number of students who are absent from class for one or more periods each day. Research verifies that there is k direct relationship between good classroom attendance and high student achievement. In September, the Clark County School District will institute a new policy governing the attendance of students in all secondary schools. This policy, and its companion regulation, will set limits on the number of absences a student may acquire during any school semester. Students who exceed these limits, may be excluded from attendance from that school site for the remainder of the semester and no school credit may be earned at that site for this time period. Briefly stated, a student who exceeds more than five unexcnsed absences may be excluded. Examples of unexcused absences include, but are not limited to, hunting trips, family vacations, baby-sitting, personal business mo. BOX RENTAIS .\ 'jTHStCttTitj ^ Mail Box Sffrrico 567 California St. Boulder City, Nv. 89005 Telephone 7(-293-3911 • VACATION MAIL FORWARDING • CALL-IN SERVICE • SENIOR CITIZEN'S DISCOUNT YOUNG & RUE MOVING AND STORAGE CO. AGBITS FOR GLOBAL VAN UNES • lOCALMOVES •STORAGE # OUT-OF^ATE MOV@ • COHTROILED MOVES IfTO NBTAOA' WHEN rrS YOUR MOVE rrS OUR TOO! CALL 457-3060 : ^ 1624 MOJAVERD, IAS VEGAS. ••••^ Tirk-kirAirkirkl 7****Aj(HH^\Z***t DONALD S. COPLIN SCHOOL TRUSTEE, DISTRICT A Donald Coplin U a resident of Boulder City and has a dental practice in Henderson. He is a member of tiie Henderson Chamber of Commerce. Has been active in Boy Scouts as a Scoutmaster and as an Adult Leadership Trainer. He has attended So. Utah State College, University of Michigan and UNLV. Graduate of University of So. California Dental School as a member of Alpha Tau Epsilon Honorary Dental Fraternity. USTED BELOW ARE A FEW OF DR. COPUN'S VIEWS ON SOME ISSUES CONCERNING EDUCATION IN CLARK COUNTY. • More local authority of ichMtU. Schooli matt be allowed te eipreis their own personality and character. Each area • the district is different We mast allow for these dlfTerencet. • Narraw the gap betweea the School District AdmialstratloB and the teachers. • Decif ion making made at the level of primary reipontlbillty. Teachers decide for classroom; Priacipoto decide for schools; Admlaittratora decide for the DIsU-icL • iBsore wise ose ef the Aiods avaltohle when cnU are made. Ut fhBdameBUls alone and cot where It won't affect the ^nality eredvcatloB. • Firm dlscipUoc Chraaic affenders do • • betong la the system. • Vocational Edncatioo for thooc with aptitude, attltade, and desire. Not for aseos pnnlshaMBt or baalshmeat withia the system. • Teachers are a valuable asset, protect them by enobUag them to imprave their own preflcleney tad trainiug. • Be goal oricated as a district f^om E-12 if it doesn't fit long range pUns, it doesa't belong in the system. • aes Bdueation We have it by ieglilatioa, it must be rigidly stmctored and reflect traditloaal moral ratoeo. • oHMsexuallty not to be Uoght as aa "altomate liftetyle". '^Values Clarification" only te be used to "clariftr" mditloBal BMNI WUIMM. PD. POL.^ APY. activities while securing a health card or a sherifTs card, student job hunting, or vehicle breakdown. A student who exceeds a combined total of more than -eighteen excused and/or unexcused absencesmay also be excluded for the remainder of the sanester. An excused absence, as defined by the regulation, shall include an absence caused by illness or medical appointments, a death in the immediate family, mandated court appearances, approved religious holidays, or an emergency outside the control of the student or the student's family. Such excuses are subject to.the approval of the principal. A studentwill be considered to be absent when that student is not present for all or any part of a school day. An appeal procedure has been established when the student, parent, or legal guardian has reason to believe that there is an error in the attendance record of the student or extenuating circumstances exist.-Student absences will be communicated to parents periodically by mail throughout the semester. All of these activities have taken place for the purpose of establishing and communicating an attendance standard for secondary school students. Because the Clark County School District is mindful of its obligation to provide educational opportunities which will enhance the student's ability to become a useful, productive citizen in our society, standards must be established and maintained. We encourage you to discuss this matter with your student and to work with us as we continue to offer the highest quality educational program to this community's youth. Late Registration CCC Henderson St. Peter's Center, Room 7, 210 Boulder Highway, Henderson, Nevada. AUGUST 29th through SEPTEMBER 5th, 8:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Tuesday, September 2nd and 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Wednesday, Thursday & Friday. For information, call 564-3363 or 565-6945. ASSOCIATION See accompanying articles in today's 564-1983 paper! 565-7539 565-0743 HKNDEB80N' BOULDEBCITYABEA KENNEL IIAECTOR' nmm io*siis^ w • • § • I— I iii it ip Thursday, Auffost 28,1960 If it'a time to change your factory shocks, look into gas shock absorbers. They may be more expeosivc but with the smooth ride and long-Ufo performance, they're worth every penny. THEATRE —NOW SHOWING— 1-FUU WK. THRU SEPT. 2ND Voltaire was said to have consumed 50 cups of coffee a day. HENDERSON DOG BREEDERS A Tobacco was first used medicinally as a headache cure by the Conquistadores. "ABSOLUTELY WONDERFUL ENTERTAINMENT.'' ~CmtSk^, WNK-TV -T<^' Stow "AN ENTIONGLY BEAUTIFUL MOVIE" l,AK-TV 'EVERY FRAME A MASTERPIECE" tANCIi^tOD COffOU 5kH5dlliob THE BLACK STAtLION" sun., KELLY RENO • TEW CARR ^ QARENCE MUSE • HOYTAXTON MICHAEL HICC.DMS .~iMICK£Y ROONF.Y MmcbrCARMINECOPPOLA u..ROBERTDALVA D,m ^ niT.ph, CALEB DESCHANEL s • ^l,MEUSSA MATHISONl lEANNE ROSENBERG d wtLUAM D wrranT j,. ii nu,d t. WALTER EARLEY io.rrmh. FRANCIS COPPOLA rv.i-it^FREpROOS rfTOM STERNBERG Dwc,lfc,CARROLL8ALLARD Fm> ZOETROPE STUDIOS fccho,* f UiHtMlAftnts Copyriilil e IMO UnM Artiitt CwporaliM M ri|Ml mcfvcd. —NEXT AHRAQIONSTARTS WED., SEPT. 3RD. NtGHTLY SUN. THRU THURS. AT 8:M P.M.' SHOWS EVERY FRl. dc SAT. AT 74f P.M. -' MATIN£E EVERY SAT. St SUN. AT 2:00 P.M. ADULTS 12.00 CHILDREN fl.OO EVERY SUNDAY 8:00 P.M. SENIOR CITIZENS ADMISSION — f 1.00 The Issue Is Leadership Jack Jeffrey has represented the people of Henderson, Boulder City a/fd the outlying valleys since 1Q74. In 1979 he teamed with Henderson and. Boulder representatives and Father Caesar Caviglia to secure $1.9 million for the Henderson Community College. He is chairman of the powerful Commerce Connmlttee which is, responsible for legislation involving^ banking, savings and loan= associations, insurance, real estate.r regulatory boards, most health care= legislation and NIC widow benefits, i He voted for tough new crimihaE laws, backed the largest tax reductiorih package in Nevada history, supportecf bail bond reform and generic drug legislation, fought for increased benefits for working people killed or injured on theP job and voted for revenue bonds for veterans' housing. ; He opposes a state Income tax and will continue to fight consolidation oC governments without a vote of the people affected. He's compiled a 100 per cent voting and attendance record during the last two sessions of the Nevada legislature. He takes a stand and doesn't duck the tough issues. That's the Jeffrey record...leadershlp and accomplishment. • Assembly District 22 Democrat Your Strong Voice in Carson City Thaniqr, AagMt It, liM rkftf? ^1 Union Lenders Spotlighted in New Series : E*"^ *^ apattlgkl la oa Mark MaMafll, at the uaioa ieatenhlp of Navada, wa arc rvattlag a President of the Ncvaia Stale AFL410. b W Henderson Home Newi and Bonlder City News Morfc Tally Mossogli 1 1 Mark began hit profBuional music career in :U>5S and perfomed at a professional ntuaician :(ba8S player • vocaliit) through 1967. He has : worked In moat hotali and elubf in the Las Vegas, ;Reno and Lake Tahoe areas. ; Mark's union career began aa a trusted (1966 1^) in Musicians Local No. 389. In 1966 Mark f began serving on th Negotiating Committee for Local No. see with the Nevada Resort Associa* tlon. He has served on every Negotiating CommitI l^e since 1966. He became Secretary • Treasurer of 'Local No. 369 in 1968 and held that position through 1978. In 1975 Mark aarved as a trustee on the Americaa Federation of Music Employees Pension Wflfkre ftind, which has assets of over $170 million. In 1979 he was elected President of Local No. 369 and stiU holds that position. At the i }ame time that Mark held positiona of importance in his Local, he waa also elected to the Intema1 lional Executive Board of the American Federation of Music of the United States and Canada, largest entertainment union in the world with 300,000 membera. He has aerved on that Board rnntinn..,lv h.,j^^j^gjtlv h^n r. .lp.t>H f the National Convention in Portland. MA. He ia presently serving aa President of the Nevada State AFL-CIO, having been elected in 1978. Of more importance than the positions Mark has held is the work he has dona, not only for membera of his own Local but for workers state wide. During the 1979 Legislature Mark found time to lobby against anti • union legislation that would hurt the workers' of Nevada and for legislation which would help them. Leat you think otherwise, Mark also has a private life. He haa been married to Joan Sauer of the Sawyer Sisters Vocal Trio for 17 years. They have two sons, Mark III, 18, and Michael, 12. His hobbies are golf, cooking, fishing and boating. Mark is also very active in local community and civic affaira, serving on the Board of Directon, United Way: Governor's Conference on Library and Information Needs; Citizen's Advisory Board, Channel 10; Industrial Relations Reaearcb* Association; and lecturer on Collective Bargaining, Labor and Economics at University of Nevada, Las Vegas. Organized labor is proud of Mark and his many accomplishments. QuarlBt to Sing Special music will be presented by a quartet, accompanied by Susan Johnson at the piano and i*at Simons at the organ, at the 10 a.m. worship service at Vegas Valley Christian Church. "Pastor Joel Rivers will bring a message on "The Challenge of a New Day". The 6 p.m. evening fellowship hour will feature a "surprise!" ^ Vegas Valley Christian Church is located at ithe corner of Rawhide and Mountain Vista. ^between Tropicanaand Russell Road in r southeast Las Vegas. We invite all to join us i beginning with Bible School at 9 a.m. A nursery f is available for all services at the church. .Vegas Valley Christian Church Day Care ; J Center will open on Septertiber 2nd for ages 2 VJ to^ years old. Hours will be 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. ^-Appiidations are now being accepted. For more ; information call 451-9665. VA Questions & Answers ^ New Help For Arthritica More than 81 million yean. Studiet suggott iU adult* and children In the anti-inflammatory action U U.S. iuffer fromarthritia in due to iU ability to inhibit -one of iU many forma. In the formation and interfere addition, arthritii cripples with the activity of Iwdy more Americana each year chamicali that have been than any other dlieaae, including diabetes and heart difeaae. There is no cure for arthritis, and the traditional treatment has been aspirin and a small number of prescription drugs. However, the 23 million Anxfir^can victims of the two ma/or forms of this cripplei—rheumatoid arthritis and osteoarthritis—now may be helped by a new prescription drug, Meclomen. Meclomen's efficacy and safety have been aubstantiated in clinical atudieS involving more than 2,700 patients in the U.S. and Europe during the put 16 Q-Are veterana of the amed forces ef PioUiBd aad Chechoslovakia eatitled to haapitalltatloB ID Veterans Administration medical focilities? A ~ Public Law 94-491 provided authority to f\imish hospital care and medical services to certain specified veterans of the armed forces of Poland and Czechoslovakia. Baaically, they had to have served their home country during WVi I or WW II, served in or with the British or French armed forces, and been citizens of the United States for at least ten years. Q I served oto active dvty four aionlhB in 1972 and received an honorable discharge. Am I entitled to loan guaranty beneflta through the Veterana AdminlstratioB? A Yes. Legislation passed in 1978 provided that 90 days or more service during the Vietnam era Aug. 5,1964 to May 7,197S • entitled veterans to VA loan guaranty benefits. RffSCO 'TH£f/mLSTOR£i OPEN LABOR implicated in the inflammation associated with arthritis. Tlie Parke-Davis Division of Warner-Lambert Company recently received clearance from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to distribute Meclomen, the first new chemical compound to be introduced for the treatment of arthritii since 1974. AM-4 1^ Henderson Plaza jj^^^ Safeway Shopping Center DuHEde De^/ebpets, Inc. "IMeonc to the Good Ufc" Villa Del Prado A Orowlng Conuniuilty off Bieantifnl llfcw Homes (Mterlng LiKMitioii, Qaalitir and Pride to Its Residenta / t44 BBDIOOMJIOMIS iSBftS' 70^293-4<^ UTAN'STMET AND AOAMS BOULEVAK) BOULOER Cmr, NEVADA 89006 (TOD 2934611 SiRiiity Control Council to Moot The Colorado River Baain Salinity Control Advisory Council, representing seven states concerned with maintaining water quality in the Basin, will maet in Santa Pa, New Max., on September 12,1960, U> discuss salinity problems in the Southwest's major river basin. The seven states include Arizona, Nevada, New Mexico, California, Wyoming, Utah, and Colorado. Commiasioner of Water and Power Resources R. Keith ^igginson invites the public and those peraons and er^niutlons interested in the river's water quality to attend the session. The Council, composed of representatives fh>m each of the seven states, will hear reports fh>m three of the Federal agencies working to control salinity in the Viver The Water and Power Resources Service, the Soil Conservation Service, and the Bureau of Land Management It also will discuss preparation of the Council's i annual report to the Secretaries of Agriculture and Interior, and to the Administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency. The Council was established by the Colorado River Basin Salinity Control Act of 1974 (PL 93-320) to act as liaison among the three administrators and the Basin states. The goal of the act is to maintain salinity levels at or below the 1972 level. The Council meeting is scheduled for 8 a.m. on September 12,1960, in Room 339 of the Executive Legislative Building, State Capitol Complex, Santa Fe, New Mexico. Ooud Uka, Fla., in 1979 raturnMl to the U.S. gM&nmant $22.61 in disattar aid since no ona In towif-dMA raporttd a disattar. (wruesaNNys^og"There's nothing wrong with me, but my wife Phyllis here insisted that I COOM." mm CUSTOM DRAPBIY EnERGH FUXAUIM MINifiUNDSI WOVEN BYKIRSai I IK HNAL SALE DAYS! wd decoraHni (702)564 64/': SOONER 8.70* ,n 15 Tl'^, > monin; ORlATER: 970% n 30 s -•: ITS BETTER. The Option Account Here's how it worths: With your minirrtum deposit of only $1000, you 9an open an Option Account paying 9.70% daily interest. Exercise your option and you can have your nnoney l)ack plus 8.709b interest in just 15 months for only a 1% loan option charge, or you can leave your funds for another 15 months and earn the higher 9.70% interest rate. There are, of course, substantial penalties for early withdrawal. Rrst Western Savings HfKiraon Brmnch: SOa & BouWar HIgrtMwy htenderaon. NvMta 89015 964-2814 *! HM^

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t ,^jj. j-js-Ji.j;wtmmm PVH wmm ^ ^ • • • • • • • i • • • Henderson Home News and Boulder City News >igeM 2vr? Clark County School District Announces New Attendance Pblicy paring the past fwe months, officials of the 6WrlC County School District have been engaged in a review of attendance patterns for students enrolled in grades nine through twelve. This research has shown that, while most students aittend school on a regular basis, there is a M i • t % • AIRLINE TICKETS AT AIRPORT PRICES • AIR-RAIL-SEA PACKAGES • AMTRAK-EURAIL TICKETS ^o PASSPORT INFORMATION • HOTEL & AIR : RESERVATIONS : VISAS OBTAINED 111 WAnR STREET, HDN. 565-6431 growing number of students who are absent from class for one or more periods each day. Research verifies that there is k direct relationship between good classroom attendance and high student achievement. In September, the Clark County School District will institute a new policy governing the attendance of students in all secondary schools. This policy, and its companion regulation, will set limits on the number of absences a student may acquire during any school semester. Students who exceed these limits, may be excluded from attendance from that school site for the remainder of the semester and no school credit may be earned at that site for this time period. Briefly stated, a student who exceeds more than five unexcnsed absences may be excluded. Examples of unexcused absences include, but are not limited to, hunting trips, family vacations, baby-sitting, personal business mo. BOX RENTAIS .\ 'jTHStCttTitj ^ Mail Box Sffrrico 567 California St. Boulder City, Nv. 89005 Telephone 7(-293-3911 • VACATION MAIL FORWARDING • CALL-IN SERVICE • SENIOR CITIZEN'S DISCOUNT YOUNG & RUE MOVING AND STORAGE CO. AGBITS FOR GLOBAL VAN UNES • lOCALMOVES •STORAGE # OUT-OF^ATE MOV@ • COHTROILED MOVES IfTO NBTAOA' WHEN rrS YOUR MOVE rrS OUR TOO! CALL 457-3060 : ^ 1624 MOJAVERD, IAS VEGAS. ••••^ Tirk-kirAirkirkl 7****Aj(HH^\Z***t DONALD S. COPLIN SCHOOL TRUSTEE, DISTRICT A Donald Coplin U a resident of Boulder City and has a dental practice in Henderson. He is a member of tiie Henderson Chamber of Commerce. Has been active in Boy Scouts as a Scoutmaster and as an Adult Leadership Trainer. He has attended So. Utah State College, University of Michigan and UNLV. Graduate of University of So. California Dental School as a member of Alpha Tau Epsilon Honorary Dental Fraternity. USTED BELOW ARE A FEW OF DR. COPUN'S VIEWS ON SOME ISSUES CONCERNING EDUCATION IN CLARK COUNTY. • More local authority of ichMtU. Schooli matt be allowed te eipreis their own personality and character. Each area • the district is different We mast allow for these dlfTerencet. • Narraw the gap betweea the School District AdmialstratloB and the teachers. • Decif ion making made at the level of primary reipontlbillty. Teachers decide for classroom; Priacipoto decide for schools; Admlaittratora decide for the DIsU-icL • iBsore wise ose ef the Aiods avaltohle when cnU are made. Ut fhBdameBUls alone and cot where It won't affect the ^nality eredvcatloB. • Firm dlscipUoc Chraaic affenders do • • betong la the system. • Vocational Edncatioo for thooc with aptitude, attltade, and desire. Not for aseos pnnlshaMBt or baalshmeat withia the system. • Teachers are a valuable asset, protect them by enobUag them to imprave their own preflcleney tad trainiug. • Be goal oricated as a district f^om E-12 if it doesn't fit long range pUns, it doesa't belong in the system. • aes Bdueation We have it by ieglilatioa, it must be rigidly stmctored and reflect traditloaal moral ratoeo. • oHMsexuallty not to be Uoght as aa "altomate liftetyle". '^Values Clarification" only te be used to "clariftr" mditloBal BMNI WUIMM. PD. POL.^ APY. activities while securing a health card or a sherifTs card, student job hunting, or vehicle breakdown. A student who exceeds a combined total of more than -eighteen excused and/or unexcused absencesmay also be excluded for the remainder of the sanester. An excused absence, as defined by the regulation, shall include an absence caused by illness or medical appointments, a death in the immediate family, mandated court appearances, approved religious holidays, or an emergency outside the control of the student or the student's family. Such excuses are subject to.the approval of the principal. A studentwill be considered to be absent when that student is not present for all or any part of a school day. An appeal procedure has been established when the student, parent, or legal guardian has reason to believe that there is an error in the attendance record of the student or extenuating circumstances exist.-Student absences will be communicated to parents periodically by mail throughout the semester. All of these activities have taken place for the purpose of establishing and communicating an attendance standard for secondary school students. Because the Clark County School District is mindful of its obligation to provide educational opportunities which will enhance the student's ability to become a useful, productive citizen in our society, standards must be established and maintained. We encourage you to discuss this matter with your student and to work with us as we continue to offer the highest quality educational program to this community's youth. Late Registration CCC Henderson St. Peter's Center, Room 7, 210 Boulder Highway, Henderson, Nevada. AUGUST 29th through SEPTEMBER 5th, 8:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Tuesday, September 2nd and 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Wednesday, Thursday & Friday. For information, call 564-3363 or 565-6945. ASSOCIATION See accompanying articles in today's 564-1983 paper! 565-7539 565-0743 HKNDEB80N' BOULDEBCITYABEA KENNEL IIAECTOR' nmm io*siis^ w • • § • I— I iii it ip Thursday, Auffost 28,1960 If it'a time to change your factory shocks, look into gas shock absorbers. They may be more expeosivc but with the smooth ride and long-Ufo performance, they're worth every penny. THEATRE —NOW SHOWING— 1-FUU WK. THRU SEPT. 2ND Voltaire was said to have consumed 50 cups of coffee a day. HENDERSON DOG BREEDERS A Tobacco was first used medicinally as a headache cure by the Conquistadores. "ABSOLUTELY WONDERFUL ENTERTAINMENT.'' ~CmtSk^, WNK-TV -T<^' Stow "AN ENTIONGLY BEAUTIFUL MOVIE" l,AK-TV 'EVERY FRAME A MASTERPIECE" tANCIi^tOD COffOU 5kH5dlliob THE BLACK STAtLION" sun., KELLY RENO • TEW CARR ^ QARENCE MUSE • HOYTAXTON MICHAEL HICC.DMS .~iMICK£Y ROONF.Y MmcbrCARMINECOPPOLA u..ROBERTDALVA D,m ^ niT.ph, CALEB DESCHANEL s • ^l,MEUSSA MATHISONl lEANNE ROSENBERG d wtLUAM D wrranT j,. ii nu,d t. WALTER EARLEY io.rrmh. FRANCIS COPPOLA rv.i-it^FREpROOS rfTOM STERNBERG Dwc,lfc,CARROLL8ALLARD Fm> ZOETROPE STUDIOS fccho,* f UiHtMlAftnts Copyriilil e IMO UnM Artiitt CwporaliM M ri|Ml mcfvcd. —NEXT AHRAQIONSTARTS WED., SEPT. 3RD. NtGHTLY SUN. THRU THURS. AT 8:M P.M.' SHOWS EVERY FRl. dc SAT. AT 74f P.M. -' MATIN£E EVERY SAT. St SUN. AT 2:00 P.M. ADULTS 12.00 CHILDREN fl.OO EVERY SUNDAY 8:00 P.M. SENIOR CITIZENS ADMISSION — f 1.00 The Issue Is Leadership Jack Jeffrey has represented the people of Henderson, Boulder City a/fd the outlying valleys since 1Q74. In 1979 he teamed with Henderson and. Boulder representatives and Father Caesar Caviglia to secure $1.9 million for the Henderson Community College. He is chairman of the powerful Commerce Connmlttee which is, responsible for legislation involving^ banking, savings and loan= associations, insurance, real estate.r regulatory boards, most health care= legislation and NIC widow benefits, i He voted for tough new crimihaE laws, backed the largest tax reductiorih package in Nevada history, supportecf bail bond reform and generic drug legislation, fought for increased benefits for working people killed or injured on theP job and voted for revenue bonds for veterans' housing. ; He opposes a state Income tax and will continue to fight consolidation oC governments without a vote of the people affected. He's compiled a 100 per cent voting and attendance record during the last two sessions of the Nevada legislature. He takes a stand and doesn't duck the tough issues. That's the Jeffrey record...leadershlp and accomplishment. • Assembly District 22 Democrat Your Strong Voice in Carson City Thaniqr, AagMt It, liM rkftf? ^1 Union Lenders Spotlighted in New Series : E*"^ *^ apattlgkl la oa Mark MaMafll, at the uaioa ieatenhlp of Navada, wa arc rvattlag a President of the Ncvaia Stale AFL410. b W Henderson Home Newi and Bonlder City News Morfc Tally Mossogli 1 1 Mark began hit profBuional music career in :U>5S and perfomed at a professional ntuaician :(ba8S player • vocaliit) through 1967. He has : worked In moat hotali and elubf in the Las Vegas, ;Reno and Lake Tahoe areas. ; Mark's union career began aa a trusted (1966 1^) in Musicians Local No. 389. In 1966 Mark f began serving on th Negotiating Committee for Local No. see with the Nevada Resort Associa* tlon. He has served on every Negotiating CommitI l^e since 1966. He became Secretary • Treasurer of 'Local No. 369 in 1968 and held that position through 1978. In 1975 Mark aarved as a trustee on the Americaa Federation of Music Employees Pension Wflfkre ftind, which has assets of over $170 million. In 1979 he was elected President of Local No. 369 and stiU holds that position. At the i }ame time that Mark held positiona of importance in his Local, he waa also elected to the Intema1 lional Executive Board of the American Federation of Music of the United States and Canada, largest entertainment union in the world with 300,000 membera. He has aerved on that Board rnntinn..,lv h.,j^^j^gjtlv h^n r. .lp.t>H f the National Convention in Portland. MA. He ia presently serving aa President of the Nevada State AFL-CIO, having been elected in 1978. Of more importance than the positions Mark has held is the work he has dona, not only for membera of his own Local but for workers state wide. During the 1979 Legislature Mark found time to lobby against anti • union legislation that would hurt the workers' of Nevada and for legislation which would help them. Leat you think otherwise, Mark also has a private life. He haa been married to Joan Sauer of the Sawyer Sisters Vocal Trio for 17 years. They have two sons, Mark III, 18, and Michael, 12. His hobbies are golf, cooking, fishing and boating. Mark is also very active in local community and civic affaira, serving on the Board of Directon, United Way: Governor's Conference on Library and Information Needs; Citizen's Advisory Board, Channel 10; Industrial Relations Reaearcb* Association; and lecturer on Collective Bargaining, Labor and Economics at University of Nevada, Las Vegas. Organized labor is proud of Mark and his many accomplishments. QuarlBt to Sing Special music will be presented by a quartet, accompanied by Susan Johnson at the piano and i*at Simons at the organ, at the 10 a.m. worship service at Vegas Valley Christian Church. "Pastor Joel Rivers will bring a message on "The Challenge of a New Day". The 6 p.m. evening fellowship hour will feature a "surprise!" ^ Vegas Valley Christian Church is located at ithe corner of Rawhide and Mountain Vista. ^between Tropicanaand Russell Road in r southeast Las Vegas. We invite all to join us i beginning with Bible School at 9 a.m. A nursery f is available for all services at the church. .Vegas Valley Christian Church Day Care ; J Center will open on Septertiber 2nd for ages 2 VJ to^ years old. Hours will be 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. ^-Appiidations are now being accepted. For more ; information call 451-9665. VA Questions & Answers ^ New Help For Arthritica More than 81 million yean. Studiet suggott iU adult* and children In the anti-inflammatory action U U.S. iuffer fromarthritia in due to iU ability to inhibit -one of iU many forma. In the formation and interfere addition, arthritii cripples with the activity of Iwdy more Americana each year chamicali that have been than any other dlieaae, including diabetes and heart difeaae. There is no cure for arthritis, and the traditional treatment has been aspirin and a small number of prescription drugs. However, the 23 million Anxfir^can victims of the two ma/or forms of this cripplei—rheumatoid arthritis and osteoarthritis—now may be helped by a new prescription drug, Meclomen. Meclomen's efficacy and safety have been aubstantiated in clinical atudieS involving more than 2,700 patients in the U.S. and Europe during the put 16 Q-Are veterana of the amed forces ef PioUiBd aad Chechoslovakia eatitled to haapitalltatloB ID Veterans Administration medical focilities? A ~ Public Law 94-491 provided authority to f\imish hospital care and medical services to certain specified veterans of the armed forces of Poland and Czechoslovakia. Baaically, they had to have served their home country during WVi I or WW II, served in or with the British or French armed forces, and been citizens of the United States for at least ten years. Q I served oto active dvty four aionlhB in 1972 and received an honorable discharge. Am I entitled to loan guaranty beneflta through the Veterana AdminlstratioB? A Yes. Legislation passed in 1978 provided that 90 days or more service during the Vietnam era Aug. 5,1964 to May 7,197S • entitled veterans to VA loan guaranty benefits. RffSCO 'TH£f/mLSTOR£i OPEN LABOR implicated in the inflammation associated with arthritis. Tlie Parke-Davis Division of Warner-Lambert Company recently received clearance from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to distribute Meclomen, the first new chemical compound to be introduced for the treatment of arthritii since 1974. AM-4 1^ Henderson Plaza jj^^^ Safeway Shopping Center DuHEde De^/ebpets, Inc. "IMeonc to the Good Ufc" Villa Del Prado A Orowlng Conuniuilty off Bieantifnl llfcw Homes (Mterlng LiKMitioii, Qaalitir and Pride to Its Residenta / t44 BBDIOOMJIOMIS iSBftS' 70^293-4<^ UTAN'STMET AND AOAMS BOULEVAK) BOULOER Cmr, NEVADA 89006 (TOD 2934611 SiRiiity Control Council to Moot The Colorado River Baain Salinity Control Advisory Council, representing seven states concerned with maintaining water quality in the Basin, will maet in Santa Pa, New Max., on September 12,1960, U> discuss salinity problems in the Southwest's major river basin. The seven states include Arizona, Nevada, New Mexico, California, Wyoming, Utah, and Colorado. Commiasioner of Water and Power Resources R. Keith ^igginson invites the public and those peraons and er^niutlons interested in the river's water quality to attend the session. The Council, composed of representatives fh>m each of the seven states, will hear reports fh>m three of the Federal agencies working to control salinity in the Viver The Water and Power Resources Service, the Soil Conservation Service, and the Bureau of Land Management It also will discuss preparation of the Council's i annual report to the Secretaries of Agriculture and Interior, and to the Administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency. The Council was established by the Colorado River Basin Salinity Control Act of 1974 (PL 93-320) to act as liaison among the three administrators and the Basin states. The goal of the act is to maintain salinity levels at or below the 1972 level. The Council meeting is scheduled for 8 a.m. on September 12,1960, in Room 339 of the Executive Legislative Building, State Capitol Complex, Santa Fe, New Mexico. Ooud Uka, Fla., in 1979 raturnMl to the U.S. gM&nmant $22.61 in disattar aid since no ona In towif-dMA raporttd a disattar. (wruesaNNys^og"There's nothing wrong with me, but my wife Phyllis here insisted that I COOM." mm CUSTOM DRAPBIY EnERGH FUXAUIM MINifiUNDSI WOVEN BYKIRSai I IK HNAL SALE DAYS! wd decoraHni (702)564 64/': SOONER 8.70* ,n 15 Tl'^, > monin; ORlATER: 970% n 30 s -•: ITS BETTER. The Option Account Here's how it worths: With your minirrtum deposit of only $1000, you 9an open an Option Account paying 9.70% daily interest. Exercise your option and you can have your nnoney l)ack plus 8.709b interest in just 15 months for only a 1% loan option charge, or you can leave your funds for another 15 months and earn the higher 9.70% interest rate. There are, of course, substantial penalties for early withdrawal. Rrst Western Savings HfKiraon Brmnch: SOa & BouWar HIgrtMwy htenderaon. NvMta 89015 964-2814 *! HM^

PAGE 28

>n Home News ad Boulder City News FjkjtJ Thartday, Aufuit U, lAM Formor Johfi or Safoway Moat Sdffiwflv Top Round Steak 'Z^' Zacky Farms Fryer DrumstickSGrrSenib 12 2 Cucumbers SS. 19* 1 Yellow Onions us., 15* Pacific Red Snapper S *1^ Fresh Carrots c„ 2 i". 45* Sliced IVIeats SIS, l£ 39* Bartlett Pears %;' 39* Sliced Beef Liver'Sr ^V^ 4-Inch Coleus S 69* I apes iM Chkken MlyCMliad Fraun S|W BOIMICSS Turkeys $158 lb. I Armour Butlar-Bmltd ^oian Dairy & Deli Buys! Minute Maid i^^ ^^ 79^ Alex XInt 'S ?Z 99* ^Fruit Drinks tuce^n. cai^n 79* Bell Brand Potato Chips l( Bar-B-Q Sauce '"""' knU Lucerne Gallon Lucerne pQrt\/ nine (Except Clam & ioz. -raiiyUI|Jo Guacamole) Carlon Best Foods ayonnaise $129 32-oz. Jar Limit 7 Woox Chunk Light Tuno Sea Tradr < Safeway Specials! Paper Napkins ir on% 59* InstantTeaSS 199 Shasta Diet Beverages Cream Corner 6 12-02 $i29 Cans I 3 1607 '$"(00 Cans I Crest %i Toothpaste $129 Del Monte Cotsup 32-OZ. Bottle i Large "AA" Eggs Lucerne I f\ •?!*9 1-doi. Carton Until 2 PUoM n-Pr < Sofewoy Wifti IfOfi. Multiple 11 Vitamins Betti* •f 100 99 ( PiMft FUm Dovotoping ond Prliitiiiir • Kodak • GAF • Fuji • Fotomat • Sofaway C-110andC-126]^^ $027 12 Exposure Roll ^!r?^^^Eadi fc. C-110andC-126 JiS> $039 20 Exposure Roll "^^^i^Each O C-135 WA $095 24 Exposure Roll • *'^?^Each O C-135 WA $C93 36 Exposu re Roll ftSj^V/gach w Scotch Buy Margarine Rumen Supreme han Sir Moruchon Strl-DtK Lunch Kits l^4*ifet?r^3 49 Prkoi Effoctiva Awg. 2|.Spt. 3, 19M In dark Covnty Novoda. SAFEWAY Everything you want £rom a store and a Uttle bit mor^! Henderson Home News and Boulder City News PageSt Hard Work and Good Times A summer of hard work has drawn to a close for the 28 young people from Boulder City, Henderson, and Las Vegas that participated as enroUees in the Youth Conservation Corps camp at the Lake Mead National Recreation Area. Hard work and good times is the motto of the YCC. Clearing trails, hauling rocks, pouring cement, and clearing brush is hard work indeed. But when young people work together, take responsibility for their actions, and interact with new people and situations, even the toughest of jobs offer good times. The YCC is a nation wide program which employs youth from all social, economic, and ethnic backgrounds. The young people, 15-18 years old, accomplish needed conservation work on public lands and at the same time develop an understanding and appreciation of the nation's natural environment and heritage. This year's projects will benefit the park visitor as well as the park's resources. One project of particular significance and pride was the handicapped access ramps and walkways that the enrollees constructed. These walks are located at the Boulder Beach picnic area comfort stations ^ind are made of concrete. This project gave the enroUees a chance to learn the basics of working with cement; a skill that may be useful to them in the future. Most importantly, they are proud of their project and the knowledge that their efforts will be appreciated by handicapped visitors to the park. The YCC participated in needed clean up and beautification projects around the park. This ranged from rehabilitation of trash can holders and cactus gardens to clean up of Boulder Beach campground and various viewpoints. The corpsmembers became very sensitive to the litter problem in the park. It was upsetting to them to see people litter or find piles of trash left behind by thoughtless visitors. The enroUees left their mark on various interpretive areas of Lake Mead J^RA. They constructed two large campfire circles to be used by the park naturalists and visitors at the Boulder Beach amphitheater. These new additions can be used during the winter months. The nature trail behind the Alan Bible Visitor Center, off of U.S. 93, was rehabilitated and made ready for use for the coming school year. A new selfguiding nature trail was also constructed at Cottonwood Cove on Lake Mohave. To become environmentally aware is a goal of the YCC program. An environmental awareness program was incorporated into the daily activities. Approximately two hours each day would be spent in learning situations that introduced the corpsmember to the work site environment. The two hours would not necessarily come in one block but would usually be spaced throughout the day. Several field trips were also taken this summer to areas in and around the park. The enroUees visited the Las Vegas Air Quality Control Board, various flash flood damage and erosion sites, Clark County Waste Water Treatment Plant, Lost City Museum in Overton, Roger's Spring, three local mines, and the Nevada State Fish Hatchery. The environmental awareness time was unpaid experience as Jhe enroUees received pay for six hours worked each day. There were, however, several projects which in-" volved the young people in resource management work. Time was spent constructing and clearing watering holes for the Desert Bighorn Sheep. Having these watering areas maintained is important to the National Park Service and the Nevada Department of Wildlife. They play an important role in the management and survival of a very interesting animal. A project that developed a lot of excitement was the 6xclosure that the corpsmembers constructed on Gull Island in the Overton arm of Lake Mead. As the water of Lake Mead has risen, a large area of land, about 12 acres in size, has become an island. Two feral burros have been left "stranded" on this island, choosing not to swim to Shore but to stay on their new domain. This has given Park Service resource managers an ideal chance to study what' impacts the burros will make on the desert vegetation on the island. In order to gam data on this it was necessary to construct a 30' x 40' exclosure made of wire fencing to keep the burros from grazing this plot of land. The YCC accepted this responsibility. They gathered all the tools, materials, and equipment necessary for the project and headed for Echo Bay. They were met and transported by Park Service boats to the research area on Gull Island. For many ofthe enroUees this was their first visit to this area and for some their first time on the lake. At the job site the enroUees divided into two work groups. The dimensions of the exclosure were marked off and then the hard work of pounding fence posts began. Even this had some fun to it as the enroUees made a contest out of pounding Thursday, Augnst M, ItM posts. Teams of two corpsmembers would vie for the shortest time needed to set a post. The new record in post pounding, or so they claim, is 18.3 seconds. A few dissenters brought up the interesting point that not everyone was fortunate enough to have been over a sandy area when the pounding began. In a little over two hours the enrollees woiild be standing in front of their project posing for pictures and satisfied with their accomplishment The data gathered trom this project could be very instrumental in the ftiture management of their park's resources. Young people interested in next year's camt>, should contact their school counselors in January for an application. You must be between the ages of 15-18 years old, have a social security number. have not served with YCC in a previous year, and have an interest in working with an environmental learning work program. The deadline for appli^ cations in years past has been March 15. Community College Offers Mechanics Course ^tarr-Coiiiiry Community C o llege ot t ers Glasses^ -wiH—begin September 2. i courses '^ auto mechanics for the automotive journeyman as well' as the apprentice and hobbiest. with a degree as an associate in applied science and certificate of achievement. The courses are taught in the automotive facility atCCCC which is considered to be one of the finest equipped auto shops in the state. Classes included cover general auto: auto electricity; chassis; carburation and fuel systems; automatic transmission and tune and emission. registration will be held at the Cheyen* campus August 25 through 27 from 8 a.m. td|j p.m. An off-campus registration willlje conducted at the Boulevard Mall with complete facilities set up August 22. 23-. 24, 29. 30 and 31. Hours are from noon to 9 p.m. Fridays, noon to 6 p.m. Saturdays and noor> to 5 p.m. Sundays. Afl information booth is open at the mall during regular mall hours August 25 through 28. Call the registration office at CCCC fisr information, 643-0830. OPEN HOUSE MAKE AN OFFER OVERLOOKING LAKE MEAD 3 lovely homes, every one with a view of Lake Mead in beautiful Boulder City. Follow signs off Boulder Hwy., turn left at Lake Mountain Estates sign and follow signs. NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED. IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. OPEN HOUSE EVERY DAY 11 AM TIL DARK MOBILE HOMES ON THEIR OWN PROPERTY 669 MT. B LACKBURN $Q9 CAA dW/H Must see to appreciate great view of Lake Mead. Lots of room for entertaining. Corner lot. 665 MT. BLACKBURN ^82,500 Ip Oi^<4ir MAKE OFFER Eigoy your own jacuzzi or relax on the redwood deck to a panoramic view of Lake Mead. Skylight in dining area adds to warm cheerful atmosphere. 661 MT. BLACKBURN ^89,500 ^ MAKE OFFER The ultimate in mobile home living on the stairway to the stars, a prestigeous mobile home beautiAil mountains and a sparkling lake create an artist's dream. iCbuIter Homes, Inc. INNRD 4270 BOULDER HWY. LAS VEGAS MANUFAGURED NOMES 4518012 Artist's conception landscaping not Included Luxurious Single-Family Homes in 3 Great Locations. Craig Estates 2,3 or 4 bedrooms. From the upper $50,000s North on Interstate 15 to the Craig Road offramp. Right (east) on Craig to Walnut St. and right again to the models. 643-7767 Foothill Estates 3 or 4 bedrooms. Priced at $60,000 Boulder Hwy. south to Equestrian Dr. (just south of Henderson), then east (left) to models 564 5077 Sunrise ^4lley 2,3 or 4 bedrooms. From the upper $50,000s Take Charleston Blvd East past Nelhs Blvd ana lotion the signs 452-7780. I 1 im l| 1 HimilM IMWOIM. 1 n 1 uu\ r • N Models and sales offices open 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily LAMIAAY ewisii nomes mia^ Moil"uKi UiH.IU !.itislit\) lv)iTiih's hvo m lOwibHornos ^ k.^.^

PAGE 29

>n Home News ad Boulder City News FjkjtJ Thartday, Aufuit U, lAM Formor Johfi or Safoway Moat Sdffiwflv Top Round Steak 'Z^' Zacky Farms Fryer DrumstickSGrrSenib 12 2 Cucumbers SS. 19* 1 Yellow Onions us., 15* Pacific Red Snapper S *1^ Fresh Carrots c„ 2 i". 45* Sliced IVIeats SIS, l£ 39* Bartlett Pears %;' 39* Sliced Beef Liver'Sr ^V^ 4-Inch Coleus S 69* I apes iM Chkken MlyCMliad Fraun S|W BOIMICSS Turkeys $158 lb. I Armour Butlar-Bmltd ^oian Dairy & Deli Buys! Minute Maid i^^ ^^ 79^ Alex XInt 'S ?Z 99* ^Fruit Drinks tuce^n. cai^n 79* Bell Brand Potato Chips l( Bar-B-Q Sauce '"""' knU Lucerne Gallon Lucerne pQrt\/ nine (Except Clam & ioz. -raiiyUI|Jo Guacamole) Carlon Best Foods ayonnaise $129 32-oz. Jar Limit 7 Woox Chunk Light Tuno Sea Tradr < Safeway Specials! Paper Napkins ir on% 59* InstantTeaSS 199 Shasta Diet Beverages Cream Corner 6 12-02 $i29 Cans I 3 1607 '$"(00 Cans I Crest %i Toothpaste $129 Del Monte Cotsup 32-OZ. Bottle i Large "AA" Eggs Lucerne I f\ •?!*9 1-doi. Carton Until 2 PUoM n-Pr < Sofewoy Wifti IfOfi. Multiple 11 Vitamins Betti* •f 100 99 ( PiMft FUm Dovotoping ond Prliitiiiir • Kodak • GAF • Fuji • Fotomat • Sofaway C-110andC-126]^^ $027 12 Exposure Roll ^!r?^^^Eadi fc. C-110andC-126 JiS> $039 20 Exposure Roll "^^^i^Each O C-135 WA $095 24 Exposure Roll • *'^?^Each O C-135 WA $C93 36 Exposu re Roll ftSj^V/gach w Scotch Buy Margarine Rumen Supreme han Sir Moruchon Strl-DtK Lunch Kits l^4*ifet?r^3 49 Prkoi Effoctiva Awg. 2|.Spt. 3, 19M In dark Covnty Novoda. SAFEWAY Everything you want £rom a store and a Uttle bit mor^! Henderson Home News and Boulder City News PageSt Hard Work and Good Times A summer of hard work has drawn to a close for the 28 young people from Boulder City, Henderson, and Las Vegas that participated as enroUees in the Youth Conservation Corps camp at the Lake Mead National Recreation Area. Hard work and good times is the motto of the YCC. Clearing trails, hauling rocks, pouring cement, and clearing brush is hard work indeed. But when young people work together, take responsibility for their actions, and interact with new people and situations, even the toughest of jobs offer good times. The YCC is a nation wide program which employs youth from all social, economic, and ethnic backgrounds. The young people, 15-18 years old, accomplish needed conservation work on public lands and at the same time develop an understanding and appreciation of the nation's natural environment and heritage. This year's projects will benefit the park visitor as well as the park's resources. One project of particular significance and pride was the handicapped access ramps and walkways that the enrollees constructed. These walks are located at the Boulder Beach picnic area comfort stations ^ind are made of concrete. This project gave the enroUees a chance to learn the basics of working with cement; a skill that may be useful to them in the future. Most importantly, they are proud of their project and the knowledge that their efforts will be appreciated by handicapped visitors to the park. The YCC participated in needed clean up and beautification projects around the park. This ranged from rehabilitation of trash can holders and cactus gardens to clean up of Boulder Beach campground and various viewpoints. The corpsmembers became very sensitive to the litter problem in the park. It was upsetting to them to see people litter or find piles of trash left behind by thoughtless visitors. The enroUees left their mark on various interpretive areas of Lake Mead J^RA. They constructed two large campfire circles to be used by the park naturalists and visitors at the Boulder Beach amphitheater. These new additions can be used during the winter months. The nature trail behind the Alan Bible Visitor Center, off of U.S. 93, was rehabilitated and made ready for use for the coming school year. A new selfguiding nature trail was also constructed at Cottonwood Cove on Lake Mohave. To become environmentally aware is a goal of the YCC program. An environmental awareness program was incorporated into the daily activities. Approximately two hours each day would be spent in learning situations that introduced the corpsmember to the work site environment. The two hours would not necessarily come in one block but would usually be spaced throughout the day. Several field trips were also taken this summer to areas in and around the park. The enroUees visited the Las Vegas Air Quality Control Board, various flash flood damage and erosion sites, Clark County Waste Water Treatment Plant, Lost City Museum in Overton, Roger's Spring, three local mines, and the Nevada State Fish Hatchery. The environmental awareness time was unpaid experience as Jhe enroUees received pay for six hours worked each day. There were, however, several projects which in-" volved the young people in resource management work. Time was spent constructing and clearing watering holes for the Desert Bighorn Sheep. Having these watering areas maintained is important to the National Park Service and the Nevada Department of Wildlife. They play an important role in the management and survival of a very interesting animal. A project that developed a lot of excitement was the 6xclosure that the corpsmembers constructed on Gull Island in the Overton arm of Lake Mead. As the water of Lake Mead has risen, a large area of land, about 12 acres in size, has become an island. Two feral burros have been left "stranded" on this island, choosing not to swim to Shore but to stay on their new domain. This has given Park Service resource managers an ideal chance to study what' impacts the burros will make on the desert vegetation on the island. In order to gam data on this it was necessary to construct a 30' x 40' exclosure made of wire fencing to keep the burros from grazing this plot of land. The YCC accepted this responsibility. They gathered all the tools, materials, and equipment necessary for the project and headed for Echo Bay. They were met and transported by Park Service boats to the research area on Gull Island. For many ofthe enroUees this was their first visit to this area and for some their first time on the lake. At the job site the enroUees divided into two work groups. The dimensions of the exclosure were marked off and then the hard work of pounding fence posts began. Even this had some fun to it as the enroUees made a contest out of pounding Thursday, Augnst M, ItM posts. Teams of two corpsmembers would vie for the shortest time needed to set a post. The new record in post pounding, or so they claim, is 18.3 seconds. A few dissenters brought up the interesting point that not everyone was fortunate enough to have been over a sandy area when the pounding began. In a little over two hours the enrollees woiild be standing in front of their project posing for pictures and satisfied with their accomplishment The data gathered trom this project could be very instrumental in the ftiture management of their park's resources. Young people interested in next year's camt>, should contact their school counselors in January for an application. You must be between the ages of 15-18 years old, have a social security number. have not served with YCC in a previous year, and have an interest in working with an environmental learning work program. The deadline for appli^ cations in years past has been March 15. Community College Offers Mechanics Course ^tarr-Coiiiiry Community C o llege ot t ers Glasses^ -wiH—begin September 2. i courses '^ auto mechanics for the automotive journeyman as well' as the apprentice and hobbiest. with a degree as an associate in applied science and certificate of achievement. The courses are taught in the automotive facility atCCCC which is considered to be one of the finest equipped auto shops in the state. Classes included cover general auto: auto electricity; chassis; carburation and fuel systems; automatic transmission and tune and emission. registration will be held at the Cheyen* campus August 25 through 27 from 8 a.m. td|j p.m. An off-campus registration willlje conducted at the Boulevard Mall with complete facilities set up August 22. 23-. 24, 29. 30 and 31. Hours are from noon to 9 p.m. Fridays, noon to 6 p.m. Saturdays and noor> to 5 p.m. Sundays. Afl information booth is open at the mall during regular mall hours August 25 through 28. Call the registration office at CCCC fisr information, 643-0830. OPEN HOUSE MAKE AN OFFER OVERLOOKING LAKE MEAD 3 lovely homes, every one with a view of Lake Mead in beautiful Boulder City. Follow signs off Boulder Hwy., turn left at Lake Mountain Estates sign and follow signs. NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED. IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. OPEN HOUSE EVERY DAY 11 AM TIL DARK MOBILE HOMES ON THEIR OWN PROPERTY 669 MT. B LACKBURN $Q9 CAA dW/H Must see to appreciate great view of Lake Mead. Lots of room for entertaining. Corner lot. 665 MT. BLACKBURN ^82,500 Ip Oi^<4ir MAKE OFFER Eigoy your own jacuzzi or relax on the redwood deck to a panoramic view of Lake Mead. Skylight in dining area adds to warm cheerful atmosphere. 661 MT. BLACKBURN ^89,500 ^ MAKE OFFER The ultimate in mobile home living on the stairway to the stars, a prestigeous mobile home beautiAil mountains and a sparkling lake create an artist's dream. iCbuIter Homes, Inc. INNRD 4270 BOULDER HWY. LAS VEGAS MANUFAGURED NOMES 4518012 Artist's conception landscaping not Included Luxurious Single-Family Homes in 3 Great Locations. Craig Estates 2,3 or 4 bedrooms. From the upper $50,000s North on Interstate 15 to the Craig Road offramp. Right (east) on Craig to Walnut St. and right again to the models. 643-7767 Foothill Estates 3 or 4 bedrooms. Priced at $60,000 Boulder Hwy. south to Equestrian Dr. (just south of Henderson), then east (left) to models 564 5077 Sunrise ^4lley 2,3 or 4 bedrooms. From the upper $50,000s Take Charleston Blvd East past Nelhs Blvd ana lotion the signs 452-7780. I 1 im l| 1 HimilM IMWOIM. 1 n 1 uu\ r • N Models and sales offices open 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily LAMIAAY ewisii nomes mia^ Moil"uKi UiH.IU !.itislit\) lv)iTiih's hvo m lOwibHornos ^ k.^.^

PAGE 30

• Ml • • ilM mm Henderson Home News and Boulder City News PigeM ThuWday, August 28,1980 New Interior Designs At Lewis Homes-Boulder City To keep up with the latest trends in interior decoration, one may study the photographs in home fashion magaaines. A simpler way is to visit the model homes at Lewis Homes' Boulder City community. Under the directiou)f Jerri Lynn, decorating specialist for Lewis Homes, the display models at that community have been given a new decor ambience reflecting "style trends of the 1980s," it was announced. "The redesigned* interiors are aimed at helping our buyers visualize their furniture arrangements in their homes, even using the present furnishings,'-' Ms. Lynn stated. Lewis Homes-Boulder City, displays two series of plans -the Classic Series and the Prestige Series -differing in size and decor but alike in many of their interior amenities. The homes are constructed in both one-story aad two-story elevations, the complete prifc^ locket ranging from the low $60,000s to t1 MJk -x"^ "^^^7^ low SlOO.OOOs. A notable stylingMn the Prestige Series is Plan 386. a two-story design measuring 2,085 square feet of livable area. The home achieves a fashionable touch with its ceramic tile entry foyer, soaring two stories in height. I A huge family room, formal dining room, luminous ceiling kitchen and powder room are downstairs features. Four bedrooms and both a private master suite bath and an additional full bath are on the upper floor. A wood-burning fweplace, microwave oven, "refrigerated air-conditioning and an oversized two-car garage are other features. Boasting a picturesque location convenient to the recreation facilities of Lake Mead, Lewis Homes-Boulder City is situated just around the corner from a public golf course, with schools conveniently nearby. The community is reached from Boulder Highway by' turning south on Buchanan Boulevard (at the Arco Station) to El Camino Way, then left to th homes. The models and sales office are open daily from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Millspaugh Endorses Hafen Today, Greg MiHspaugh, a formerly announced candidate for Assembly 22, endorsed Bryan Hafen for the Assembly 22 Republican nomination. "I deeply regret that professional r^$ponsibilities hava prevented my actively campaigning this year," Millspaugh said, "but I am very pleased that a fine candidate such as Mr. Hafen has come forward instead. Mr. Hafen's eight years of experience as a former a^eblyman will restore the caliber of 'i li representation that district 22 needs," Millspaugh continued. "For too long we have had a do-little representative, who can't be found except during elections." "Mr. Hafen's experience on the taxation, government affairs, and transportation committees are sorely needed during these trying times. I have pledged to assist Bry&n Hafen in his campaign in every way that I can," Millspaugh concluded. \H5\JRWC£ c A reolly wild chopeau? Look Agoin! Boulder City resident Tina Gaines is shown displaying a most unique hair styling known as the "Weaved Hat." Acquiring this look is no simple matter. Tina says it took stylist Mike Lattin approximately five hours to complete the intricate task fon Tina's tresses (yes, that's all her own hair.) Wliy the unusual coifAire? Tina's an aspiring model and was chosen to appear in an annual fMhion benefit sponsored by Armando's Beauty Solon in Las Vegas. Held at the Jubilation last Sunday night, the affair featured Sue Paridnson as Mistress of Ceremonies, and drew a sellout crowd of approximately 700. Proceeds are donated to "We Care," a child abuse prevention agency. For her appearance, Tina received "the works." Her fashions were by Ted Lapedos, makeup by Taylor Reynolds, nails by Dolores White. There were 75 models appearing. Tina's lived in Boulder City "off and on" since she was eight years oldHer parents are Mike and Diane Gaines; her grandparents are Bob and Babe C^owan, 48 year B.C. residents. Following graduation, Tina attended "Charm Unlimited" in Las Vegas. Several exciting modeling jobs have followed, each bringing her more exposure and experience. Needless to say, Tina's ambition... to become a (Ull fledged professional model. tJtAm;mursday, August 28,1980 Page 31 This Was Nevada' ^^^^ Twain's Hrst Earthquake (Rirt II) Heuiietiibu Aiuuitf iet* and Buutder Cn^ nw By PHILLIP I. EARL Continuing the stery of Mark Twain's first earthquake in San Francisco, we find the western humorist writing as follows: "The 'curiosities'* of the earthquake were simply endless. Gentlemen and ladies who were sick, or were taking a siesta, or had dissipated till a late hour and were making up lost sleep, thronged into the public streets in all sorts of queer apparel, and some without any at all. One woman who had been washing a naked child ran down the street holding it by the ankles as if it were a dressed turkey. Prominent citizens who were supposed to keep the Sabbath strictly rushed out of saloons in their shirt-sleeves with billiard cues in their hands. Dozens of men with necks swathed innapkins rushed from barbershops lathered to the eyes or with one cheek clean shaved and the other still bearing a hairy stubble. Horses broke from stables and a frightened dog rushed up a short attic ladder and out on to a roof, and when his scare was over had not the nerve to go down again the same way he had gone up. A prominent editor flew down stairs in the principal hotel with nothing on but one brief undergarment, met a chambermaid and exclaimed: 'Oh, what shall I do! Where shall 1 goU' She responded with naive serenity: 'If you have-no choice, you might try a clothing store!' "A certain foreign consul's lady was the acknowledged leaderof fashion and every time she appeared in anything new or extraordinary, the ladies of the vicinity made a raid on their husbands' purses and arrayed themselves similarly. One man who had suffered considerably and growled accordingly was standing at the window when the shocks came, and the next instant the consul's wife, just out of the bath, fled by -with no other apology for clothing than a bath towel. The sufferer rose superior to the terrors of the earthquake and :said to his wife. 'Now that is something like! Get out your towel my dear!' "The plastering that fell from ceilings in San Francisco that day would have covered several acres of ground. For some days afterward, groups of eyeing and pointing men stood about many a building, looking at long zig-zag cracks that extended from the eaves to the ground. Four feet of the tops of three chimneys on one house were broken square off and turned around in such a way aS to completely stop the draft. A crack of a hundred feet long gaped open six inches wide in the middle of one street and then shut together again with such force as to ridge up the meeting earth like a slender grave. A lady sitting in her rocking and quaking parlor saw the wall part at the ceiling, open and shut twice like a mouth and then drop, the end of a brick on the floor like a tooth. She was a woman easily disgusted with foolishness and she arose and went out of there. One lady who was coming downstairs was astonished to see a bronze Hercules lean forward on its pedestal as if to strike her with its club. They both reached the bottom of the flight at the same time -thp woman insensible from the fright. Her child, bom some time afterward, was, club-footed. However, on second thought, if the reader sees any coincidence in this, he must do it at his own risk. "The first shock brought down two or three huge organ pipes in one of the churches. The minister, with uplifted hands, was just closing the services. He glanced up, hesitated and said: 'However, we will omit the benediction,' and the next instant there was a vacancy in the atmosphere where he had stood. "After the first shock, an Oakland minister said: 'Keep your seats! There is no better place to die than this,' and added, after the third: 'But outside is good enough!' He then skipped out the back door. "The queer earthquake episodes that formed the staple of San Francisco gossip for the next week would fill a much larger book than this. INTHI THE WOES OF TOES.. AND OTHER FUNGAL FOES! 'f'^ A clergyman reacts t the earthquake described by Mark Twain. This summer, more than 50 million Americans will participate in some form of summer sports—and a substantial number will develop "the woes of toes:" athlete's foot. Athlete's foot is really a fungal infection called "tinea pedis." This type of -microBcopic ftmgTis thrives in warm, dark, damp places like lockers, showers and pools and in sweaty shoes and socks. It is nourished by dead skin cells from the outer layer of skin, called the epidermis, which is constantly being shed by the body. Although tinea pedis does not attack living tissue, it secretes a substance which inflames the living skin beneath the epide/mis. This results in the itching and burning sensations associated with athlete's foot. Anyone can develop athlete's foot, but sports activists are more vulnerable, because they perspire a lot, use common showers and locker rooms and spend a good deal of time barefoot. Similar fungal infections which are also more prevalent in warm weather are "tinea cruris" (jock itch) and "tinea corporis" (body ringworm). Jock itch is characterized by red, scaly patches on the inner thigh or groin area and is aggravated by the friction of clothes or the thighs rubbing against each other. Body ringworm can occur on arms, legs or virtually any body area simply through exposure and susceptibility to the fungi which cause it. It appears as a raised circular area with a clear center and is also characterized by inflammation and itching. While all three of these common minor infections can be easily cured with an over-the-counter antifungal such as TINACTIN. prevention is preferable. Here are some tip* for avoiding "the woes of toes and fungi foes:" • Ekjn't use towels or^arttcles of clothing which belong to other people. • Launder socks, underwear and athletic supporters after each use, and dry them whenever possible in direct sunlight. 'The sun's ultraviolet rays provide a natural germicide and fungicide, because they kill the fungi spores which cause athlete's foot and jock itch. • Avoid going barefoot as much as possible, especially., when using common show-' era and locker room facilii ties. • Wear loose-fltting clothing during sports activity to allow free circulation of air. • Dry thoroughly after bathing. • Weir spdrts~BTOre"mad' from natural fibers, such as cotton, rather than synthetic fibers. Synthetic fibers don't "breathe" and absorb moisture as well as natural ones. • If you are habitually susceptible to athlete's foot or jock itch, use a fungicidal powder or spray regularly to • prevent re-infection. ,, If athlete's foot, jock itch or body ringworm does oc• cur, treat it promptly with a fungicidal medication, because it can spread to other-, areas of the body and lead to other complications. \^/^IUIUHI YOUR OWN GENERAL MNLDING CONTRACTOR A • • • • t* be aacd ky tke ta-csKCieBccd I hoflMowner, %t tw aagrtae iaterested is •kulalac a | State OBtnetefi Uecaac. tkU ilarUfM ttef by step Ulastrated IUBIMI I will be • •iag b*M belliiag nA MMM'SS • gelMlM birt tlw prtadples ud tcchaHiM are aU I tbe taae far aajr Uad ef c—t OF PRE-TEEN AND CHILDRENS ^ JEANS... /^.-.., J^ AND CHILDRENS SIZES 7 to 14 SUM CUT MISSES & JUNIOR SIZES 0-18 I ri" -"" l O:' OPIN 10 a.m.-S |i.in. Mon. thru Sat DBSIRT INN RD. at lASTIRNl BBTWHN BAraWAV AND VONt 735-3816 ; myierci CONVERTIBLE SOFA BEDS TNATIS..^ INDOOR rPARKING LOT SALE NOW IN PROGRESS Come and visit our factory Show Room. Over 50 styles and a large selection of fabrics. Pluaa size to fit any room. Remember you can onfy buy a genuine Riviera Sofa at a Riviera Factory Showroom. BRIN6 US YOUR RIEASURERIENTS. *^\ WORLDSTn^ SOFA BEDS FOR THE TALL PERSON WE RECOMMEND OUR EXTRA LONG MATTRESS SHOP INPOOBS *T PABKIM6-10T SALE PRICES! REMEMBER-irMf CM iifr kqr i RWin > RiVicra ;01 |ASTCMARllSTONBlVO.382t018.fAUTIMSAUrflWAT PUNS Bhb • • • (• n-. n ^

PAGE 31

• Ml • • ilM mm Henderson Home News and Boulder City News PigeM ThuWday, August 28,1980 New Interior Designs At Lewis Homes-Boulder City To keep up with the latest trends in interior decoration, one may study the photographs in home fashion magaaines. A simpler way is to visit the model homes at Lewis Homes' Boulder City community. Under the directiou)f Jerri Lynn, decorating specialist for Lewis Homes, the display models at that community have been given a new decor ambience reflecting "style trends of the 1980s," it was announced. "The redesigned* interiors are aimed at helping our buyers visualize their furniture arrangements in their homes, even using the present furnishings,'-' Ms. Lynn stated. Lewis Homes-Boulder City, displays two series of plans -the Classic Series and the Prestige Series -differing in size and decor but alike in many of their interior amenities. The homes are constructed in both one-story aad two-story elevations, the complete prifc^ locket ranging from the low $60,000s to t1 MJk -x"^ "^^^7^ low SlOO.OOOs. A notable stylingMn the Prestige Series is Plan 386. a two-story design measuring 2,085 square feet of livable area. The home achieves a fashionable touch with its ceramic tile entry foyer, soaring two stories in height. I A huge family room, formal dining room, luminous ceiling kitchen and powder room are downstairs features. Four bedrooms and both a private master suite bath and an additional full bath are on the upper floor. A wood-burning fweplace, microwave oven, "refrigerated air-conditioning and an oversized two-car garage are other features. Boasting a picturesque location convenient to the recreation facilities of Lake Mead, Lewis Homes-Boulder City is situated just around the corner from a public golf course, with schools conveniently nearby. The community is reached from Boulder Highway by' turning south on Buchanan Boulevard (at the Arco Station) to El Camino Way, then left to th homes. The models and sales office are open daily from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Millspaugh Endorses Hafen Today, Greg MiHspaugh, a formerly announced candidate for Assembly 22, endorsed Bryan Hafen for the Assembly 22 Republican nomination. "I deeply regret that professional r^$ponsibilities hava prevented my actively campaigning this year," Millspaugh said, "but I am very pleased that a fine candidate such as Mr. Hafen has come forward instead. Mr. Hafen's eight years of experience as a former a^eblyman will restore the caliber of 'i li representation that district 22 needs," Millspaugh continued. "For too long we have had a do-little representative, who can't be found except during elections." "Mr. Hafen's experience on the taxation, government affairs, and transportation committees are sorely needed during these trying times. I have pledged to assist Bry&n Hafen in his campaign in every way that I can," Millspaugh concluded. \H5\JRWC£ c A reolly wild chopeau? Look Agoin! Boulder City resident Tina Gaines is shown displaying a most unique hair styling known as the "Weaved Hat." Acquiring this look is no simple matter. Tina says it took stylist Mike Lattin approximately five hours to complete the intricate task fon Tina's tresses (yes, that's all her own hair.) Wliy the unusual coifAire? Tina's an aspiring model and was chosen to appear in an annual fMhion benefit sponsored by Armando's Beauty Solon in Las Vegas. Held at the Jubilation last Sunday night, the affair featured Sue Paridnson as Mistress of Ceremonies, and drew a sellout crowd of approximately 700. Proceeds are donated to "We Care," a child abuse prevention agency. For her appearance, Tina received "the works." Her fashions were by Ted Lapedos, makeup by Taylor Reynolds, nails by Dolores White. There were 75 models appearing. Tina's lived in Boulder City "off and on" since she was eight years oldHer parents are Mike and Diane Gaines; her grandparents are Bob and Babe C^owan, 48 year B.C. residents. Following graduation, Tina attended "Charm Unlimited" in Las Vegas. Several exciting modeling jobs have followed, each bringing her more exposure and experience. Needless to say, Tina's ambition... to become a (Ull fledged professional model. tJtAm;mursday, August 28,1980 Page 31 This Was Nevada' ^^^^ Twain's Hrst Earthquake (Rirt II) Heuiietiibu Aiuuitf iet* and Buutder Cn^ nw By PHILLIP I. EARL Continuing the stery of Mark Twain's first earthquake in San Francisco, we find the western humorist writing as follows: "The 'curiosities'* of the earthquake were simply endless. Gentlemen and ladies who were sick, or were taking a siesta, or had dissipated till a late hour and were making up lost sleep, thronged into the public streets in all sorts of queer apparel, and some without any at all. One woman who had been washing a naked child ran down the street holding it by the ankles as if it were a dressed turkey. Prominent citizens who were supposed to keep the Sabbath strictly rushed out of saloons in their shirt-sleeves with billiard cues in their hands. Dozens of men with necks swathed innapkins rushed from barbershops lathered to the eyes or with one cheek clean shaved and the other still bearing a hairy stubble. Horses broke from stables and a frightened dog rushed up a short attic ladder and out on to a roof, and when his scare was over had not the nerve to go down again the same way he had gone up. A prominent editor flew down stairs in the principal hotel with nothing on but one brief undergarment, met a chambermaid and exclaimed: 'Oh, what shall I do! Where shall 1 goU' She responded with naive serenity: 'If you have-no choice, you might try a clothing store!' "A certain foreign consul's lady was the acknowledged leaderof fashion and every time she appeared in anything new or extraordinary, the ladies of the vicinity made a raid on their husbands' purses and arrayed themselves similarly. One man who had suffered considerably and growled accordingly was standing at the window when the shocks came, and the next instant the consul's wife, just out of the bath, fled by -with no other apology for clothing than a bath towel. The sufferer rose superior to the terrors of the earthquake and :said to his wife. 'Now that is something like! Get out your towel my dear!' "The plastering that fell from ceilings in San Francisco that day would have covered several acres of ground. For some days afterward, groups of eyeing and pointing men stood about many a building, looking at long zig-zag cracks that extended from the eaves to the ground. Four feet of the tops of three chimneys on one house were broken square off and turned around in such a way aS to completely stop the draft. A crack of a hundred feet long gaped open six inches wide in the middle of one street and then shut together again with such force as to ridge up the meeting earth like a slender grave. A lady sitting in her rocking and quaking parlor saw the wall part at the ceiling, open and shut twice like a mouth and then drop, the end of a brick on the floor like a tooth. She was a woman easily disgusted with foolishness and she arose and went out of there. One lady who was coming downstairs was astonished to see a bronze Hercules lean forward on its pedestal as if to strike her with its club. They both reached the bottom of the flight at the same time -thp woman insensible from the fright. Her child, bom some time afterward, was, club-footed. However, on second thought, if the reader sees any coincidence in this, he must do it at his own risk. "The first shock brought down two or three huge organ pipes in one of the churches. The minister, with uplifted hands, was just closing the services. He glanced up, hesitated and said: 'However, we will omit the benediction,' and the next instant there was a vacancy in the atmosphere where he had stood. "After the first shock, an Oakland minister said: 'Keep your seats! There is no better place to die than this,' and added, after the third: 'But outside is good enough!' He then skipped out the back door. "The queer earthquake episodes that formed the staple of San Francisco gossip for the next week would fill a much larger book than this. INTHI THE WOES OF TOES.. AND OTHER FUNGAL FOES! 'f'^ A clergyman reacts t the earthquake described by Mark Twain. This summer, more than 50 million Americans will participate in some form of summer sports—and a substantial number will develop "the woes of toes:" athlete's foot. Athlete's foot is really a fungal infection called "tinea pedis." This type of -microBcopic ftmgTis thrives in warm, dark, damp places like lockers, showers and pools and in sweaty shoes and socks. It is nourished by dead skin cells from the outer layer of skin, called the epidermis, which is constantly being shed by the body. Although tinea pedis does not attack living tissue, it secretes a substance which inflames the living skin beneath the epide/mis. This results in the itching and burning sensations associated with athlete's foot. Anyone can develop athlete's foot, but sports activists are more vulnerable, because they perspire a lot, use common showers and locker rooms and spend a good deal of time barefoot. Similar fungal infections which are also more prevalent in warm weather are "tinea cruris" (jock itch) and "tinea corporis" (body ringworm). Jock itch is characterized by red, scaly patches on the inner thigh or groin area and is aggravated by the friction of clothes or the thighs rubbing against each other. Body ringworm can occur on arms, legs or virtually any body area simply through exposure and susceptibility to the fungi which cause it. It appears as a raised circular area with a clear center and is also characterized by inflammation and itching. While all three of these common minor infections can be easily cured with an over-the-counter antifungal such as TINACTIN. prevention is preferable. Here are some tip* for avoiding "the woes of toes and fungi foes:" • Ekjn't use towels or^arttcles of clothing which belong to other people. • Launder socks, underwear and athletic supporters after each use, and dry them whenever possible in direct sunlight. 'The sun's ultraviolet rays provide a natural germicide and fungicide, because they kill the fungi spores which cause athlete's foot and jock itch. • Avoid going barefoot as much as possible, especially., when using common show-' era and locker room facilii ties. • Wear loose-fltting clothing during sports activity to allow free circulation of air. • Dry thoroughly after bathing. • Weir spdrts~BTOre"mad' from natural fibers, such as cotton, rather than synthetic fibers. Synthetic fibers don't "breathe" and absorb moisture as well as natural ones. • If you are habitually susceptible to athlete's foot or jock itch, use a fungicidal powder or spray regularly to • prevent re-infection. ,, If athlete's foot, jock itch or body ringworm does oc• cur, treat it promptly with a fungicidal medication, because it can spread to other-, areas of the body and lead to other complications. \^/^IUIUHI YOUR OWN GENERAL MNLDING CONTRACTOR A • • • • t* be aacd ky tke ta-csKCieBccd I hoflMowner, %t tw aagrtae iaterested is •kulalac a | State OBtnetefi Uecaac. tkU ilarUfM ttef by step Ulastrated IUBIMI I will be • •iag b*M belliiag nA MMM'SS • gelMlM birt tlw prtadples ud tcchaHiM are aU I tbe taae far aajr Uad ef c—t OF PRE-TEEN AND CHILDRENS ^ JEANS... /^.-.., J^ AND CHILDRENS SIZES 7 to 14 SUM CUT MISSES & JUNIOR SIZES 0-18 I ri" -"" l O:' OPIN 10 a.m.-S |i.in. Mon. thru Sat DBSIRT INN RD. at lASTIRNl BBTWHN BAraWAV AND VONt 735-3816 ; myierci CONVERTIBLE SOFA BEDS TNATIS..^ INDOOR rPARKING LOT SALE NOW IN PROGRESS Come and visit our factory Show Room. Over 50 styles and a large selection of fabrics. Pluaa size to fit any room. Remember you can onfy buy a genuine Riviera Sofa at a Riviera Factory Showroom. BRIN6 US YOUR RIEASURERIENTS. *^\ WORLDSTn^ SOFA BEDS FOR THE TALL PERSON WE RECOMMEND OUR EXTRA LONG MATTRESS SHOP INPOOBS *T PABKIM6-10T SALE PRICES! REMEMBER-irMf CM iifr kqr i RWin > RiVicra ;01 |ASTCMARllSTONBlVO.382t018.fAUTIMSAUrflWAT PUNS Bhb • • • (• n-. n ^

PAGE 32

mmm Thnnday, Aagnst U, ItM Paflctt Henderson Home News and Boulder City News ^444ffr44444>44|fJb44444>44444fr44>4*44>4<^ • •terta^Twvky Senior Viewpoints by CUra Crok Kobcrta Twohy LONELY. LONESOME ALONE Clara You OBce claimed that a lonely old person lonely young peraen. Do you still feel that aara was a way? Boberta' Yes • in this acnse. Most of us grow In a certain direction • oor pattern is usually set. So I don't believe that stepplag Aroai one age or state of life into another, by itself, changes the individual pattern or direction. Clara • 1 don't agree thai change is as impossible as you seem to feel. But back to the lonely. Yon know as well as 1 do thatone of the pulls at peoples' hearts and purses is the lonely old one. Roberta -1 think even mere poignant is the lonely young one. Granted, they have hope or we have it for them • of changing their statcof loneliness. We believe they can change their ways. Clara So you do believe that change can be achieved, if the yonng can change their ways why isn't it equally poaslUa ffar the old? Roberta Clara, It can be done. My original point is that when yon see a lonely old • that person was alwas^ lonely. Age only exaggerated it. And as for modifying loneliness that is a personal responsibility. What are we really talking about? Lonely Lonesome or Alope? I believe there isa difference. jClara We are talking about alone. When you are atone there is more likelihood of being lonely and lonesome. But I de not at all agree that because people live alone • especially alder people that they at^ necessarily lonely. .Roberta • What about all the Jargon and pathetic pictures foisted on us about how terrible it is to be old and alone? XIara I'm sure that there are many old people for and Is a reason for hypertension. Roberta Surely those are not solely the province of old people living alone. The really self destructive ones don't live to an old age they start self destructing before old age. As for staying in hospitals longer that is fh>m practicality. Who can afford nursing care at home before you're ready to take care of yourself? Clara • I hope we agree that living alone can and does mean a good life • and that the fHghtenIng projections by the psychologist can be avoided. Just to make sure, Roberta -1 do not discount the awfUlness of aloneness. But there are many resources available to every person. It takes as little effort as looking in the telephone directory and making a few calls. Senior Centers Volunteer Centers Church Groups. And programs like Neighbor on the Block if there is one in your area, check it out. Roberta And I include the late night talk shows they are good for developing interest and keeping in touch. Check your local Information and Referral Office for Seniors for available resources. ,o^r>\aC:>^ O^ Frederick the Great of Prussia often had his coffee made with champagne instead of water. i^m that is true. But I'm equally certain that the igBCERAL^^JtMl EX-AIRMEN! JOIN THE ARMY RESERVE. If you're a recent Senior Airnun, you can now make over $90 a weekend, and up, ser%inK part time w ith your li ical Army Reserve unit. With over 1,000 Army Reserve Centers around the IS., there's bound to be one near you. So don't let your stripes go to waste. Serve part time with us. Just call your Army Res>rve rep resentative, in the Vellow Pages under "Recruitinfi!' ^ Local Artists to be Honored The Burk Gal'ry will host a reception from 5:30 to 7.30 p.m., September 19 at the historic Boulder Dam Hotel, 1305 Arizona in Boulder City to honor the artists whose works will be exhibited that same evening at Burk Gal'ry. Proceeds ftom the reception and buffet and from a drawing for three original paintings will be donated to the Allied Arts Council. The paintings to be included in the drawing are by Lynne Jordan, Gerry Metz and Carole Theroux whose work will also be exhibited for Burk's Second Annual Fall Western Show to be held from 7 to' 10 p.m. at the Gal'ry, 4O0 Nevada Highway, Boulder City. Other Nevada and out of • state artists to be present at the reception and premiere showing at the Gal'ry are: Andrew Berrick, Cliff Barnes, Wally Brazzeal, Joni Falk, Charles Frizzel, Pete Golden, Harold Hopkinson, Roland Lee, and J.L. Searle. The time schedule for the event is as follows: Artist Reception and Buffet at the Boulder Dam Hotel, September 19, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.; Premiere Showing of the Second Annual Fall Western Show at the Burk Gal'ry 7 to 10 p.m. September 19, and again September 20 from 1 to 4 p.m. The drawing will be held at 4 p.m. September 20 at the gallery. The show will continue through September 30 at regular gallery hours f^om 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday. There is a $2.50 donation for tickets for the reception and buffet that includes the drawing for the paintings. There is a $1.00 donation for tickets for the drawing only. Information and tickets are available at the Allied Arts Council, 873 N. Eastem Avenue, Las Vegas, Phone 649-8725 or Burk Gal'ry 400 Nevada Hwy., Boulder City, Phone 293-2958. Professional Insuranrr PlanoinK i^ PORTA INSURANCE AGENCY. INC GZGYGIM Who's the Red Baron? Red Baron pizza i> sold in Today, he's twins. These grocery stores and manuRed Barons will be Hying factured by Red Baron their blplanea to moi* than Pizaa Service, Marshall. 50 fairs in the Northeast Minnesota, and Northwest this summer to promote the new frozen Red Baron pizza. While they're airborne, Red Baron ground crews will pass out coupons good for 50-cents off on the pizzas. Another Who was the real Red Baron? The World War I German flying ace—Baron Manfred Von Richthofen. • He was dubbed the Red Baron because of the bright red plane he chose to fly as a challenge to opening airmen. When he was shot d,own over France in 1918, he was given a hero's burial l|y the Allies. 50 cents for each coupon will be donated to the youth groups by each Red Baron when he comes down to earth. He'll also be visiting stores and the media. All Americ iuto Wrecke Inc. 24-Hour Towing & Roatf mijority of eMers who live alaae are making it. Itoberta • And the oaes who are coping don't liecessartly make the news. 'Clara What triggered these feelings was reading an appalling iaterview with a psychologist who diimed that Ihrlag alaae can he so hatardons it can lead to prenutare death. Roberta His postures Bust be exaggerated. It's hard to believe that alder people have learned so little dariag their Uviag as to not be able to cope with alaae Uving. Clan loberta, this BUM goes aa ta say that loneliness can hriag on selfdestmctivt behavior, that it accounts liar loBger hospital stays than necessary, ^^m YOUAND^ YOURHEALTH : ''The two greatest stimulants in tba world ar youth and • doW." Benjamin Disraeli WELT 382-1242 JAMES B. GIBSON 564-2448 NIC PROBATE DOMESTIC CONTRACTS PROPERTY BUSINESS PERSONAL INJURY CRIMINAL BANKRUPTCY 3 WATEK 8TBEET ^^ \our Hendenon^ m Atiomey >1.iiMn KDSC llirnl)' lru|illi> ^liki" Mm ri\sc\ il.ifc >1 t t i*-.! 1 r.'i i;-!! 1 CALL JIM "BOSS' ,ROWE •MELTONI AT 565-6220 1401 Athol St. Henderson -BABY'S SHOES Dear l>r. Esse: With times being as bad aa they are, we can't afford to keep buying, every feW RMtnths, special leather shbes for our infant TiMQr cost anywhere from 20 to 25"dollar8 a pair. Our triends tell us they're necessary if we want our youngster to grow with normally developed feet. How about children in China and India? I've hoard tBey go barefoot and don't develop flat feet or fallen arches. Any suggestions? — Mrs. E. Dear Mrs. E.: You'll be interested in an article in The Journal of the American Podiatry Association (5/80) by Drs. Joseph I. Seder and Paul G: Dyment, called "Infant's Shoes." They mention that the question of baby shoes ;?s significant economic ""Plications for (he average young famUy. You 11 be happy to learn l^f} most podiatrists believe that simple, inexpensive shoes are adequate for the normal baby s growing feet, and S thft specially constructed by shoes are an =*>sarv exoense. Make thlsmomient d iasHng memoiy un'..trhe majority ol podiatrists questioned Mpliad that tennis shoes wire adequate .— and Auch lass expensive. The article c on c l u ded : "It would appear that the widespread behaf among ents about the imporlofbsbyihaasisnoc pdoly shared by the Btric or the pediatric a piofessional AxlO color portrait hoddHontoour l^sgMcr Offer, NpwYouean Get An Exdtira 10x13 DUAL-^lAGE POftTRAm Ask photographer fordetds. 88^ on extra memory maker 88(fc per sittlnQ. No chage for oddtional group sJoJidcAt One spedd per person. Bacl(grouncis nrwy occotiorwly change. Remember, chWren mult be aocornported by parent. Satisfaction dwoyj. Of your nnoney cheertuly refunded ram MVS OMY AWUST RL SAT. SUN 19 30 31 MAVi M AIM PM SUWAT: 10 AJi-S PM • • • Mrs. W. vitamin • impiy iit ia of anim ofiffiB.8oin^< mm* rmAOr absert)^ (tea hMjegufB vitHnlns. IMO McNaughC Synd. ^'PEWAY an Thursday, August B, AOV Tl^a fox it probably the only four-footed animal indigenoui to Iceland. A'>.u.,iiki>*i mlUiUC WiUkaci l/kk/ 1^C Letter to the I Ml ?=gg and bfiiildiiig materials 5 CUBIC FT. WHKL BARROW RIG. $69.96 $C2|^^ $^59 tlACH INCENSED PECKY CEDAR 5"x5"xB' LANDSaPMG OR DECORATING • [ J WAFER BOARD 4'x8'xy2" ^6? 98 SHin SALE PRICES GOOD THRU SATURDAY SALE ITEMS LIMITED TO SIOCK ON HAND •LUMBER eCEMENT •PLYWOOD •NAILSH REDICRETE • UME • INSULATIOlT ROOHNG • FENCING • CELOTEX • SIUCA SAND • SHEETROCK 246 ELLIOT ROAD HENDERSON (ACROSS FROM VAN'S TRUSS YARD) 564-5664 sAif^Im MON. FRI 7AM • SPM • • < ti 2^^2E ^'—'rT. S ^ Editor: This newspaper • carries the syndicated column "Topics forTaxpayers," written by Ernest Newton, executive director of the so-called Nevada Taxpayers Assodation. This letter is in response to a recent installment of that column. Newton disputes the need for a consumer advocate to represent utility customers at rate increase hearings. First, Newton states that "It seems to make no difference to them that the whole apparatus of the Public Service Commission is devoted to representation of the interests of consumers." This statement is patently false. Perhaps Mr. Newton got his information from Gov. Robert List. The PSC's neutral nature was a matter of substantial debate as recently as last year, when Assemblyman Tod Bedrosian, D-Reno, gave extensive testimony on the point during legislative hearings. In addition, Bob Clark, director of the PSC's Consumer Relations Division, stated the facts in a newspaper interview in the Carson City Nevada Appeal on January 8, 1979. He said, "A lot of people either feel we're pro-utility or pro-consumer. This is just not the case." It is not the duty of the PSC to represent consumers. The statutes which established the PSC dictate that it is a quasi-judicial and administrative body that must remain objective and cannot be an advocate for the public. All of the above comments were contained in Assemblyman Bedrosian's testimony in the records of the Assembly Ways and Means Committee. Mr. Newton further notes that public utilities are not really monopolies since, "there is no constraint on installation of a gasoline or diesel powered generator to serve your electricity I tiO iilMtiii III itum needs." To offer such an argument that public utilities are not truly monopolies is to say that anyone who does not need a car may go out and buy a horse and buggy and thus his needs will be adequately served. Mr. Newton closehis article in praise of our current utility systenv by stating that, "if it ain't broke, don't fix it." I-submit to you that it is not the public utilities that are going broke.'And neither is Mr. Newton. He is not an objective columnist. He is a professional lobbyist, and was one of the founders of Citizens for Private •Enterprise, a front group for legislative power brokers in which* Sierra Pacific Power executives are also involved. His "Topics for Taxpayers" column, printed in your paper and many others in the state, provides a lot of interesting information and is a perfect vehicle for propagandizing when the occasion suitis him or his powerful backers. He has used your space as such a vehicle. He defends public utility profits as reasonable, although public utility stock nationwide is an investment which pays disproportionately High yields for the amount of capital risk involved, which is none. In thd August 4 edition of the U.S. News and World Report, of 110 selected stocks noted currently as good buys, over half are public utilities, and all of them have double-digit yields which make them go6d investments. Where major corporations have stock yields like Coca-Cola's 6.2%, Southwest Gas and Nevada Power are at 10% and Sierra Pacific Power is at 11%. Yields like that mean only one thing: profits are inordinately high given the nil risk involved. General rate increase applications now pending statewide are designed to keep profits and stock yields high, but there is no competition to keep prices down for consumers, both large and small. Public utilities have it all their way—they don't even have to disclose who their stockholders are. We need an independent office of consumer advocacy here in Nevada. It will be small and efficient, and will use up only one-third of the current surplus in the Public Service CommisMtFUMDINO ANDOBNtl by VICTORIA R. FLBMINO While many of us are.*, busy lamenting our rapid-' ^ ly fading suntans, smart "^ refunders are looking > ahead to the first snowfall -_ — and to fill Christmas stocicings and holiday ^ packages with items from • r the grab bag of merchan^ dise available from na-.j tional manufacturers. ; Most of these "premiums" are FREE or require only a small fee for postage and handling. ; Although many of these offers are naturally geared to the kids, it's easy to find something for everyone — and even a little bonus for yourself! So, even if you can't mail away for a Rolls Royce (at least not yet), get a pencil ^ and see what you CAN come up with for that''' special relative or friend. Q. How long will it take -> • • for my refund, product coupon or merchandise to reach me? A. The large national companies use clear'-' inghouses to bulk process offers and most are mailed back to you within two months. However, with the recent surges in both the number of refunders and available deals, some.:; are taking longer. And.. then some show up in on-,, ly 10 days! PICK OF THE WEEK (Ritz) NORMAN ROCKWELL PRINTS" OFFER. P.O. Box 1942..' Maple Plain, MN 56348... Send your name, address, 4 Ritz Cracker purchase confirmation seals (any size), and 50 cents postage/handling for EACH ll"xl4 fuU-color canvas print. Choose from (A) Little Spooners, (A) Low & Inside, (C) Girl in the Mirror or (D) Knuckles Down. Or send $2.50 and only 2 proof of each. 1/30/81. Listed below are "no form necessary" deals — justr remember to include sion's tax fund, a fund which cannot be used for your name and address. ,. ,.,.^ ^ LOVIN' SPOONFULS any other purpose -than utility matters and ^.g^jj^-jBQ^ 28250 St. cannot be returned to the public. Such an Louis, MO 63132. Send investment costs about the same in any state, J^'-;. g'^Ss^ffoS no matter what the size, about $200,000 per labels for each. Available year. Alabama's -saved consumers over '" V/""**!!"! V'^'^^ ""^ • Adult S^-icXL. No ex-^ $119,000,000.00 in a single year. piitetion date. Mr. Newton not only has his facts wron g but „J Jjj|,p QFFER.^BOX \ also his conclusions and priorities. 91^4 g^ p,„| j^^ 5519L | Thank you very much. Free officially licensed J v^^A^t^u T^...r.co/4 American or National Randolph Townsend League basebaU helmet. Coalition for Affordable Energy Send name, address, 6 wrappers from any size Lifebuoy Soap and 50 cents postage/handling for each — choose from 26 teams. 12/31/80. ^^^^/^...^^*^ *>.Tr>rr* ^ ^ WHISKER LICKINS • CROSSWORD PUZZLE • BIC SHAVERS, BOX ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^a^^^^^atmm^^^^^mm 2159, Mcnden, CT 06450. Free set of 4 men's or ladies' BIG Disposable Shavers. Send name, address, and 6 Whisker Lickins proof-of-purchase seals for each set. 12/31/80. The following offers do require forms: SCOTTOWELS FREE OFFER. Free Thermos Pump-Top 2-liter Picnic Jug. Send form, 25 quality seals from any Scottowels and $1.95 postage/handling. 12/30/80. NESTLE PUPPET OFFER. Send form with 6 wrappers from Nestle Animal Bars for each tiger or elephant puppet. 12/31/80 WALDORF FLYING DISC OFFER. Send form, 5 quality seals or 5 identification seals from any Waldorf or Family Scott Toilet Tissue and 25 cents postage/handling. 12/31/80. ACROSS 1. Seize suddenly 5. Heavenly body 9. Total 12. Calm 13 Com—;bfad 14. Recipe abbr. 15. Mental image 16. Racetracks term (2 Wds.) 18. Next to 20. And others (Lat. abbr) 21. Not any 23 Act component 26. Non-member 30 Greek portico 31 Compass Dir. 32. Mah-|ongg pieces 34 Tyi Type measures 35. Fifteenth of March, in Rome 37 Lowered in social status (Fr) 39 North Pole resident 41 Building covenng 42 Assistant 44. Disease-carrying Insects 48. Envy 51. Greek letter 52. Summer cooler 53. Sly glance 54. Tony's queen of the Nile 55. Neither 56. Playing card 57. Anagram tor sear DOWN 1. Flippant 2. Discourteous 3. Pub brews 4 Inflamed sores 5. Very good (Colloq.) 6. Also 7. Wife of Henry VIII 8. Regiments (Abbr.) 9. Olympics participants 10. Brit military service award (Abbr) 11. liepartment (Abbr.) 17. Fluid-tilled pouches 19. Obsolete Dutch com 22. Fisherman 24. Names, in France 25. Lessen 26. Ending for osm or neur 27. Gov't agency 28. Person between 12 and 20 29. Comeback 33. Blacktfiom s fruit 36. Agitate slightly 38. Second largest continent 40 Mature 43. River 45. Underground mammal 46 Brain canal-passage 47. Ancient temple 48. Forbid 49. South Nigerian people 50. Exclamation of wonder (SI.) 1 2 3 4 1 s 6 7 8 1 9 10 II 1 12 13 14 15 16 17 IS I 28 19 • 20 ^H ^H 21 22 • 29 23 24 25 27 I 30 31 • 36 32 33 • 34 35 II 37 38 • 39 40 • 41 • ^H ^H 42 43. 44 45 46 47 46 49 50 1 SI 52 1 S3 S4 55 S6 I i 57 9/1/80 Frederick the Great o Prussia often had his coffee made with champagne instead of water. 08/1/6 oizznd o^ JOMSuy oQnn Dunn nwa QUIDDtJU tlUUL lliLiriUHKIM 11 LIU uciu utiuun run uatSa CJNL'lULir'Idi!] fcinnin Mtniii un nnciHHnC'in n^nn mm MiDi'in kikciii uL-ia nonu ticca tf

PAGE 33

mmm Thnnday, Aagnst U, ItM Paflctt Henderson Home News and Boulder City News ^444ffr44444>44|fJb44444>44444fr44>4*44>4<^ • •terta^Twvky Senior Viewpoints by CUra Crok Kobcrta Twohy LONELY. LONESOME ALONE Clara You OBce claimed that a lonely old person lonely young peraen. Do you still feel that aara was a way? Boberta' Yes • in this acnse. Most of us grow In a certain direction • oor pattern is usually set. So I don't believe that stepplag Aroai one age or state of life into another, by itself, changes the individual pattern or direction. Clara • 1 don't agree thai change is as impossible as you seem to feel. But back to the lonely. Yon know as well as 1 do thatone of the pulls at peoples' hearts and purses is the lonely old one. Roberta -1 think even mere poignant is the lonely young one. Granted, they have hope or we have it for them • of changing their statcof loneliness. We believe they can change their ways. Clara So you do believe that change can be achieved, if the yonng can change their ways why isn't it equally poaslUa ffar the old? Roberta Clara, It can be done. My original point is that when yon see a lonely old • that person was alwas^ lonely. Age only exaggerated it. And as for modifying loneliness that is a personal responsibility. What are we really talking about? Lonely Lonesome or Alope? I believe there isa difference. jClara We are talking about alone. When you are atone there is more likelihood of being lonely and lonesome. But I de not at all agree that because people live alone • especially alder people that they at^ necessarily lonely. .Roberta • What about all the Jargon and pathetic pictures foisted on us about how terrible it is to be old and alone? XIara I'm sure that there are many old people for and Is a reason for hypertension. Roberta Surely those are not solely the province of old people living alone. The really self destructive ones don't live to an old age they start self destructing before old age. As for staying in hospitals longer that is fh>m practicality. Who can afford nursing care at home before you're ready to take care of yourself? Clara • I hope we agree that living alone can and does mean a good life • and that the fHghtenIng projections by the psychologist can be avoided. Just to make sure, Roberta -1 do not discount the awfUlness of aloneness. But there are many resources available to every person. It takes as little effort as looking in the telephone directory and making a few calls. Senior Centers Volunteer Centers Church Groups. And programs like Neighbor on the Block if there is one in your area, check it out. Roberta And I include the late night talk shows they are good for developing interest and keeping in touch. Check your local Information and Referral Office for Seniors for available resources. ,o^r>\aC:>^ O^ Frederick the Great of Prussia often had his coffee made with champagne instead of water. i^m that is true. But I'm equally certain that the igBCERAL^^JtMl EX-AIRMEN! JOIN THE ARMY RESERVE. If you're a recent Senior Airnun, you can now make over $90 a weekend, and up, ser%inK part time w ith your li ical Army Reserve unit. With over 1,000 Army Reserve Centers around the IS., there's bound to be one near you. So don't let your stripes go to waste. Serve part time with us. Just call your Army Res>rve rep resentative, in the Vellow Pages under "Recruitinfi!' ^ Local Artists to be Honored The Burk Gal'ry will host a reception from 5:30 to 7.30 p.m., September 19 at the historic Boulder Dam Hotel, 1305 Arizona in Boulder City to honor the artists whose works will be exhibited that same evening at Burk Gal'ry. Proceeds ftom the reception and buffet and from a drawing for three original paintings will be donated to the Allied Arts Council. The paintings to be included in the drawing are by Lynne Jordan, Gerry Metz and Carole Theroux whose work will also be exhibited for Burk's Second Annual Fall Western Show to be held from 7 to' 10 p.m. at the Gal'ry, 4O0 Nevada Highway, Boulder City. Other Nevada and out of • state artists to be present at the reception and premiere showing at the Gal'ry are: Andrew Berrick, Cliff Barnes, Wally Brazzeal, Joni Falk, Charles Frizzel, Pete Golden, Harold Hopkinson, Roland Lee, and J.L. Searle. The time schedule for the event is as follows: Artist Reception and Buffet at the Boulder Dam Hotel, September 19, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.; Premiere Showing of the Second Annual Fall Western Show at the Burk Gal'ry 7 to 10 p.m. September 19, and again September 20 from 1 to 4 p.m. The drawing will be held at 4 p.m. September 20 at the gallery. The show will continue through September 30 at regular gallery hours f^om 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday. There is a $2.50 donation for tickets for the reception and buffet that includes the drawing for the paintings. There is a $1.00 donation for tickets for the drawing only. Information and tickets are available at the Allied Arts Council, 873 N. Eastem Avenue, Las Vegas, Phone 649-8725 or Burk Gal'ry 400 Nevada Hwy., Boulder City, Phone 293-2958. Professional Insuranrr PlanoinK i^ PORTA INSURANCE AGENCY. INC GZGYGIM Who's the Red Baron? Red Baron pizza i> sold in Today, he's twins. These grocery stores and manuRed Barons will be Hying factured by Red Baron their blplanea to moi* than Pizaa Service, Marshall. 50 fairs in the Northeast Minnesota, and Northwest this summer to promote the new frozen Red Baron pizza. While they're airborne, Red Baron ground crews will pass out coupons good for 50-cents off on the pizzas. Another Who was the real Red Baron? The World War I German flying ace—Baron Manfred Von Richthofen. • He was dubbed the Red Baron because of the bright red plane he chose to fly as a challenge to opening airmen. When he was shot d,own over France in 1918, he was given a hero's burial l|y the Allies. 50 cents for each coupon will be donated to the youth groups by each Red Baron when he comes down to earth. He'll also be visiting stores and the media. All Americ iuto Wrecke Inc. 24-Hour Towing & Roatf mijority of eMers who live alaae are making it. Itoberta • And the oaes who are coping don't liecessartly make the news. 'Clara What triggered these feelings was reading an appalling iaterview with a psychologist who diimed that Ihrlag alaae can he so hatardons it can lead to prenutare death. Roberta His postures Bust be exaggerated. It's hard to believe that alder people have learned so little dariag their Uviag as to not be able to cope with alaae Uving. Clan loberta, this BUM goes aa ta say that loneliness can hriag on selfdestmctivt behavior, that it accounts liar loBger hospital stays than necessary, ^^m YOUAND^ YOURHEALTH : ''The two greatest stimulants in tba world ar youth and • doW." Benjamin Disraeli WELT 382-1242 JAMES B. GIBSON 564-2448 NIC PROBATE DOMESTIC CONTRACTS PROPERTY BUSINESS PERSONAL INJURY CRIMINAL BANKRUPTCY 3 WATEK 8TBEET ^^ \our Hendenon^ m Atiomey >1.iiMn KDSC llirnl)' lru|illi> ^liki" Mm ri\sc\ il.ifc >1 t t i*-.! 1 r.'i i;-!! 1 CALL JIM "BOSS' ,ROWE •MELTONI AT 565-6220 1401 Athol St. Henderson -BABY'S SHOES Dear l>r. Esse: With times being as bad aa they are, we can't afford to keep buying, every feW RMtnths, special leather shbes for our infant TiMQr cost anywhere from 20 to 25"dollar8 a pair. Our triends tell us they're necessary if we want our youngster to grow with normally developed feet. How about children in China and India? I've hoard tBey go barefoot and don't develop flat feet or fallen arches. Any suggestions? — Mrs. E. Dear Mrs. E.: You'll be interested in an article in The Journal of the American Podiatry Association (5/80) by Drs. Joseph I. Seder and Paul G: Dyment, called "Infant's Shoes." They mention that the question of baby shoes ;?s significant economic ""Plications for (he average young famUy. You 11 be happy to learn l^f} most podiatrists believe that simple, inexpensive shoes are adequate for the normal baby s growing feet, and S thft specially constructed by shoes are an =*>sarv exoense. Make thlsmomient d iasHng memoiy un'..trhe majority ol podiatrists questioned Mpliad that tennis shoes wire adequate .— and Auch lass expensive. The article c on c l u ded : "It would appear that the widespread behaf among ents about the imporlofbsbyihaasisnoc pdoly shared by the Btric or the pediatric a piofessional AxlO color portrait hoddHontoour l^sgMcr Offer, NpwYouean Get An Exdtira 10x13 DUAL-^lAGE POftTRAm Ask photographer fordetds. 88^ on extra memory maker 88(fc per sittlnQ. No chage for oddtional group sJoJidcAt One spedd per person. Bacl(grouncis nrwy occotiorwly change. Remember, chWren mult be aocornported by parent. Satisfaction dwoyj. Of your nnoney cheertuly refunded ram MVS OMY AWUST RL SAT. SUN 19 30 31 MAVi M AIM PM SUWAT: 10 AJi-S PM • • • Mrs. W. vitamin • impiy iit ia of anim ofiffiB.8oin^< mm* rmAOr absert)^ (tea hMjegufB vitHnlns. IMO McNaughC Synd. ^'PEWAY an Thursday, August B, AOV Tl^a fox it probably the only four-footed animal indigenoui to Iceland. A'>.u.,iiki>*i mlUiUC WiUkaci l/kk/ 1^C Letter to the I Ml ?=gg and bfiiildiiig materials 5 CUBIC FT. WHKL BARROW RIG. $69.96 $C2|^^ $^59 tlACH INCENSED PECKY CEDAR 5"x5"xB' LANDSaPMG OR DECORATING • [ J WAFER BOARD 4'x8'xy2" ^6? 98 SHin SALE PRICES GOOD THRU SATURDAY SALE ITEMS LIMITED TO SIOCK ON HAND •LUMBER eCEMENT •PLYWOOD •NAILSH REDICRETE • UME • INSULATIOlT ROOHNG • FENCING • CELOTEX • SIUCA SAND • SHEETROCK 246 ELLIOT ROAD HENDERSON (ACROSS FROM VAN'S TRUSS YARD) 564-5664 sAif^Im MON. FRI 7AM • SPM • • < ti 2^^2E ^'—'rT. S ^ Editor: This newspaper • carries the syndicated column "Topics forTaxpayers," written by Ernest Newton, executive director of the so-called Nevada Taxpayers Assodation. This letter is in response to a recent installment of that column. Newton disputes the need for a consumer advocate to represent utility customers at rate increase hearings. First, Newton states that "It seems to make no difference to them that the whole apparatus of the Public Service Commission is devoted to representation of the interests of consumers." This statement is patently false. Perhaps Mr. Newton got his information from Gov. Robert List. The PSC's neutral nature was a matter of substantial debate as recently as last year, when Assemblyman Tod Bedrosian, D-Reno, gave extensive testimony on the point during legislative hearings. In addition, Bob Clark, director of the PSC's Consumer Relations Division, stated the facts in a newspaper interview in the Carson City Nevada Appeal on January 8, 1979. He said, "A lot of people either feel we're pro-utility or pro-consumer. This is just not the case." It is not the duty of the PSC to represent consumers. The statutes which established the PSC dictate that it is a quasi-judicial and administrative body that must remain objective and cannot be an advocate for the public. All of the above comments were contained in Assemblyman Bedrosian's testimony in the records of the Assembly Ways and Means Committee. Mr. Newton further notes that public utilities are not really monopolies since, "there is no constraint on installation of a gasoline or diesel powered generator to serve your electricity I tiO iilMtiii III itum needs." To offer such an argument that public utilities are not truly monopolies is to say that anyone who does not need a car may go out and buy a horse and buggy and thus his needs will be adequately served. Mr. Newton closehis article in praise of our current utility systenv by stating that, "if it ain't broke, don't fix it." I-submit to you that it is not the public utilities that are going broke.'And neither is Mr. Newton. He is not an objective columnist. He is a professional lobbyist, and was one of the founders of Citizens for Private •Enterprise, a front group for legislative power brokers in which* Sierra Pacific Power executives are also involved. His "Topics for Taxpayers" column, printed in your paper and many others in the state, provides a lot of interesting information and is a perfect vehicle for propagandizing when the occasion suitis him or his powerful backers. He has used your space as such a vehicle. He defends public utility profits as reasonable, although public utility stock nationwide is an investment which pays disproportionately High yields for the amount of capital risk involved, which is none. In thd August 4 edition of the U.S. News and World Report, of 110 selected stocks noted currently as good buys, over half are public utilities, and all of them have double-digit yields which make them go6d investments. Where major corporations have stock yields like Coca-Cola's 6.2%, Southwest Gas and Nevada Power are at 10% and Sierra Pacific Power is at 11%. Yields like that mean only one thing: profits are inordinately high given the nil risk involved. General rate increase applications now pending statewide are designed to keep profits and stock yields high, but there is no competition to keep prices down for consumers, both large and small. Public utilities have it all their way—they don't even have to disclose who their stockholders are. We need an independent office of consumer advocacy here in Nevada. It will be small and efficient, and will use up only one-third of the current surplus in the Public Service CommisMtFUMDINO ANDOBNtl by VICTORIA R. FLBMINO While many of us are.*, busy lamenting our rapid-' ^ ly fading suntans, smart "^ refunders are looking > ahead to the first snowfall -_ — and to fill Christmas stocicings and holiday ^ packages with items from • r the grab bag of merchan^ dise available from na-.j tional manufacturers. ; Most of these "premiums" are FREE or require only a small fee for postage and handling. ; Although many of these offers are naturally geared to the kids, it's easy to find something for everyone — and even a little bonus for yourself! So, even if you can't mail away for a Rolls Royce (at least not yet), get a pencil ^ and see what you CAN come up with for that''' special relative or friend. Q. How long will it take -> • • for my refund, product coupon or merchandise to reach me? A. The large national companies use clear'-' inghouses to bulk process offers and most are mailed back to you within two months. However, with the recent surges in both the number of refunders and available deals, some.:; are taking longer. And.. then some show up in on-,, ly 10 days! PICK OF THE WEEK (Ritz) NORMAN ROCKWELL PRINTS" OFFER. P.O. Box 1942..' Maple Plain, MN 56348... Send your name, address, 4 Ritz Cracker purchase confirmation seals (any size), and 50 cents postage/handling for EACH ll"xl4 fuU-color canvas print. Choose from (A) Little Spooners, (A) Low & Inside, (C) Girl in the Mirror or (D) Knuckles Down. Or send $2.50 and only 2 proof of each. 1/30/81. Listed below are "no form necessary" deals — justr remember to include sion's tax fund, a fund which cannot be used for your name and address. ,. ,.,.^ ^ LOVIN' SPOONFULS any other purpose -than utility matters and ^.g^jj^-jBQ^ 28250 St. cannot be returned to the public. Such an Louis, MO 63132. Send investment costs about the same in any state, J^'-;. g'^Ss^ffoS no matter what the size, about $200,000 per labels for each. Available year. Alabama's -saved consumers over '" V/""**!!"! V'^'^^ ""^ • Adult S^-icXL. No ex-^ $119,000,000.00 in a single year. piitetion date. Mr. Newton not only has his facts wron g but „J Jjj|,p QFFER.^BOX \ also his conclusions and priorities. 91^4 g^ p,„| j^^ 5519L | Thank you very much. Free officially licensed J v^^A^t^u T^...r.co/4 American or National Randolph Townsend League basebaU helmet. Coalition for Affordable Energy Send name, address, 6 wrappers from any size Lifebuoy Soap and 50 cents postage/handling for each — choose from 26 teams. 12/31/80. ^^^^/^...^^*^ *>.Tr>rr* ^ ^ WHISKER LICKINS • CROSSWORD PUZZLE • BIC SHAVERS, BOX ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^a^^^^^atmm^^^^^mm 2159, Mcnden, CT 06450. Free set of 4 men's or ladies' BIG Disposable Shavers. Send name, address, and 6 Whisker Lickins proof-of-purchase seals for each set. 12/31/80. The following offers do require forms: SCOTTOWELS FREE OFFER. Free Thermos Pump-Top 2-liter Picnic Jug. Send form, 25 quality seals from any Scottowels and $1.95 postage/handling. 12/30/80. NESTLE PUPPET OFFER. Send form with 6 wrappers from Nestle Animal Bars for each tiger or elephant puppet. 12/31/80 WALDORF FLYING DISC OFFER. Send form, 5 quality seals or 5 identification seals from any Waldorf or Family Scott Toilet Tissue and 25 cents postage/handling. 12/31/80. ACROSS 1. Seize suddenly 5. Heavenly body 9. Total 12. Calm 13 Com—;bfad 14. Recipe abbr. 15. Mental image 16. Racetracks term (2 Wds.) 18. Next to 20. And others (Lat. abbr) 21. Not any 23 Act component 26. Non-member 30 Greek portico 31 Compass Dir. 32. Mah-|ongg pieces 34 Tyi Type measures 35. Fifteenth of March, in Rome 37 Lowered in social status (Fr) 39 North Pole resident 41 Building covenng 42 Assistant 44. Disease-carrying Insects 48. Envy 51. Greek letter 52. Summer cooler 53. Sly glance 54. Tony's queen of the Nile 55. Neither 56. Playing card 57. Anagram tor sear DOWN 1. Flippant 2. Discourteous 3. Pub brews 4 Inflamed sores 5. Very good (Colloq.) 6. Also 7. Wife of Henry VIII 8. Regiments (Abbr.) 9. Olympics participants 10. Brit military service award (Abbr) 11. liepartment (Abbr.) 17. Fluid-tilled pouches 19. Obsolete Dutch com 22. Fisherman 24. Names, in France 25. Lessen 26. Ending for osm or neur 27. Gov't agency 28. Person between 12 and 20 29. Comeback 33. Blacktfiom s fruit 36. Agitate slightly 38. Second largest continent 40 Mature 43. River 45. Underground mammal 46 Brain canal-passage 47. Ancient temple 48. Forbid 49. South Nigerian people 50. Exclamation of wonder (SI.) 1 2 3 4 1 s 6 7 8 1 9 10 II 1 12 13 14 15 16 17 IS I 28 19 • 20 ^H ^H 21 22 • 29 23 24 25 27 I 30 31 • 36 32 33 • 34 35 II 37 38 • 39 40 • 41 • ^H ^H 42 43. 44 45 46 47 46 49 50 1 SI 52 1 S3 S4 55 S6 I i 57 9/1/80 Frederick the Great o Prussia often had his coffee made with champagne instead of water. 08/1/6 oizznd o^ JOMSuy oQnn Dunn nwa QUIDDtJU tlUUL lliLiriUHKIM 11 LIU uciu utiuun run uatSa CJNL'lULir'Idi!] fcinnin Mtniii un nnciHHnC'in n^nn mm MiDi'in kikciii uL-ia nonu ticca tf

PAGE 34

Henderson Home News and Boulder City News Alternatives in Tox Reform PBfcM Thnnday, Anguit tS, 19M Henderson Home News and Boulder City News PaCcU ik On November 4, Nevada voters will be asked to ct their vote on a Constitutional amendment which is now better known as Question 6. This amendment which revises the method of limiting property taxes has already been approved once by Nevada voters, but as is the case with all constitutional amendments initiated by voter referendum, it must receive a second and Tinal voter ratification. In the interim between the two general elections, the Legislature adopted an alternative tax reform package. This, in contrast to Question 6 which solely addresses real property taxes, was a comprehensive package reducing not only ad valorem taxes, .but simultaneously eliminating the personal property taxes on household goods as well as the sales tax on food. In November, electors must decide between the two approaches, since adoption of Question 6 Immediately nullifies the already implemented reforms which have been instituted primarily via S.B. 204. Both methods of limiting property taxes are extremely complex in their mechanics and have different effects on the Individual property owner. Close examination of the Intricacies of each reveals that whereas one property owner may experience a property tax reduction through adoption of Question 6, his next door neighbor may actually be paying an increased tax bill. The effects are so varied under both methods of limitation that it is Impossible to expect a unilateral property tax reduction for all Nevada residents. Presently, the Nevada Constitution requires that Individual properties be reappraised at least once every five years. An appraisal is an attempt to estimate the market value of both the land and the improvements made to it. The appraised value of property Is not the same as the assessed value. Nevada law places the assessed value at 35 percent of the most recent appraised value. For Instance, If a home was appraised In 1078 as having as estimated market value of $100,000. the assessed value In both 1979 and 1980 has been $35,000. Unlike most states, the Nevada Constitution presently already places a maximum limit on property taxes. The maximum tax rate which can be applied i9 $5.00 per $100 of assessed valuation. The house which was appraised at $100,000 in 1978 and thus had an assessed value of $35,000 would be subject to a maximum property tax of $1,750. Over and above the $1,750 in ad valorem faxes, the property owner of this house was, prior to 1979, also subject to a personal property tax on the furnishings. In 1979, however, Nevada's legislators enacted a series of laws designed to provide Nevadans with substantive tax relief. The most Important parts of the package were Included In a bill commonly known as S.B. 204. S.B. 204 not only lowered the maximum property tax rate fi-om $5.00 to $3.64 for the first year, but it also imposed spending limitations on state and local government bodies throughout Nevada. In fiscal 1979-80, the first year that such limits were in effect, the tax rates in Clark County dropped significantly and varied trom $2.25 to $3.59 per $100of assessed valuation, depending upon where the property was located in the County. (Residents in the non urban areas of the County naturally pay less taxes since they are receiving no urban services.) The legislative package set a ceiling on tax rates in State Statute representing at least a 27 percent reduction flrom the previous rate celling. The home with a 1978 market value of $100,000 which previously had a maximum real property tax of $1,750 was now subject to a maximum real property tax of $1,274. To complement its efforts to reduce property taxes, the Legislature simultaneously imposed spending limitations on all levels of government in Nevada, including the State itself. These "spending caps", at the limitations have become known, restrict government spending growth to a rate which is less than the combined effects of population growth and current inflation. For Instance, Clark County's general fund budget for 1980-81 Increased less than 10 percent over 1979-80 as compared to combined population growth and Inflation In the same period of an estimated 20 percent or more. In addition to the significantly reduced property tax levies and accompanying controls on government spending, the Legislature adopted two further tax measures. These were the elimination of the sales tax on food items and the elimination of the personal property tax on household goods. Neither of these reforms are addressed In the constitutional revisions proposed in Question 6 and may be revoked with its passage. In essence. Question 6 is Nevada's version of California's Proposition 13. If passed, Question 6 would set the tax rate at one percent of the full cash value of the property. It, therefore, alters the current 5 percent of the assessed value to 1 percent of full cash value. The amendment stipulates that "full cash value" will be the appraised value recorded on the property in 1975, unless such property was sold after that date, in which case the subsequent appraisal will be effective. Question 6 allows for an annual Increase in the property value, but it freezes it at 2 percent per year, regardless" of actual Inflation statistics. In examining the measure closer, several fine points have to be taken into account. While Question 6 does essentially limit taxes to 1 percent of the 1975 value with a maximum 2 percent Increase, analyses have shown that this dqes not mean all property owners will receive a property tax reduction. In fact, a cohimon argument against Question 6 Involves the fact that many property owners will have higher property taxes under Question 6 than they have under the Legislative tax package. This results from the fact that Question 6 will roll back property values to 1975 only if the property has been under both the same ownership since 1975. Secondly, the tax rates necessary to raise funds to pay outstanding debt are imposed outside the one percent limitation, meaning that the actual tax rate applied will well exceed 1 percent. In rapid growth areas of Nevada, such as Clark County, dramatic new construction and real estate sales related to population growth since 1975 lead to the conclusion that many property owners will not be eligible for a rollback of values to 1975 levels and thus be subject to the far higher appraisals of subsequent years. Population growth has also meant that many facilities such as schools have been built through debt financing. The debt incurred to provide such facilities must be paid by tax rates which cannot be limited. These factors combined result in the ensuing variations In property tax bills. Finally, It should be noted that changes In corporate ownership, such as frequently occur in large businesses like hotels casinos, do not constitute a change of real property ownership, and thus such businesses are more likely to receive a property tax savings from Question 6. While there are many technical and legal issues which have not been discussed in this review. It Is clear that different property owners will stand to either gain or lose under Question 6. Following are charts showing what possible effects could be seen by property owners in Henderson and Boulder City under a variety of tax laws. Henderson Summary of Estimated Property Tax Changes for Boul der There's mother's -day, father's day. guverment day's, state day's, and a bunch of other day's but I ain't never heard of a day set aside fer grandma's. Here's a HI poem trun across the other day I thot wuz real nice. 1 don't know who wpte it biit 1 do know one thing, they can put their feet under my supper table fer a mess of turnip green's 'n hog jouls anytime. It gee's like this • What a grandma is for. A grandma is for giving The extra hug and kiss That help to heat the little hurts When things have gone amiss. A grandma is for tucking in And hearing prayers at night She never thinks it's sissy <. To leave a little light A grandma is for keeping Lots of cookies in the jar And tracking rainbows in the sky Or wishing on a star A grandma is for playing games And finding things to do On rainy days and when you're sick She takes good care of you And when other folks are busy And haven't time to spare That's when a granma's best of all Just for being there.* 1 do HI things Iik printin' poems fer folk's once in awhile, it's a community public service I do. I see by the T.V^ it gittin' politishun time again. I'll tell you them commercials are gittin' about as thick as the hair on a dog's back. The other nite I wuz watchin' one of them mushy kissin' movies and a gal already had all of her eighteen hour thing's off and wuz workin' on shakin' a ribbon frum her hair and up popped a politishun. Now if that feller want's my vote he had better have his commercial placed in a diffurent spot in these kinda movies. Fer instance, when the gal's cookin* breakfast and the man's mowin' the grass. Excuse me a minute, Morry our boss want's to see me. I know exactly wot it's all about, it's about my ten percent annual raise. I walked in his office with a poker face all set to act surprised and he sez sit down, I'd like to talk to you. First I had to shoo his ole cat out of the chair and empty an ashtray then I said, "Wot's up." Home {1 Home #2 Home #3 TAX WITH CURRENT LAW $529 575 601 TAX WITH QUESTION SIX $444 754 616 TAX INCREASE WITH QUESTION SIX None $179 15 TAX SAVINGS WITH QUESTION SIX $ 85 None None r. r^ iSummory of Estimated Property Tax Changes for Henderson Home fl Home 92 Home #3 TAX WITH CURRENT LAW $253 217 229 TAX WITH QUESTION SIX $171 529 241 TAX INCREASE WITH QUES TI ON SIX None $312 12 TAX SAVINGS WITH QUESTION SIX $ 82 None None T NFS Continues Flood Hazard Study At Wiow Beach management of the Willow beach developed Superintendent Jerry Wagers has ani^unced that on August 18,1980. the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals, at the request of the Department of Justice, dismissed the Department of the interior's appeal of a U.S. District Court jlecision which allowed the long-term trailer l^lage at Willow Beach to remain open until the National Park Service complied with the National Environmental Policy Act and national floodplain managemsnt guidelines. "A U.S. Geological Survey hydrology study previously showed that the Willow Beach area was susceptible to flash flooding from Jumbo, Willow Beach, and' Access Road Washes," Wagers noted, "and it prompted the closing of the NPS campground and picnic area on July 16,1979. and an attempt to close the long-term trailer village, all -in hazard areas." The concessioner's trailer village has remained open, however, pursuant to an order of the U.S. District Court in Phoenix, Ariz. The National Park-Service still considers the Willow Beach area to be susceptible to hazardous flash floeds and has marked the affected areas with signs. However, the Willow Beach marina, restaurant, motel and day-use facilities are open to the public, while the overnight campground in Jumbo Wash remains closed. In the Aug. 12. 1980, Fedend Register the National Park Service gave notice that it is preparing an Environmental Impact Statement to analyse impacts of various alternatives for the mitigation of flood hazard and future area on Lake Mohave within Lake Mead National Recreation Area, according to Wagers. Wagers said, "All interested agencies, organizations and individuals are invited to submit comments or-suggestions for consideration in the preparation of the Draft Environmental Statement." Comments should be sent to Donald Tieman, Pacific Northwest/ Western Team, Denver Service Center, National Park Service, 775 Parfet St.. P.O. Box 25287. Denver, Colo. 80225. on or before September 15. 1980. "^^ The Draft Environmental Statement will be released for public review in late 1980. followed by public meetings, he concluded. He sez Slim, Iv been puttin a HI money under the rug fer a spell to give the front of our buildin a new face lift and git the roof fixed. Now when Morry git's te talkin'.like that you might jest as well keep your poker face becuz it ain't gonna git changed. Then to my surprise he sez, "Slim, instead of usin' that money on the buildin' I'm gonna hire a tutor fer you to help out with your english n' spellin'." I ask wot in the world is a "tutor he sez it's a teacher that makes house call's. She ring's your door bell about the same time each day and after you invite her in she will show you book's n' stuff that can help you spell better in your column. Slim, your spellin'* n* english ain't only got our computer blowin' fuses I've got half the english teachers in Clark County on my neck. Now I thot that wuz mighty nice of the boss, givin' up fixin' the-buildin' so we can have better spellin' n' english in this here award winnin' paper. I told him 1 ain't had much skoolin' and this gal's gonna have her work cut out fer her. He sez, do the best you can. and fer heaven sakes don't offer her one of yoiir drink's. Good nite Slim Animal Antics At Lalce Mead This Labor Day weekend the National Park Service will present two special programs Friday and Saturday nights at the Boulder Beach Amphitheater. Desert Bighorn Sheep and the reptiles of the Lake Mead region will provide an interesting weekend for all. This Friday night R^ger Bill Burke will present a program on/ne Bighorn and their ability to survive m/jie rugged mountain areas. Populations of Bighorn are large enough to allow trapping of our sheep to stock less populated areas. Management philosophies and problems concerning the Bighorn, as well as other plants and animals of this area will be discussed. "In the Cool of the-Evening." Saturday night Bob McKeever will again present his exciting; program on reptiles. Snakes, Lizards, and othecreptiles have developed many interesting ways:to live successfully in this desert area. If you've never touched or held a snake, this will be your chance. Bob will have several non-poisonous' reptiles for you to meet. : The programs on Friday, August 29 and Saturday, August 30 will be at 8 p.m. as will all programs presented at the amphitheater for the season. To reach the amphitheater, drive four miles east of Boulder City on Highway 93, turn left and drive two miles to the Boulder Beach tumoff. Parking is at the base of the. campground behind the amphitheater. For more information, contact the Alan Bible Visitor Center at 293-4041, ext. 16. Hsnderson Christian Church 'Seek' Self • Esteem trying to get* Everything and Keeping it for yourself. Service Evident for Everyone through • Kindness These two statements are written in an. acrostic form. If you take the first letter of eacft; phrase; they both spell the same word -SEEKyet with two different motives behind that one word. Do you believe in-the existence of a living God? Are you earnestly seeking Him? Or are you out for number #1 and all you can get out of this life? Maybe you are believing in God through Jesus Christ, but are you seeking the betterment of others before yourself. Re-read those two acrostics and see which:one typifies your life? You are invited to^forship this Sunday at theHenderson Christian Church, 101 Temple Dr. directly across from the Black Mt. Golf Course^: where Major turns into Country Club Dr., thetf* into Green way at Horizon. Service: 9:15 Sunday School; 10:30 and 7:00 Worship. • Ml i:iii III! Estates Diamonds in the Rough' '^QSiRecreatioii • ^' ^ Tavern U 533 AVE-B" BOULDER cmr FOOTHILL ESTATES Lewis Homes community in Henderson offers wide variety of floor plans and 19 different exterior motifs. Plan 165 features three bedrooms, two baths, family room and many decor highlighto. OES ITALIA!?! FRL. AUG. 29 SPAGHEHI DINNffl*2" SERVING 5:30 PM^:30 PM TAKE-OUTS AVAIIABLE Just a few short months ago the homes in Foothill Estates were diamonds in the rough. Today they're completely finished two, three and four bedroom gems. Cut on lots of over 8,000 square feet in a scenic and picturesque setting in Henderson, Lewis Homes' Foothill Estates now offers homebuyers a step up in convenient and comfortable living with their Classic and Prestige Series of homes that come in seven floorplans and 19 exteriors. Of these, one of the most distinctive is Plan 165. a charming three bedroom home with two baths, spacious family room, and over 1,350 square feet of living area in addition to an oversized two-car garage. "It's perfect for the three-bedroom family," said Robert E. Lewis, president of the prestigious building company. • Plan 165 embraces Lewis Homes' trademark of luxurious styling with its picturesque entry way and attractive exterior architecture. The living room's custom-designed fireplace, the kitchen's lumjnous ceiling and the master bedroom suite's dressing area and built-in vanity table are noteworthy highlights of this functional home. Foothill Estates -offers six other plans, catering to the needs of a variety of households, including singles, young marrieds, retired couples, and first-time buyers. Interior appointments found in various plans include dramatic cathedral ceilings, ceramic tile entries, spacious family rooms, guest powder rooms and separate laundry rooms. Purchase price at -Foothill Estates begins at $60,000. Selected homes at this price offer \L* or FHA financing at 9Vj% interest (10% annual percentage rate) sponsored by the Nevada State Housing Division. The first sleeping cars for railroad travel were built by George Pullman in 1858. fmnoMW BOULDER CITY THEN: Through the 17th century, the dominant philosophy of education was rooted in the belief that the mind was a muscle. Like any other muscle, it would be strengthened by exercise. And so it was: Children were made to memorize and recite by rote~and not much more. Watch for NEW Tavern Format iSPORTS • RECREATIOI ORIENTED COMING EVENTS MONDAY NITE FOOTBALL SPECIALS NOW: We recognize learn ing as a complex, develop mental process that proceeds at a different rate with every individual. The mportance of individualized teaching is underscored jby the growing use of comjpiiter-based instruction, such as the PLATO system developed by Control Data Corp. and used throughout the country to teach basic skills. # SEPT. 8 • FREE BEER MONDAY NITE FOOTBALL ON BIG SCREEN TV YOUR PIAYING RELD AWAY FROM HOME POOL TABLES • PtNBALLS • DARTS BARTENDERS SPECIALS (WATCH ADS) KITCHEN • SOON TO BE OPEN __FOR_UJNCHES & SUPPER AMERICA'S FAVORITE HOMETOWN is now within reacli of your budget! New Lewis-built homes in Boulder City come in two price ranges. Whichever price range you choose, you are assured of Lewis Homes' meticulous standards of construction and design. ,^;,^,, J..'^^' ',4 4*A.:*d'-;-.!,Mi.ii..^ THE ONLY JUDGE TO RECEIVE THE ENDORSEMENT OF THE POUCE I PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION • ON AUGUST 22ND THE POUCE PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION (PPA) SGT. LARRY IRVINE PRES. VOTH) TO ENDORSE DISTRICT JUDGE STB>Hi HUFFAKER AND TO SUPPORT HIS CANDIDACY. hom 1h* low $0,000s torn* low $70,000$ THE CUSSiC SERIES Sngle-stov plans. 2.3 or 4 bedrooms. 2 baths. Up to 1,541 square feet of Itveable area. Energy-saving double pane, duot-gkaed windows. Large kttctien pantries. Cultured nrxirbie puHmantops. !NEWuNrrhom ttte low $80,000$ to the low $100,000$ THE PRESTIGE SERIES 1 or 2 stories. 3 or 4 bedrooms 2 or 2H batfis. 2 or 3-cor garages. Up to 2.307 square feet of liveable area. Wood-buming fireplaces. Mirrored wardrobe doors. Built-in microwave ovens. TO LAKE MEAD TO LAS VEGAS '^ PAD m BY CmZENS TO RETAIN JUDGE STEPHEN HUFFAKB) 293-355a BOULDER CITY From Boulder Highway, turn south on Buchar>an Blvd. (at the Arco station) to El Comino Way. Left on El Camino and follow the signs to the models. Open daily 10 a.nn. to 7 p.m. wm mD un OCCUPANCY AMUUMI oran AionPAY Ah Lewis! Homes Boulder City Mott>anl4A)0 tamiM Wm m Lawk HomM communHtM. Vou should kx>l VMMMMTV "ja^'^Wi i-m >^.v ,.v ./.^ii::t6i...

PAGE 35

Henderson Home News and Boulder City News Alternatives in Tox Reform PBfcM Thnnday, Anguit tS, 19M Henderson Home News and Boulder City News PaCcU ik On November 4, Nevada voters will be asked to ct their vote on a Constitutional amendment which is now better known as Question 6. This amendment which revises the method of limiting property taxes has already been approved once by Nevada voters, but as is the case with all constitutional amendments initiated by voter referendum, it must receive a second and Tinal voter ratification. In the interim between the two general elections, the Legislature adopted an alternative tax reform package. This, in contrast to Question 6 which solely addresses real property taxes, was a comprehensive package reducing not only ad valorem taxes, .but simultaneously eliminating the personal property taxes on household goods as well as the sales tax on food. In November, electors must decide between the two approaches, since adoption of Question 6 Immediately nullifies the already implemented reforms which have been instituted primarily via S.B. 204. Both methods of limiting property taxes are extremely complex in their mechanics and have different effects on the Individual property owner. Close examination of the Intricacies of each reveals that whereas one property owner may experience a property tax reduction through adoption of Question 6, his next door neighbor may actually be paying an increased tax bill. The effects are so varied under both methods of limitation that it is Impossible to expect a unilateral property tax reduction for all Nevada residents. Presently, the Nevada Constitution requires that Individual properties be reappraised at least once every five years. An appraisal is an attempt to estimate the market value of both the land and the improvements made to it. The appraised value of property Is not the same as the assessed value. Nevada law places the assessed value at 35 percent of the most recent appraised value. For Instance, If a home was appraised In 1078 as having as estimated market value of $100,000. the assessed value In both 1979 and 1980 has been $35,000. Unlike most states, the Nevada Constitution presently already places a maximum limit on property taxes. The maximum tax rate which can be applied i9 $5.00 per $100 of assessed valuation. The house which was appraised at $100,000 in 1978 and thus had an assessed value of $35,000 would be subject to a maximum property tax of $1,750. Over and above the $1,750 in ad valorem faxes, the property owner of this house was, prior to 1979, also subject to a personal property tax on the furnishings. In 1979, however, Nevada's legislators enacted a series of laws designed to provide Nevadans with substantive tax relief. The most Important parts of the package were Included In a bill commonly known as S.B. 204. S.B. 204 not only lowered the maximum property tax rate fi-om $5.00 to $3.64 for the first year, but it also imposed spending limitations on state and local government bodies throughout Nevada. In fiscal 1979-80, the first year that such limits were in effect, the tax rates in Clark County dropped significantly and varied trom $2.25 to $3.59 per $100of assessed valuation, depending upon where the property was located in the County. (Residents in the non urban areas of the County naturally pay less taxes since they are receiving no urban services.) The legislative package set a ceiling on tax rates in State Statute representing at least a 27 percent reduction flrom the previous rate celling. The home with a 1978 market value of $100,000 which previously had a maximum real property tax of $1,750 was now subject to a maximum real property tax of $1,274. To complement its efforts to reduce property taxes, the Legislature simultaneously imposed spending limitations on all levels of government in Nevada, including the State itself. These "spending caps", at the limitations have become known, restrict government spending growth to a rate which is less than the combined effects of population growth and current inflation. For Instance, Clark County's general fund budget for 1980-81 Increased less than 10 percent over 1979-80 as compared to combined population growth and Inflation In the same period of an estimated 20 percent or more. In addition to the significantly reduced property tax levies and accompanying controls on government spending, the Legislature adopted two further tax measures. These were the elimination of the sales tax on food items and the elimination of the personal property tax on household goods. Neither of these reforms are addressed In the constitutional revisions proposed in Question 6 and may be revoked with its passage. In essence. Question 6 is Nevada's version of California's Proposition 13. If passed, Question 6 would set the tax rate at one percent of the full cash value of the property. It, therefore, alters the current 5 percent of the assessed value to 1 percent of full cash value. The amendment stipulates that "full cash value" will be the appraised value recorded on the property in 1975, unless such property was sold after that date, in which case the subsequent appraisal will be effective. Question 6 allows for an annual Increase in the property value, but it freezes it at 2 percent per year, regardless" of actual Inflation statistics. In examining the measure closer, several fine points have to be taken into account. While Question 6 does essentially limit taxes to 1 percent of the 1975 value with a maximum 2 percent Increase, analyses have shown that this dqes not mean all property owners will receive a property tax reduction. In fact, a cohimon argument against Question 6 Involves the fact that many property owners will have higher property taxes under Question 6 than they have under the Legislative tax package. This results from the fact that Question 6 will roll back property values to 1975 only if the property has been under both the same ownership since 1975. Secondly, the tax rates necessary to raise funds to pay outstanding debt are imposed outside the one percent limitation, meaning that the actual tax rate applied will well exceed 1 percent. In rapid growth areas of Nevada, such as Clark County, dramatic new construction and real estate sales related to population growth since 1975 lead to the conclusion that many property owners will not be eligible for a rollback of values to 1975 levels and thus be subject to the far higher appraisals of subsequent years. Population growth has also meant that many facilities such as schools have been built through debt financing. The debt incurred to provide such facilities must be paid by tax rates which cannot be limited. These factors combined result in the ensuing variations In property tax bills. Finally, It should be noted that changes In corporate ownership, such as frequently occur in large businesses like hotels casinos, do not constitute a change of real property ownership, and thus such businesses are more likely to receive a property tax savings from Question 6. While there are many technical and legal issues which have not been discussed in this review. It Is clear that different property owners will stand to either gain or lose under Question 6. Following are charts showing what possible effects could be seen by property owners in Henderson and Boulder City under a variety of tax laws. Henderson Summary of Estimated Property Tax Changes for Boul der There's mother's -day, father's day. guverment day's, state day's, and a bunch of other day's but I ain't never heard of a day set aside fer grandma's. Here's a HI poem trun across the other day I thot wuz real nice. 1 don't know who wpte it biit 1 do know one thing, they can put their feet under my supper table fer a mess of turnip green's 'n hog jouls anytime. It gee's like this • What a grandma is for. A grandma is for giving The extra hug and kiss That help to heat the little hurts When things have gone amiss. A grandma is for tucking in And hearing prayers at night She never thinks it's sissy <. To leave a little light A grandma is for keeping Lots of cookies in the jar And tracking rainbows in the sky Or wishing on a star A grandma is for playing games And finding things to do On rainy days and when you're sick She takes good care of you And when other folks are busy And haven't time to spare That's when a granma's best of all Just for being there.* 1 do HI things Iik printin' poems fer folk's once in awhile, it's a community public service I do. I see by the T.V^ it gittin' politishun time again. I'll tell you them commercials are gittin' about as thick as the hair on a dog's back. The other nite I wuz watchin' one of them mushy kissin' movies and a gal already had all of her eighteen hour thing's off and wuz workin' on shakin' a ribbon frum her hair and up popped a politishun. Now if that feller want's my vote he had better have his commercial placed in a diffurent spot in these kinda movies. Fer instance, when the gal's cookin* breakfast and the man's mowin' the grass. Excuse me a minute, Morry our boss want's to see me. I know exactly wot it's all about, it's about my ten percent annual raise. I walked in his office with a poker face all set to act surprised and he sez sit down, I'd like to talk to you. First I had to shoo his ole cat out of the chair and empty an ashtray then I said, "Wot's up." Home {1 Home #2 Home #3 TAX WITH CURRENT LAW $529 575 601 TAX WITH QUESTION SIX $444 754 616 TAX INCREASE WITH QUESTION SIX None $179 15 TAX SAVINGS WITH QUESTION SIX $ 85 None None r. r^ iSummory of Estimated Property Tax Changes for Henderson Home fl Home 92 Home #3 TAX WITH CURRENT LAW $253 217 229 TAX WITH QUESTION SIX $171 529 241 TAX INCREASE WITH QUES TI ON SIX None $312 12 TAX SAVINGS WITH QUESTION SIX $ 82 None None T NFS Continues Flood Hazard Study At Wiow Beach management of the Willow beach developed Superintendent Jerry Wagers has ani^unced that on August 18,1980. the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals, at the request of the Department of Justice, dismissed the Department of the interior's appeal of a U.S. District Court jlecision which allowed the long-term trailer l^lage at Willow Beach to remain open until the National Park Service complied with the National Environmental Policy Act and national floodplain managemsnt guidelines. "A U.S. Geological Survey hydrology study previously showed that the Willow Beach area was susceptible to flash flooding from Jumbo, Willow Beach, and' Access Road Washes," Wagers noted, "and it prompted the closing of the NPS campground and picnic area on July 16,1979. and an attempt to close the long-term trailer village, all -in hazard areas." The concessioner's trailer village has remained open, however, pursuant to an order of the U.S. District Court in Phoenix, Ariz. The National Park-Service still considers the Willow Beach area to be susceptible to hazardous flash floeds and has marked the affected areas with signs. However, the Willow Beach marina, restaurant, motel and day-use facilities are open to the public, while the overnight campground in Jumbo Wash remains closed. In the Aug. 12. 1980, Fedend Register the National Park Service gave notice that it is preparing an Environmental Impact Statement to analyse impacts of various alternatives for the mitigation of flood hazard and future area on Lake Mohave within Lake Mead National Recreation Area, according to Wagers. Wagers said, "All interested agencies, organizations and individuals are invited to submit comments or-suggestions for consideration in the preparation of the Draft Environmental Statement." Comments should be sent to Donald Tieman, Pacific Northwest/ Western Team, Denver Service Center, National Park Service, 775 Parfet St.. P.O. Box 25287. Denver, Colo. 80225. on or before September 15. 1980. "^^ The Draft Environmental Statement will be released for public review in late 1980. followed by public meetings, he concluded. He sez Slim, Iv been puttin a HI money under the rug fer a spell to give the front of our buildin a new face lift and git the roof fixed. Now when Morry git's te talkin'.like that you might jest as well keep your poker face becuz it ain't gonna git changed. Then to my surprise he sez, "Slim, instead of usin' that money on the buildin' I'm gonna hire a tutor fer you to help out with your english n' spellin'." I ask wot in the world is a "tutor he sez it's a teacher that makes house call's. She ring's your door bell about the same time each day and after you invite her in she will show you book's n' stuff that can help you spell better in your column. Slim, your spellin'* n* english ain't only got our computer blowin' fuses I've got half the english teachers in Clark County on my neck. Now I thot that wuz mighty nice of the boss, givin' up fixin' the-buildin' so we can have better spellin' n' english in this here award winnin' paper. I told him 1 ain't had much skoolin' and this gal's gonna have her work cut out fer her. He sez, do the best you can. and fer heaven sakes don't offer her one of yoiir drink's. Good nite Slim Animal Antics At Lalce Mead This Labor Day weekend the National Park Service will present two special programs Friday and Saturday nights at the Boulder Beach Amphitheater. Desert Bighorn Sheep and the reptiles of the Lake Mead region will provide an interesting weekend for all. This Friday night R^ger Bill Burke will present a program on/ne Bighorn and their ability to survive m/jie rugged mountain areas. Populations of Bighorn are large enough to allow trapping of our sheep to stock less populated areas. Management philosophies and problems concerning the Bighorn, as well as other plants and animals of this area will be discussed. "In the Cool of the-Evening." Saturday night Bob McKeever will again present his exciting; program on reptiles. Snakes, Lizards, and othecreptiles have developed many interesting ways:to live successfully in this desert area. If you've never touched or held a snake, this will be your chance. Bob will have several non-poisonous' reptiles for you to meet. : The programs on Friday, August 29 and Saturday, August 30 will be at 8 p.m. as will all programs presented at the amphitheater for the season. To reach the amphitheater, drive four miles east of Boulder City on Highway 93, turn left and drive two miles to the Boulder Beach tumoff. Parking is at the base of the. campground behind the amphitheater. For more information, contact the Alan Bible Visitor Center at 293-4041, ext. 16. Hsnderson Christian Church 'Seek' Self • Esteem trying to get* Everything and Keeping it for yourself. Service Evident for Everyone through • Kindness These two statements are written in an. acrostic form. If you take the first letter of eacft; phrase; they both spell the same word -SEEKyet with two different motives behind that one word. Do you believe in-the existence of a living God? Are you earnestly seeking Him? Or are you out for number #1 and all you can get out of this life? Maybe you are believing in God through Jesus Christ, but are you seeking the betterment of others before yourself. Re-read those two acrostics and see which:one typifies your life? You are invited to^forship this Sunday at theHenderson Christian Church, 101 Temple Dr. directly across from the Black Mt. Golf Course^: where Major turns into Country Club Dr., thetf* into Green way at Horizon. Service: 9:15 Sunday School; 10:30 and 7:00 Worship. • Ml i:iii III! Estates Diamonds in the Rough' '^QSiRecreatioii • ^' ^ Tavern U 533 AVE-B" BOULDER cmr FOOTHILL ESTATES Lewis Homes community in Henderson offers wide variety of floor plans and 19 different exterior motifs. Plan 165 features three bedrooms, two baths, family room and many decor highlighto. OES ITALIA!?! FRL. AUG. 29 SPAGHEHI DINNffl*2" SERVING 5:30 PM^:30 PM TAKE-OUTS AVAIIABLE Just a few short months ago the homes in Foothill Estates were diamonds in the rough. Today they're completely finished two, three and four bedroom gems. Cut on lots of over 8,000 square feet in a scenic and picturesque setting in Henderson, Lewis Homes' Foothill Estates now offers homebuyers a step up in convenient and comfortable living with their Classic and Prestige Series of homes that come in seven floorplans and 19 exteriors. Of these, one of the most distinctive is Plan 165. a charming three bedroom home with two baths, spacious family room, and over 1,350 square feet of living area in addition to an oversized two-car garage. "It's perfect for the three-bedroom family," said Robert E. Lewis, president of the prestigious building company. • Plan 165 embraces Lewis Homes' trademark of luxurious styling with its picturesque entry way and attractive exterior architecture. The living room's custom-designed fireplace, the kitchen's lumjnous ceiling and the master bedroom suite's dressing area and built-in vanity table are noteworthy highlights of this functional home. Foothill Estates -offers six other plans, catering to the needs of a variety of households, including singles, young marrieds, retired couples, and first-time buyers. Interior appointments found in various plans include dramatic cathedral ceilings, ceramic tile entries, spacious family rooms, guest powder rooms and separate laundry rooms. Purchase price at -Foothill Estates begins at $60,000. Selected homes at this price offer \L* or FHA financing at 9Vj% interest (10% annual percentage rate) sponsored by the Nevada State Housing Division. The first sleeping cars for railroad travel were built by George Pullman in 1858. fmnoMW BOULDER CITY THEN: Through the 17th century, the dominant philosophy of education was rooted in the belief that the mind was a muscle. Like any other muscle, it would be strengthened by exercise. And so it was: Children were made to memorize and recite by rote~and not much more. Watch for NEW Tavern Format iSPORTS • RECREATIOI ORIENTED COMING EVENTS MONDAY NITE FOOTBALL SPECIALS NOW: We recognize learn ing as a complex, develop mental process that proceeds at a different rate with every individual. The mportance of individualized teaching is underscored jby the growing use of comjpiiter-based instruction, such as the PLATO system developed by Control Data Corp. and used throughout the country to teach basic skills. # SEPT. 8 • FREE BEER MONDAY NITE FOOTBALL ON BIG SCREEN TV YOUR PIAYING RELD AWAY FROM HOME POOL TABLES • PtNBALLS • DARTS BARTENDERS SPECIALS (WATCH ADS) KITCHEN • SOON TO BE OPEN __FOR_UJNCHES & SUPPER AMERICA'S FAVORITE HOMETOWN is now within reacli of your budget! New Lewis-built homes in Boulder City come in two price ranges. Whichever price range you choose, you are assured of Lewis Homes' meticulous standards of construction and design. ,^;,^,, J..'^^' ',4 4*A.:*d'-;-.!,Mi.ii..^ THE ONLY JUDGE TO RECEIVE THE ENDORSEMENT OF THE POUCE I PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION • ON AUGUST 22ND THE POUCE PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION (PPA) SGT. LARRY IRVINE PRES. VOTH) TO ENDORSE DISTRICT JUDGE STB>Hi HUFFAKER AND TO SUPPORT HIS CANDIDACY. hom 1h* low $0,000s torn* low $70,000$ THE CUSSiC SERIES Sngle-stov plans. 2.3 or 4 bedrooms. 2 baths. Up to 1,541 square feet of Itveable area. Energy-saving double pane, duot-gkaed windows. Large kttctien pantries. Cultured nrxirbie puHmantops. !NEWuNrrhom ttte low $80,000$ to the low $100,000$ THE PRESTIGE SERIES 1 or 2 stories. 3 or 4 bedrooms 2 or 2H batfis. 2 or 3-cor garages. Up to 2.307 square feet of liveable area. Wood-buming fireplaces. Mirrored wardrobe doors. Built-in microwave ovens. TO LAKE MEAD TO LAS VEGAS '^ PAD m BY CmZENS TO RETAIN JUDGE STEPHEN HUFFAKB) 293-355a BOULDER CITY From Boulder Highway, turn south on Buchar>an Blvd. (at the Arco station) to El Comino Way. Left on El Camino and follow the signs to the models. Open daily 10 a.nn. to 7 p.m. wm mD un OCCUPANCY AMUUMI oran AionPAY Ah Lewis! Homes Boulder City Mott>anl4A)0 tamiM Wm m Lawk HomM communHtM. Vou should kx>l VMMMMTV "ja^'^Wi i-m >^.v ,.v ./.^ii::t6i...

PAGE 36

Hendenon Home News and Boulder City News PageM ihursdny August 88.1980 a Ivery Time MU u:e the want Ads It's like having a party line to all the buyers, selleri and services offered in the community! Put.them work for you. Just call—It's opportunity ringing! APPLICATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED CASHIER STORE CLERKS Apply in Person, ask for Dave LAKE MEAD RESORT 322 Ukeshore Road, B.C., Nevada I lf7 MERC. MAKQUE8. • 4 dr., 1 owaer, 4t9 HP, flMO. SSI Ave. H., B.C. tfS-lSl. BABTSITTEK NEEDED: MMI. thrsnch Pri. Prefer older rertoB. S-147| • fIcrS. For tale: Notched k grooved house logi. t" x It' Uag. Beady to ate to baild. SC4-1744. Old style antique pianos, 4 to chose from. All upright. 1 Oah chest. StS-9198 or leave message. Trailer for sale: S i 35 Stewart Coach. |t7N. Valley trailer park. Call days, t0S-M5 or •4S 8S4 anytime. YAKD SALE: Aug. M, CIS Winchester Dr., Hdn. Clothing, some tun., lamps, smaU items. 7 a.m. antil GIFTFRVltBASKEI made up for all occaisions hy Millie. Call] 2M-4S1S SS-7r*. # I^M^^MMMMMM| FREE TO GOOD HOME i t Uveable kittens. V Tail-less. Both hox-< trained. S5-M4. QUILTS: Hand made. Patch work for sale. Inquire Ph. Stt-ISM. MOBILE HOME, '71 Hillcrest, 4* x It, located in SMrchlight, M9W. Call H7 • X41S, after 5:M p.m. B.C. FOR SALE, KAWASAKI M, runs good. t3-523. B.C. FOR SALESxS* TRAILER HOME with tip-oat. 1M7 KenaUII, oak interior, I bdrm. AflbrdaUe living in B.C. at ISJM in park with swimming pool. Phone 2M-mi. B.C. ORGAN, Baldwin, fnn machine, excel, cond. LADY WANTS TO RENT OR SUB RENT fnrn. small apt. Call tM-lSM ft leave message for Mrs. Bntler. B.C. LOST PART SIAMESE KITTEN, S mos. old, female, lost in vicinity of Diane Drive, Reward, Ph. 2n-4rS. B.C. FREE TO GOOD HOME, I yr old Basset Coicfcer, male, house broken but use to the outside. Call 3-Ma. B.C. TAKE A DIP in Gingerwood po*l while eiO*ying adnlt park living in this co^ t bdrm, t bath double wide coach. |SS,SM terms avail. tM-N71. B.C. SMALL SECTIONAL, gold HercnIoB. like new |175, 2 cushioned ratUn chairs 91S each, swivel rocker $35, occaaional chair |M, 4 drawer chest $15, Phone 33-lCM,34Ave.C.,B.C. PLAIN JANE KITTEN, last la litter, has thoU, will pay for spaying. 2M-3U$. B.C. YARD SALE, Thars. only f4, baby crib, baby items, ladies meat clothing, other stisc. items, SMMh St., B.C. FOR SALE, Sears white wicker headboard, desk, chair, & night stand. 2tS'4245 after I p.m. B.C. NEW HOUSE FOR RENT IN B.C., 3 bdrm, 3 hath, fireplace, carpeting, drapes, $55$ pins dep*. 2*3-1433. B.C. THIS MOM WOULD LOVE TO WATCH YOUR CHILD, meals provided, $1 hr. on vacation, call after S 31, 233-1357. B.C. ROOMMATE WANTED to share 2 bedroom 1 bath house. Mwdem reawdeled home. D-W, Fireplace, central air. Contact Mark Snyder M3 Ave F., 2n-l*12. B.C. HOUSE FOR SALE, VilU DelPradn,4bdmi.,2bath, less than 1 yr. aid, fhtnt patio, large rear patio, RV storage, 2 car garage, many extras, $tS,$M. 2M-U$.B.C. IFOR SALE NOBILEI I HOME Gingerwood Adult Park, 24x48. 2 ibdrm., 2 bath. 24x81 'backporch, landacaped.V 4Near pool 4 Rec. Hall,| fl237 Haselwood.* |2*3-25f7. B.C. I II I Full Service Realty QRoiNnNilo 1 Offices also in Las Vegas. MLS (7tt) 233-5542 *First Western Plaia Saite • 13M Nevada Highway Bonlder City, Nevada WMS ByENlNGB Bill Trelea8e....456^)876 Pat Murphy ....r..2t3-2424 Diana Bunney...JS93-tS27 Ty Deunett M5-1427 Urraiua Scuian gW~4431.mr. MAGNIFICENT VIEW. 15 acres, Vegas Valley and Bollywood Blvd. Call for farther information. LAKE MEAD LOTS. Call today for deUils. Build that dream house you've always wanted. The price is right. CORNERLOT-3 bedroom, 1% bath, Garage converted to large family room. Covered patio, lovely landscaping. Make this a mutt to see. $73,700. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES. Ideal corner location. Priced right. Call for farther information. >,CAj^l>a thia 3 bedroom custom Cultured stone flrepbar, tU floors, 2 car garB HILL-Ideal family livi home with hobby lace, dining area, age. Priced right |i^.a,O00. EASY UVING in this "f^u 3 bedroom mobile home, many extrai ^|Ql>J}pool, covered patio aiid I-carport. Ample Priced right i Dobcrmaa's, Eaglish Pointer, AKC Aussies, KeesHonnd, Hangarian Kinase,Baai,01dEagUah Sheepdog, Shepherds, and many more. Betty Bonn's Animal Adoption Center. 3l-2434. GRAND PIANO, 5' V, walnut finish, sold 1 yr. ago for $,••• will sell for $5,M$ cash, 233-3134. R.C. BIG YARD SALE • Thurs., Aug.28,7am-lpm,Fri.,7 am • I pm. Many clothes, all sixes (men's, women's, kids), tools, antlqnes, ftarniture. Books, bikes, much more. 331 Ash, comer of Ash Denver. B.C. WANTED Dependable work horse pickup truck. Must be reaaoaable. Age unimportant. 3l-24$4, Betty Bonn's Animal Adoption Center. FOR SALE, Kenmore washer ft gas dryer, roll away-bed. Call 2334373. B.C. '75 CHEVY K toa pick np C-I,3Santo.,ftiU power, a-c, stereo am An 8 track, 75,0 milet. Rally wheels. 5*8 Cth St., 2*3-42*3. B.C. FOR SALE: I GE Refrigerator. $150. Ph. 534-2241 after 5. Hdn. 2 BDRM. CONDO FOR RENT. NO PETS. PH. 2S3-2347. B.C. House for rent: 4 bdrm., fenced yard, stove, refrigerator, AC, $45* pint |2M depoiit. 317 Center St.. Hdn. 534-1331. I FOR RENT 4 bdrm., 2 bath, home in Hende'rton near Skyline Casino, avail. 3-33,1st, last ft dep. 2*3-313*. B.C. — • P • • • • — • • EMPTY 14 ft. cub van going to Salt Lake on or about Sept. 5, Ph. 54-743. MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST wanted. Must be experienced. Csll 55-533 for app't. Hdn. SEVILLE, 197. Excellent cond. low miles. $6500. 2*3-4*50. B.C. BABYSITTER NEEDED, part time, • yr. old ft 3 mos. my home or yours if dote to school. Prefer older woman. 2*3-5230. B.C. HOUSE FOR RENT, 2 bdrm., 1 bath with stove, refrig., nnftam. $375 mo. 2*3-31*8. B.C. ALASKAN FAMILY deiperate tor renUl in B.C., 3 children 1 pet dog. Call 2*3-3194. B.C. GARAGE SALE 4-Famlly Garage Sale Sat Sun-Mon. Aug. 30,31, Sept. 1. 3 a.m. 4 p.m. 250 E. Deiamar Dr. Wett on Pacific to Deiamar Dr., Turn left Lett of baby pre teent, teem, adult clothing, kitchen, bedroom, living room, patio, auto ft misc. LOST on Esther Dr., doseit tortoise, damaged shall, requires special care Small reward. 233-3*44 B.C. REWARD, Lost female Siamese in Villa del Prado area. Lost on 3-tl. Call 233-5*5* ft leave message. 125 W. LAKE MEAD DRIVE HENDERSON, NEVADA PHONE 565-8M7 SUCH A DEAL Two bedroom coado close to pool. Quiet end unit features all appUances in price of only $38,500. Call 535-8*47 or 534-3208 even. JUST GETTING STARTED? Check out tills value. Totally remodeled 2 bedroom includes new bath, central air ft heat. Fenced yard, new elecUical service. Call 5*5-8*47 to see thia sweetiuart or caU 5*4-3238 eve. GETTING YOUR MONEY'S WORTH Can be a problem. Not so on this 3 bedroom, 2 baUi custom cutie priced at appraisal of 35,70*.*0 including cloaiag costs. This lovely home is ftrshly painted; has a custom kitchen, central air, and flreplace; all located on huge fenced lot. Call 5*5-8*47 or eves, at 5*4-3238. LOOK FOR A REAL INVESTMENT See this lovely 3 bedroom home with lush carpeting, nice dining room. Franklin stove fireplace 3rd bedroom is huge, separate tnm others; could be family room. Located on 78'xl3S' lot toned for apartmenU. Priced at only $43,35*. Call to tee at 5*5-8*47 or 5*4-32*8 eves. STATELY ELEGANCE Siumpblock construction and Spanish tile roof make this Hscienda as solid as an old mission. Lovely decorating with thick carpeting, French doors, 3 bedrooms, den, 3 baths, 3 fireplaces with gu, wet bar, sad much more. See this gorgeous 2,43* foot split level home today. CaU 5*54*47 or 5*4-32*8 eves. SUPER ASSUMPTION View plus three bedroom, 2 bath one year new home. Garage, partially fenced yard Immediate occupancy. Call 5*5-3*47 or eves. 5*4-1*55. IDEAL STARTER HOME This lovely two bedroom home has large closets, garage, nice yard. Only two years old and has received much TLC. Call 3*5-3*47 or eves. 5*4-1*55. MAGIC IS BELIEVING And believing Is that $57,*** is the price of this tiiree bedroom, two bath hoaM. Semi-custom built, tills home offers drapes T-0, dishwasher, all wood kitchen cabiaets, automatic sprinklers, shrubs and large lot. Call 5*54*47 or eve. 5*4-1**$. COMMERCIAL ZONING Building needs tmue up-gradlu but is a steal at $*5,***. S*X1H lot aud over 1*** Hft building. Call SCS4M7 or eves. 3W**> 1 EXTRA! EXTRA! This custom four bedroom, 2.5 bath home on H acre Is loaded with special features. Sunken livingroom, fkntnstic stone fireplace, built-in ovens and microwave, beautltal fleer coverings thm-oat, plus Much, much store. Owaar anxious so price reduced ever $4*** to $3I7,*3*. CaU 5*4M7 fer appt. or eves. two LAND LAND LAND MISSION MILLB • OM comer lot at $22,***., high on flMMa Yaei at $$*,***. each. PRIME AREA Half-acre lot cleared for building: Water, sewer aud aaderground power ou the property $1S,**. and NO ASSESSMENTS. Call • $34N7 or ***4I*3 eves. BIKES LIKE NEW, 2*' meat ft womeas $4$ aa 2*" girls $3*, 1372 Hondai dirt bike $75.. lap siding 12" x r, womant ttartor tet golf clubs ft bag $73, wicker look felding dressing table $33, stroller $35, baby Mac car scat $20, 233-5*43. B.C. LOST 4 mo. old female kitten, gray with orange tint, in vicinity of *th st. If found, call 2*3-2431. B.C. SIAMESE KITTEN lost, 5 mot. old, near Hopi ft Utah, gray ft white, named "Blue", 5*1 Hopi, 2*3-4*32. B.C. KITTENS FREE to a good home. Box trained, long ft short hairr 2*3-14*4. B.C. FIBERGLASS CAMPER SHELL for % T. Pictup. 2*3-4319 or 5*4-5774. See at 13*8 Lynnwood, B.C. SEARCHLIGHT 2 lott, mobile homes, OK. Sewer, water, power, paved street. $10,500. Low down, quarterly payments on balance. Owner related to licensee. 293-4950. B.C. To Subscribers IF YOU HAVE NOT RECEIVED YOUR PAPERI BY BflO AIM. PLEASE CALL HENDERSON HOME NEWS 564-1881 OR BOULDE R CTTY NEWS 293-2302 1*7* Ford. % T with air. Newly rebuilt motor. $14**. Homemade trailer, 5' X V, $5*. Ph. 5*5-333*. ATTENTION HUNTERS:' 1*77 8' Cabover Camper. Like New. Stove, Icebox, porU potii. $15** Firm. See to appreciate. 17% ft. Hydroswift boat ft trailer. New seats, new boat cover. 4* HP Merc eng. Uke new. $12*0.5*5-887*. SWAMP COOLER, 4,900 cfm't side draft, excel cond., $150 2*3-4102. B.C. Free puppies to good home. Mixed breed. 1 Beige, 1 Black ft Brown. Call after 6 p.m. 5*5-7932. SUPER SHARP 4 BDRM 2 BATH HENDERSON HOME, from owner, in good area with excellent terms ft Interest rates that are unbeUevable. Includes washer, dryer, reMt; deep ft'eese, stove, drapes ft carpets, 5 ton refrigeration. Immediate possession ft best of all buyer does not need to qualify for the present loan. Only 3**.*0. For more details ft to see, phone 293-3808 or 5*4-7751. B.C. FOR SALE, Coleman camp stove $5, Imperisl large trttttr $50. Dr. Best Food Dehydrator (like new) $100. 2*3-4472. B.C. I HOUSE FOR RENT: 2 I bdrm. $35*. mo. lit, last ft $125. deposit. S*5.*14*. Hdn. FOR RENT: 3 bdrm. home. Refrigeration, flim. rm., fireplace, carpet, drapes, feBced.KidsOK.$4S*mo. 1st, last ft $1** deposit. 5*4-215*. Hda. FOI^ SALE: 1*75 Yamaha Motorcycle. Runs ft looks good. $4**. Call 5*4-1305 after S:30 pm. Anytime on Sunday. Hdn. 1*78 SUBARU BRAT PICKUP. 4 wh. drive, 4 sp., air. Mileage •3,000. $37*0 wholesale book. 1*78 SUBARU STA. WGN. 4 wh. drive, 4 sp. AC. $3750. wholesale book. Call 5*S4**7 or see at Nevada First Thrift, 85 W. Uke Mead. Henderson. BABYSITTER NEEDED. Grandmotherly type for baby ft 7 yr. old girl. 7 am. to 5:3* pm. in my norne. 55-S52. Hdn. FOR SALE: Blond bdrm. set.Contitts ofdbl.bed. drswer dresser w-mirror, detk w-chair ft nito stand. Good condition. Matiresset in fair condition. $150. Ph. 5*5-5*52. Hdn. Governor John Sparks in the lead, the Labor Day parade contingent inarches south down Reno's dusty Virginia Street in 1903. Nevada's First Labor Day Began in Reno Turn-of-the century Reno was a hotbed of labor union activity, and the most likely place in Nevada to stage an official Labor Day parade. Bakers and brewery workers, carpenters and clerks, mechancis and musicians, plumbers and painters, railroad workers and a nqriad of other craftsmen and laborer*, all had organlied local unions. SMM 4,IM roaldents, over SM of thorn unleu nwmbers, coaM boaot that leno had replaced Vlrftnla City, the ftidlu "Queen of the Comstock," as both the largest town and |inion stronghold in the State. Reno's labor organisations were th/e ones that would spearhead a statewide drive for a Nevada Labor Day. Congress had proclaimed Labor Day a national holiday in 1894. Since Nevada did not recognize Labor Day as an official state holiday, the Silver State's communities, Reno included, only "unofficially" celebrated that special day set aside for the country's wage earners. In 1903, union labor made its growing strength felt when, after considerable lobbying, the state legislature overwhelmingly passed a bill which permanently established the Arst Monday of September as Labor Day. On August 31, Governor John Sparks issued a proclamation that Nevadans would celebrate Labor Day, now a legal holiday, on Monday, September 7. Working men and women had much to celebrate. Not only had the legislature passed an act recognizing Labor Day, but also approved bills providing for an eight hour day on all state public works and for workmen employed in underground mines, smelters, and ore reduction works. The infamous "yellow dog" contract, or card system, was outlawed "making it a crime for any person or corporation to discriminate against union labor" by requiring that a prospective employee renounce in writing any affiliation with a labor union as a condition of employment. And the first passage of a constitutional amendment providing for initiative and referendum was hailed by union leaders and rank and file alike as a substantial political gain for Nevada's workers. Reno, in recognition of its newlyacquired status as the number one union town in Nevada, was chosen as the site for the first official Labor Day festivities. Excited townspeople hurriedly devised plans for a gala parade and rally, a gigantic banquet, athletic contests, and speeches by the state's foremost labor leaders and the Nevada attorney general. The grand flnalc to the whole affair would be an evening concert and dance sponsored by the By Guy Louis Rocha ''**> Keno Wheelmen, the local athletic club well known for its championship bicycle racing teams. As Reno was busily preparing for the grand celebration, an editorial by John Dennis in the September 6 issue of the Nevada State Journal helped set the tone for the upcoming event: "Tomorrow will be publicly celebrated as Labor Day, for the first time in Nevada," Dennis proclaimed,"and we hope and believe that the custom, once inaugurated, will continue during the existance of the commonwealth." The Journal editor, lauding labor in no uncertain terms, went on to conclude that "labor is the progenitor of all other classes of capital, and care should be taken the creation does not become greater than the creator." Nevada's first official Labor Day proved to be a grand success. Over 1100 men and women representing twenty six unions fk-om Reno', Wedekind City, Carson City, Empire, Virginia City, and Gold Hill marched in the Reno paradCjl some 10,000 onlookers applauded. Many of the 1^1 unions participating in the parade, such as Painters, Decorators, and Paper Hangers' Union No. 567 (which won the $25 first prise with its parade contingent) and Carpenters and Joiners' Union No. 971 still exist today. The newly organized Reno Brewers, Bottlers and Brewery Drivers' Union made a good showing, its members being swathed in hop vines. "There were cries of 'Hop head' fh>m the crowd," wrote the Nevada State Journal, "but none of the union men took offense." After the Virginia Street parade, the crowds moved to nearby Riverside Park. There they listened to John W. Kitson, president of the Virginia City Miners' Union, J. F. Lynch, president of the Gold Hill Miners' Union, William A. Burns, sUte organiser for the Western Federation of Miners and the American Labor Union, and P. R Burton, the outspoken representative of the Reno Building Trades Council, say how important labor unions were to the nation and Nevada. Later in the day. Attorney General James G. Sweeney extolled the virtues of labor. The crowd heartily cheered when Sweeney proclaimed that "the value of capital as an element should not be ignored or the Just rights of the capitolist invaded. But it should not be forgotten that labor comes first; that without it there would be no capital..." The City of Reno had made Nevada's first official Labor Day an event to be remembered. Henderson Home News and Boulder City News Pace 37 Thursday, August 28,1980 ljQOldnq'lbAffinmmnrAl£l '""^ K>oowxxxwooo9t 11YYour home is your castle^ Vy SHAKLEf PRODUCTS Rhod;* I^tfaRadone Authorized Distributor 29.:J-435I) .li.C. We'll Cal-Win VAu" wmmmmmmmmm FOR SALE 1070 FORD BRONCO l/oadrd, Ranger XLT, aKtamitic. power brikM, MM* mllei, Crultc Control. Tilt Whefl, Tinlerl Gliu, Custom Pilnt. captain'i chairs, chromr lockIKK whrria, biR tirra. M,S. CASH. Call ltoLr at SS4-IS81. la S Hdn It itood niad Hoover VprigkU. I uird KIrbyi. All w- M*. guarantee. Priced rigkt at A-1 Vacuum, 4S12S.Eatr 45S-7778. ffSBta 0-. ...... r T ,i,...,„.,. \:% B/$ MAINTENANCE Specif} (xixig InT'.>k-iior and Exterior Painting — Brush \u)JL t{' 1. Als.i, Airiest Sprayer. Call larrv fcj I tw F LallMATES, 293-6805. Beeper Ul-t\'^ or After 6 p.m. 293-5215, B.C. License WiK. IJ8t. B.C. 1 '^**''**y .^ / • **ww.^.. ^^ ^w .^ .i, f iii i, j ii NFW PARK Single. Dbl. & Triple wide fipacrs. $110 to f 12S. Adult a familV' section. Large pool, tennis court, shnlTleboard k playgrounds. Villa Htrmoia Mobile Home Park. 20S0 Magic Way a5-734g. KT MEMBER la&t winter when you couldn't nnd lire wood? Buy now before it roots off & save. Dellvpred & stack. Pinion Pine9100..4x4x 8. Prices go up -l-80Pli. 565-7452. DEPUE BUSINESS SERVICE All year tax acceaaUBg. Monthly bookkeeping h. Payroll, Mailing Liato Advertising, Speclallied ft Total Citlea • Carole DePue, Proprietreis. 516 S. Boulder Hwy., Hdn. 54-5S74. Your home is your castle Try the HENDERSON PWZA APIS. AARON NCING Frao Eitimaio* Chain link & Wood Fencing 20 Yean Exp. Ph. 451-8190 2 Bedroom Fum. & ilnfura Pool 730 Center St ,,, WOMKN'S Bt BL \ STUDY INTERDENOMINATIONAIJI Every We^netday at 10 A.M. B sai tub M. Free babyiltUag aad refrcihiaentt. If you are a aewcoDier to Boulder City, Cone make new rrleadi. Pkone S-31M. iViiMMimimn,' Rosecrest Cobinetsjnl HENDERSON, NEVADA f Custom Kitchens 565-7472 565-75 h *^^S: LOW INTEREST STATE MONEY available on Henderson Townhouse. 3 bdrm.. Vh bath. $43,000. Owner Licensee 456-1061. HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER. 3 bdrm., % bth., w-den.screened in porch, fireplace, pool & garage. Many other features: FHA Appraisal, |70,2MI. Sale priced at $55,000. CASH. 229 Carson Way. Hdn. Ph. 565-9528. .FREE RENTAL REIFERRAL SERVICE IN BOULDER CITY. Call Henderson Realty at 293-2151, 1636 Nevada Highway. B.C. SAND. GRAVEL, TOP SOIL k LANDSCAPE ROCK. Call 293-21ISJT. _^ DINETTE FOLDING table & formica top. 2 chairs. Good condition. $35. Ph. 564-1648. FOR SALE 24,000 BTU Ai r Cond., wall unit, $100. see at 301 Ash Yard Sale Thurs. k. Fri., B.C. l^miuR""! ( O.NTRACTORS LICENSE NO 10270 LLOYD KLLIon — TOM BARILLKAIX NOW WITH ROOF REPAIR RK ROOFING NFW CONSTRl CTION HOT ROOF .SHAKES .SHINGLES TILE FREE ESTIMATES1620 N BOILDER HWY HDN.. NV 2 TAPE recorder k. tA:zZ System. Holds 400' t efc^ Audiotronicii Model 110^--^ Good cond. $35. et^fc^S 564-1648. • • CONCRPE WORK HDriveways, Patios.,1 Slabs, Wi^lkways. Call Residential Artist 293-4556 or 6816R RADIO & TV EXPERT SERVICE EsUblished 1953 2 W. PACI^C HENDERSON I I I OPEN HOUSE g JACKSON J MAINTENANCE SAII types of cleaningfi {land construction, cleanB ii9 S"P m khauling. 452-7310. Sj inside and out with|g GAS TANK • 60 Gallon Capacity. 564-1648. Hdn. S Ir YARDSALE ^ ^ Tues. thru Sat. 206 Mohawk Ave. Baby Furn., Antique beds. misc. Ph. 565-6230. Hdn. • I M • • • • • ^ • a II GIKAT iflFMTlQH INSURANCE ApproximaU'ly 5 jicres corner of Pacific and Paradise, Urst is assumable, owner will carr>' second TD. Call Pat S. 293-2151 or 293-4799 evenings. IFELLO OiT THEircr2 hedroom. 2 full bath, near !n /., tKE MOIJNTAIN ESTATES. ; in:ne could possibly want, in.^cif •siaftt.rd. T ; THE RAINBOW You'll find m this luxurious Colonial v;o>f course area. Featurhdu'Hiiutiful formal dining and • : a. I • Buv be, the builder never iiiu;. Appointment only please. new, niobik'.ro.i' I have ex"-*'!' • cliiclir.g • f'-rnt .SOMRWHLRf • • the end of yi. hoiTf in 0.1' inxlar.neb''' • '< • livin([ai< i 1lost sight ot ?! LA OOl nhniisev yaid wit; ing and E—^DOt;-i home ovriiprenl y6\ir with larjcf V4 • appt(8itce ,ti,d a piu!>h. ,' 'pi'v for the money! Tow! W batiks. Full Olock walled uir great outdoor entertain% is .ivsilable on this custom I City. Owner anxious, so > ii.is 2 t>edrooms, 2 baths, ><..i-,ker batb. Top of the line •iOr pian that is convenient and ON 'i ACRE Las Vegas t Hih home on large corner s<.ck two "way fireplace in robiT).;. Top of the line appliances '>o nuitierc'.ts U) mention. X CEL k r v'.ry auxious and is offering p • -) I rsist. Call for further CLSTOHIV beaiityli .. cul de living anjHaniilv and anUBieii>tt<<'s NT.'flRifli..' • tei'iiiii you '•• • ; info^'/tialionrS^-ife VJJ^^^W \A\' ous Boulder City, 'i Acre overlooking! 'evort mountains. Excellent building lot Wtia cAfeeiieat terms. "TAlES • Also means easy, comfortCOR0VAT>0 I ablf.caxr^ in Boul' own th> ing. Lar.'i' iandgrai.b.. > appo'U. ~ 19 At .;i TotiEU.;'iPRICIT^''-'^ NO Kill and !"! n this aHractive mobile hne mobile home estates. You sc'uare feet of spacious llvI' 0 with plenty of RV parking ;vii vard. C^ii for more details and :) view this lovely hoi > iwiog area. Priced at $30,000.00. APAKi>' V r L.*NO Yes, in Boulder City across '.N*crn Plaza. Great terms. 2 R-3 t(n<,ider real estate exchange. '< acre l. in Sub II. Build your rc.'iligious area. We'll show yuu FOR SALE BY U.S. GOVERNMENT 10:00 A.M., SEPHMBER 23, 1980 0.606 ACRES, UNIMPROVED PARCEL BOULDER CITY, NEVADA Public sale by sealed bids. One unimproved parcel, east side of Date Street In the 500 Block, Boulder CHy, Nevada, directly across the street from the U.S. Bureau of Mines Administration Building. Comprising 0,606 acre with approximately 206 plus or minus feet frontage on Date Street. All normal utilities are available. Property is zoned "N", manufacturing; however, the character of the neighborhood is predominately residential. Bids are invited on entire property as a single tale unit. Sealed bids will be accepted at General Services Administration, Business Service Center, Room 200, 525 Market Street, San Francisco, CA 94105. until 10:00 A.M., local time, at place of bid opening on September 23, 1980. All bids must be submitted in duplicate an Offer to Purchase Real Estate and Acceptance form, being a part of the Invitation for Bids No. GS-09-D(R) 80-16, containing terms and conditions which apply to this sale. For a copy of the Invitation for Bids, write or call General Services Administration, Business Service Center, at the above address, telephone (415) 556-2122; or Business Service Center, 300 North Los Angeles Street, Los Angeles, CA 90012, telephone (213) 688-3210. For further information, call ( • ;•. SlUO'^"'' ownlimite <<> ho i^ii^w!ir WE llAJ "^ Lake T PsikSe-' .. cellent b.r V4 PLl .S AC Owneis v.ii' < and a vitw < • ~ OtRSAIF PANV ^ TAIN I HOMI'S W •• • :> OPFER SpecUcular view of -er tH> disturbed. National i.;-. on rear property line. BxI'" LAKEVIEW Priced $30,000.00. \y i. story home can be constructed I BE HAPPY TO ACCOM:^I'TIFUL LAKE MOUN8M0W YOU AVAILABLE CK. 1 • JUNE HANLN, BROKER JENNIF PAFV^ PE(/;V V.ii fPI JANKfciWiHOBD -.. DICK OLSON MELDINA'" RAY ARM 293-4ZXS 293-387 293-44f 293-2275 .M3-M71 ;tn-24tt BOULDER CITY Property People GREAT INFLATION INSURANCE Approximately S .\cres, corner Pacific & Paradise. 1st is assumable and ow ner will carry a ti^T-0, Call Pat S. 293-2151 or 293-4799 eves. NEAR SAFEWAY & FIRST WESTERN PLAZA R-3 zoning, great opportunity for investment in Boulder City. Call Roger for details at 293-2151 or 293-2939 anytime. A DREAM COME TRUE .33 Acre Cul-de-Sac building lot, mi^estic LAKE MEAD VIEW. Call Deanna 293-2151 or 293-1492 eves. ARE you LOOKING FOR A LARGE LAKE VIEW LOT In an exclusive area?? Priced to SELL!! Call Roger NOW! 293-2151 or 293-2939 anytime. A COMPLETE BUSINESS Established and ready for you. Less than $40,000 will move you in. Call Roger at 293-2151 or 293-2939 anytime. SEEING IS BELIEVING So call today for an appointment to see this S bdrm., 2H bath custom home on 4 acre lot in Sub. 11. Pat S. 293-2151 or 293-4799 eves. COME UP IN THE WORLD Extra ordinary home high on the mountain on 4 acre lot in Sub. 11. Most unique 3 bdrm., 2H bath, fantastic kitchen, central flreplace. MUCH MORE!! Iris 293-2151 or 293-4578 eves. ATTENTION!! ALL SUN WORSHIPERS Custom 4 bdrm. with lovely pool, private sundeck & spacious patio with view of Lake Mead. Perfect for the family who enjoys the out of doors. Deanna 293-2151 or 293-1492 eves. GORGEOUS NEW GOLF COURSE HOME Unique design, floor plan and unusual workmanship. Fantastic fireplace. X-tra large MBR w-in closet, whirlpool tub in bath, artlum and MORE. Call Irsi 293-2151 or 293-4578 eves. BETTER THAN NEW 3 bdrm., IV4 bath, custom drapes, upgraded carpet. Lovely bay window with a panoramic view of Las Vegas Valley. Call Madison 293-2151 or 293-1340 eves. GREAT ASSUMPTION Lovely 3 bdrm., 1% bath with large family room-Oreplace. Owner will carry second! Make an offer!! Call Madison 293-2151 or 293-1340 eves. iMi II'^' A >% "^ "yvt i| /?(>/> Ohen Realty &" ln,sur(iuv(^ lur. H Rt'iillor-MiS ^^S 6 \( liter St.. Hendenon i S | I EAlTO Like new 2 bedroom Condo FOR RENT $425 per month. WE'RE OPEN 416NIV.HWY. Boulder Gty, Nev PHOHI293-3232 HENDERSON REALTY, INC |1 REALTORS ^ 1636 Nevada Hwy. 293-2151 4 BR., 2 BATHS WITH POOL. ONLY $58,500. Lots of time for summer fun left before back to school. Good assumption with low interest loan and small monthly payment. Appliances included including dishwasher. Range & Disposal, carpet & drapes. Well kept and shows pride of ownership, SPLIT LEVEL LAS VEGAS BEAUTY 4 Br.. 2Vi Baths, beautiful custom kitchen with hand crafted Rosecrest cabinets, range with Microwave oven, new carpet, drapes throughout, plush landscaping on double lot, enclosejd with block wall. 17x22 Family room, plus additional exit to Jacuzzi pool. All automatic sprinklers. One of the nicest homes in the Las Vegas area. CITE COTTAGE Under $10,000 cashes out seller on this 3 Br. home with Familyroom. Remodeled kitchen, and lots of extras All on an R-2 lot. Within walking to downtown & schools. Immediate possession, TWO STORY WITH CUSTOM POOL Lovely to look at delightful to swim, and such a beautiful home! 4 Br.. 24 Baths, large living room, formal dining room and family room. High on the hill, but priced right. Call for details. NO HCFFIN AND PUFFINi will blow this Block house down. 3 Br. remodeled with custom kitchen all new appliances, including deep freeze, refrigerator & range. Family room panelled. Beautiful fenced yard. Close to shopping center. Call to see this one. Very nice. OWNER WILL CARRY Ready for painting this home was formerly a 3 br. remodelled to a large living room with fireplace. 2 Br. and Just right for the newlyweds or retired couple. Small workshop Credit may be given for painting exterior. Call for details. DRIVE BY AND SEE FOR YOl RSELF 26 lowpry St. is a lovely home with 3 Br.. 1 and S baths, carport and covered patio. Call for appointment to see. Priced right. NEAR JL'NIOR HIGH SCHOOL 3 Br.. 1 and ^4 baths with family room. Ideal for the large family. With small down owner will carry. Almost inunediate possession. 3 BR. DOLL HOUSE Custom Handcrafted kitchen with new dishwasher, range, refrigerator, garbage disposal all new carpeting throughout. Close to downtown R-4 Zoning. Call for the deUils you'll be surprised at the low price. Au^st 28. 29, 30, Hi thing.| furniture GdodsJ !=;402 l^eiford Dr.S fjttmaixi 59^7534 wilL^UY VOLR 1 or 2bedroom Condo or Towr. louse CASH FOR KR EQUITY if priceJs. suitable for con\ersioii;' into rental unit. Ph. 293-3137. RC. pr^; tLOVELV 3 BDRM. • HOME IN HIGHI ANIV HIL1.8 HKNDFRSON$475. mo., pius $300 refundable security depo Imr.fdiate occuoancv.-l Call Pat at 293-2424 orl ^i3-5!y42 B C. KITCHFNETTES ANJtt ROOMS FOR RENT. Daily, weekly. DESERT INN MOTEL. 293-2827. B.C. AFTER HOl'RS CALL: JEANNE OLSEN DE MARCO. BKOKER JM-HTt PETKR J OLSEN 5i-425 VIKGIL McKINNEY 565-8481 J ANET SHAW 565-8088 LORIN WILLIAMS S04-SS53 PAUUNE "TINA" WILLIAMS S64-5853 MICHAEL P BERGEMYER M5-08W DIANE BARLOW S04-2332 RUITORS SOVWG TM MNBRSON Am KM 30 TIAIB H^ii i^^ m • i^ti I ii 14^ For sale by owner: Contnm = of Sales. 4 bdrm. 2 Vth; Chism Home in Highland Z Hills. No qualifying.: S3300 dn. $735 per mb.^ Mortgage, plus taxes &r ins. Inim. Occupancy.= 5W-8362. z 3 Bdrm. house. Valley: View. Completely fuf-nisbed including washer: dr>pr Water pd. Cjll': 563-8232 after 4 p.m For etuxe i horse trailer. Nrw, nevft been registered. Fully equipped. $340'.). Compare prices. 56J-9138 or leave message. DOGS FOR DOG FOODMixed breed dogs and puppies for donations of dog food. CaU 31-24I4, for more information.

PAGE 37

Hendenon Home News and Boulder City News PageM ihursdny August 88.1980 a Ivery Time MU u:e the want Ads It's like having a party line to all the buyers, selleri and services offered in the community! Put.them work for you. Just call—It's opportunity ringing! APPLICATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED CASHIER STORE CLERKS Apply in Person, ask for Dave LAKE MEAD RESORT 322 Ukeshore Road, B.C., Nevada I lf7 MERC. MAKQUE8. • 4 dr., 1 owaer, 4t9 HP, flMO. SSI Ave. H., B.C. tfS-lSl. BABTSITTEK NEEDED: MMI. thrsnch Pri. Prefer older rertoB. S-147| • fIcrS. For tale: Notched k grooved house logi. t" x It' Uag. Beady to ate to baild. SC4-1744. Old style antique pianos, 4 to chose from. All upright. 1 Oah chest. StS-9198 or leave message. Trailer for sale: S i 35 Stewart Coach. |t7N. Valley trailer park. Call days, t0S-M5 or •4S 8S4 anytime. YAKD SALE: Aug. M, CIS Winchester Dr., Hdn. Clothing, some tun., lamps, smaU items. 7 a.m. antil GIFTFRVltBASKEI made up for all occaisions hy Millie. Call] 2M-4S1S SS-7r*. # I^M^^MMMMMM| FREE TO GOOD HOME i t Uveable kittens. V Tail-less. Both hox-< trained. S5-M4. QUILTS: Hand made. Patch work for sale. Inquire Ph. Stt-ISM. MOBILE HOME, '71 Hillcrest, 4* x It, located in SMrchlight, M9W. Call H7 • X41S, after 5:M p.m. B.C. FOR SALE, KAWASAKI M, runs good. t3-523. B.C. FOR SALESxS* TRAILER HOME with tip-oat. 1M7 KenaUII, oak interior, I bdrm. AflbrdaUe living in B.C. at ISJM in park with swimming pool. Phone 2M-mi. B.C. ORGAN, Baldwin, fnn machine, excel, cond. LADY WANTS TO RENT OR SUB RENT fnrn. small apt. Call tM-lSM ft leave message for Mrs. Bntler. B.C. LOST PART SIAMESE KITTEN, S mos. old, female, lost in vicinity of Diane Drive, Reward, Ph. 2n-4rS. B.C. FREE TO GOOD HOME, I yr old Basset Coicfcer, male, house broken but use to the outside. Call 3-Ma. B.C. TAKE A DIP in Gingerwood po*l while eiO*ying adnlt park living in this co^ t bdrm, t bath double wide coach. |SS,SM terms avail. tM-N71. B.C. SMALL SECTIONAL, gold HercnIoB. like new |175, 2 cushioned ratUn chairs 91S each, swivel rocker $35, occaaional chair |M, 4 drawer chest $15, Phone 33-lCM,34Ave.C.,B.C. PLAIN JANE KITTEN, last la litter, has thoU, will pay for spaying. 2M-3U$. B.C. YARD SALE, Thars. only f4, baby crib, baby items, ladies meat clothing, other stisc. items, SMMh St., B.C. FOR SALE, Sears white wicker headboard, desk, chair, & night stand. 2tS'4245 after I p.m. B.C. NEW HOUSE FOR RENT IN B.C., 3 bdrm, 3 hath, fireplace, carpeting, drapes, $55$ pins dep*. 2*3-1433. B.C. THIS MOM WOULD LOVE TO WATCH YOUR CHILD, meals provided, $1 hr. on vacation, call after S 31, 233-1357. B.C. ROOMMATE WANTED to share 2 bedroom 1 bath house. Mwdem reawdeled home. D-W, Fireplace, central air. Contact Mark Snyder M3 Ave F., 2n-l*12. B.C. HOUSE FOR SALE, VilU DelPradn,4bdmi.,2bath, less than 1 yr. aid, fhtnt patio, large rear patio, RV storage, 2 car garage, many extras, $tS,$M. 2M-U$.B.C. IFOR SALE NOBILEI I HOME Gingerwood Adult Park, 24x48. 2 ibdrm., 2 bath. 24x81 'backporch, landacaped.V 4Near pool 4 Rec. Hall,| fl237 Haselwood.* |2*3-25f7. B.C. I II I Full Service Realty QRoiNnNilo 1 Offices also in Las Vegas. MLS (7tt) 233-5542 *First Western Plaia Saite • 13M Nevada Highway Bonlder City, Nevada WMS ByENlNGB Bill Trelea8e....456^)876 Pat Murphy ....r..2t3-2424 Diana Bunney...JS93-tS27 Ty Deunett M5-1427 Urraiua Scuian gW~4431.mr. MAGNIFICENT VIEW. 15 acres, Vegas Valley and Bollywood Blvd. Call for farther information. LAKE MEAD LOTS. Call today for deUils. Build that dream house you've always wanted. The price is right. CORNERLOT-3 bedroom, 1% bath, Garage converted to large family room. Covered patio, lovely landscaping. Make this a mutt to see. $73,700. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES. Ideal corner location. Priced right. Call for farther information. >,CAj^l>a thia 3 bedroom custom Cultured stone flrepbar, tU floors, 2 car garB HILL-Ideal family livi home with hobby lace, dining area, age. Priced right |i^.a,O00. EASY UVING in this "f^u 3 bedroom mobile home, many extrai ^|Ql>J}pool, covered patio aiid I-carport. Ample Priced right i Dobcrmaa's, Eaglish Pointer, AKC Aussies, KeesHonnd, Hangarian Kinase,Baai,01dEagUah Sheepdog, Shepherds, and many more. Betty Bonn's Animal Adoption Center. 3l-2434. GRAND PIANO, 5' V, walnut finish, sold 1 yr. ago for $,••• will sell for $5,M$ cash, 233-3134. R.C. BIG YARD SALE • Thurs., Aug.28,7am-lpm,Fri.,7 am • I pm. Many clothes, all sixes (men's, women's, kids), tools, antlqnes, ftarniture. Books, bikes, much more. 331 Ash, comer of Ash Denver. B.C. WANTED Dependable work horse pickup truck. Must be reaaoaable. Age unimportant. 3l-24$4, Betty Bonn's Animal Adoption Center. FOR SALE, Kenmore washer ft gas dryer, roll away-bed. Call 2334373. B.C. '75 CHEVY K toa pick np C-I,3Santo.,ftiU power, a-c, stereo am An 8 track, 75,0 milet. Rally wheels. 5*8 Cth St., 2*3-42*3. B.C. FOR SALE: I GE Refrigerator. $150. Ph. 534-2241 after 5. Hdn. 2 BDRM. CONDO FOR RENT. NO PETS. PH. 2S3-2347. B.C. House for rent: 4 bdrm., fenced yard, stove, refrigerator, AC, $45* pint |2M depoiit. 317 Center St.. Hdn. 534-1331. I FOR RENT 4 bdrm., 2 bath, home in Hende'rton near Skyline Casino, avail. 3-33,1st, last ft dep. 2*3-313*. B.C. — • P • • • • — • • EMPTY 14 ft. cub van going to Salt Lake on or about Sept. 5, Ph. 54-743. MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST wanted. Must be experienced. Csll 55-533 for app't. Hdn. SEVILLE, 197. Excellent cond. low miles. $6500. 2*3-4*50. B.C. BABYSITTER NEEDED, part time, • yr. old ft 3 mos. my home or yours if dote to school. Prefer older woman. 2*3-5230. B.C. HOUSE FOR RENT, 2 bdrm., 1 bath with stove, refrig., nnftam. $375 mo. 2*3-31*8. B.C. ALASKAN FAMILY deiperate tor renUl in B.C., 3 children 1 pet dog. Call 2*3-3194. B.C. GARAGE SALE 4-Famlly Garage Sale Sat Sun-Mon. Aug. 30,31, Sept. 1. 3 a.m. 4 p.m. 250 E. Deiamar Dr. Wett on Pacific to Deiamar Dr., Turn left Lett of baby pre teent, teem, adult clothing, kitchen, bedroom, living room, patio, auto ft misc. LOST on Esther Dr., doseit tortoise, damaged shall, requires special care Small reward. 233-3*44 B.C. REWARD, Lost female Siamese in Villa del Prado area. Lost on 3-tl. Call 233-5*5* ft leave message. 125 W. LAKE MEAD DRIVE HENDERSON, NEVADA PHONE 565-8M7 SUCH A DEAL Two bedroom coado close to pool. Quiet end unit features all appUances in price of only $38,500. Call 535-8*47 or 534-3208 even. JUST GETTING STARTED? Check out tills value. Totally remodeled 2 bedroom includes new bath, central air ft heat. Fenced yard, new elecUical service. Call 5*5-8*47 to see thia sweetiuart or caU 5*4-3238 eve. GETTING YOUR MONEY'S WORTH Can be a problem. Not so on this 3 bedroom, 2 baUi custom cutie priced at appraisal of 35,70*.*0 including cloaiag costs. This lovely home is ftrshly painted; has a custom kitchen, central air, and flreplace; all located on huge fenced lot. Call 5*5-8*47 or eves, at 5*4-3238. LOOK FOR A REAL INVESTMENT See this lovely 3 bedroom home with lush carpeting, nice dining room. Franklin stove fireplace 3rd bedroom is huge, separate tnm others; could be family room. Located on 78'xl3S' lot toned for apartmenU. Priced at only $43,35*. Call to tee at 5*5-8*47 or 5*4-32*8 eves. STATELY ELEGANCE Siumpblock construction and Spanish tile roof make this Hscienda as solid as an old mission. Lovely decorating with thick carpeting, French doors, 3 bedrooms, den, 3 baths, 3 fireplaces with gu, wet bar, sad much more. See this gorgeous 2,43* foot split level home today. CaU 5*54*47 or 5*4-32*8 eves. SUPER ASSUMPTION View plus three bedroom, 2 bath one year new home. Garage, partially fenced yard Immediate occupancy. Call 5*5-3*47 or eves. 5*4-1*55. IDEAL STARTER HOME This lovely two bedroom home has large closets, garage, nice yard. Only two years old and has received much TLC. Call 3*5-3*47 or eves. 5*4-1*55. MAGIC IS BELIEVING And believing Is that $57,*** is the price of this tiiree bedroom, two bath hoaM. Semi-custom built, tills home offers drapes T-0, dishwasher, all wood kitchen cabiaets, automatic sprinklers, shrubs and large lot. Call 5*54*47 or eve. 5*4-1**$. COMMERCIAL ZONING Building needs tmue up-gradlu but is a steal at $*5,***. S*X1H lot aud over 1*** Hft building. Call SCS4M7 or eves. 3W**> 1 EXTRA! EXTRA! This custom four bedroom, 2.5 bath home on H acre Is loaded with special features. Sunken livingroom, fkntnstic stone fireplace, built-in ovens and microwave, beautltal fleer coverings thm-oat, plus Much, much store. Owaar anxious so price reduced ever $4*** to $3I7,*3*. CaU 5*4M7 fer appt. or eves. two LAND LAND LAND MISSION MILLB • OM comer lot at $22,***., high on flMMa Yaei at $$*,***. each. PRIME AREA Half-acre lot cleared for building: Water, sewer aud aaderground power ou the property $1S,**. and NO ASSESSMENTS. Call • $34N7 or ***4I*3 eves. BIKES LIKE NEW, 2*' meat ft womeas $4$ aa 2*" girls $3*, 1372 Hondai dirt bike $75.. lap siding 12" x r, womant ttartor tet golf clubs ft bag $73, wicker look felding dressing table $33, stroller $35, baby Mac car scat $20, 233-5*43. B.C. LOST 4 mo. old female kitten, gray with orange tint, in vicinity of *th st. If found, call 2*3-2431. B.C. SIAMESE KITTEN lost, 5 mot. old, near Hopi ft Utah, gray ft white, named "Blue", 5*1 Hopi, 2*3-4*32. B.C. KITTENS FREE to a good home. Box trained, long ft short hairr 2*3-14*4. B.C. FIBERGLASS CAMPER SHELL for % T. Pictup. 2*3-4319 or 5*4-5774. See at 13*8 Lynnwood, B.C. SEARCHLIGHT 2 lott, mobile homes, OK. Sewer, water, power, paved street. $10,500. Low down, quarterly payments on balance. Owner related to licensee. 293-4950. B.C. To Subscribers IF YOU HAVE NOT RECEIVED YOUR PAPERI BY BflO AIM. PLEASE CALL HENDERSON HOME NEWS 564-1881 OR BOULDE R CTTY NEWS 293-2302 1*7* Ford. % T with air. Newly rebuilt motor. $14**. Homemade trailer, 5' X V, $5*. Ph. 5*5-333*. ATTENTION HUNTERS:' 1*77 8' Cabover Camper. Like New. Stove, Icebox, porU potii. $15** Firm. See to appreciate. 17% ft. Hydroswift boat ft trailer. New seats, new boat cover. 4* HP Merc eng. Uke new. $12*0.5*5-887*. SWAMP COOLER, 4,900 cfm't side draft, excel cond., $150 2*3-4102. B.C. Free puppies to good home. Mixed breed. 1 Beige, 1 Black ft Brown. Call after 6 p.m. 5*5-7932. SUPER SHARP 4 BDRM 2 BATH HENDERSON HOME, from owner, in good area with excellent terms ft Interest rates that are unbeUevable. Includes washer, dryer, reMt; deep ft'eese, stove, drapes ft carpets, 5 ton refrigeration. Immediate possession ft best of all buyer does not need to qualify for the present loan. Only 3**.*0. For more details ft to see, phone 293-3808 or 5*4-7751. B.C. FOR SALE, Coleman camp stove $5, Imperisl large trttttr $50. Dr. Best Food Dehydrator (like new) $100. 2*3-4472. B.C. I HOUSE FOR RENT: 2 I bdrm. $35*. mo. lit, last ft $125. deposit. S*5.*14*. Hdn. FOR RENT: 3 bdrm. home. Refrigeration, flim. rm., fireplace, carpet, drapes, feBced.KidsOK.$4S*mo. 1st, last ft $1** deposit. 5*4-215*. Hda. FOI^ SALE: 1*75 Yamaha Motorcycle. Runs ft looks good. $4**. Call 5*4-1305 after S:30 pm. Anytime on Sunday. Hdn. 1*78 SUBARU BRAT PICKUP. 4 wh. drive, 4 sp., air. Mileage •3,000. $37*0 wholesale book. 1*78 SUBARU STA. WGN. 4 wh. drive, 4 sp. AC. $3750. wholesale book. Call 5*S4**7 or see at Nevada First Thrift, 85 W. Uke Mead. Henderson. BABYSITTER NEEDED. Grandmotherly type for baby ft 7 yr. old girl. 7 am. to 5:3* pm. in my norne. 55-S52. Hdn. FOR SALE: Blond bdrm. set.Contitts ofdbl.bed. drswer dresser w-mirror, detk w-chair ft nito stand. Good condition. Matiresset in fair condition. $150. Ph. 5*5-5*52. Hdn. Governor John Sparks in the lead, the Labor Day parade contingent inarches south down Reno's dusty Virginia Street in 1903. Nevada's First Labor Day Began in Reno Turn-of-the century Reno was a hotbed of labor union activity, and the most likely place in Nevada to stage an official Labor Day parade. Bakers and brewery workers, carpenters and clerks, mechancis and musicians, plumbers and painters, railroad workers and a nqriad of other craftsmen and laborer*, all had organlied local unions. SMM 4,IM roaldents, over SM of thorn unleu nwmbers, coaM boaot that leno had replaced Vlrftnla City, the ftidlu "Queen of the Comstock," as both the largest town and |inion stronghold in the State. Reno's labor organisations were th/e ones that would spearhead a statewide drive for a Nevada Labor Day. Congress had proclaimed Labor Day a national holiday in 1894. Since Nevada did not recognize Labor Day as an official state holiday, the Silver State's communities, Reno included, only "unofficially" celebrated that special day set aside for the country's wage earners. In 1903, union labor made its growing strength felt when, after considerable lobbying, the state legislature overwhelmingly passed a bill which permanently established the Arst Monday of September as Labor Day. On August 31, Governor John Sparks issued a proclamation that Nevadans would celebrate Labor Day, now a legal holiday, on Monday, September 7. Working men and women had much to celebrate. Not only had the legislature passed an act recognizing Labor Day, but also approved bills providing for an eight hour day on all state public works and for workmen employed in underground mines, smelters, and ore reduction works. The infamous "yellow dog" contract, or card system, was outlawed "making it a crime for any person or corporation to discriminate against union labor" by requiring that a prospective employee renounce in writing any affiliation with a labor union as a condition of employment. And the first passage of a constitutional amendment providing for initiative and referendum was hailed by union leaders and rank and file alike as a substantial political gain for Nevada's workers. Reno, in recognition of its newlyacquired status as the number one union town in Nevada, was chosen as the site for the first official Labor Day festivities. Excited townspeople hurriedly devised plans for a gala parade and rally, a gigantic banquet, athletic contests, and speeches by the state's foremost labor leaders and the Nevada attorney general. The grand flnalc to the whole affair would be an evening concert and dance sponsored by the By Guy Louis Rocha ''**> Keno Wheelmen, the local athletic club well known for its championship bicycle racing teams. As Reno was busily preparing for the grand celebration, an editorial by John Dennis in the September 6 issue of the Nevada State Journal helped set the tone for the upcoming event: "Tomorrow will be publicly celebrated as Labor Day, for the first time in Nevada," Dennis proclaimed,"and we hope and believe that the custom, once inaugurated, will continue during the existance of the commonwealth." The Journal editor, lauding labor in no uncertain terms, went on to conclude that "labor is the progenitor of all other classes of capital, and care should be taken the creation does not become greater than the creator." Nevada's first official Labor Day proved to be a grand success. Over 1100 men and women representing twenty six unions fk-om Reno', Wedekind City, Carson City, Empire, Virginia City, and Gold Hill marched in the Reno paradCjl some 10,000 onlookers applauded. Many of the 1^1 unions participating in the parade, such as Painters, Decorators, and Paper Hangers' Union No. 567 (which won the $25 first prise with its parade contingent) and Carpenters and Joiners' Union No. 971 still exist today. The newly organized Reno Brewers, Bottlers and Brewery Drivers' Union made a good showing, its members being swathed in hop vines. "There were cries of 'Hop head' fh>m the crowd," wrote the Nevada State Journal, "but none of the union men took offense." After the Virginia Street parade, the crowds moved to nearby Riverside Park. There they listened to John W. Kitson, president of the Virginia City Miners' Union, J. F. Lynch, president of the Gold Hill Miners' Union, William A. Burns, sUte organiser for the Western Federation of Miners and the American Labor Union, and P. R Burton, the outspoken representative of the Reno Building Trades Council, say how important labor unions were to the nation and Nevada. Later in the day. Attorney General James G. Sweeney extolled the virtues of labor. The crowd heartily cheered when Sweeney proclaimed that "the value of capital as an element should not be ignored or the Just rights of the capitolist invaded. But it should not be forgotten that labor comes first; that without it there would be no capital..." The City of Reno had made Nevada's first official Labor Day an event to be remembered. Henderson Home News and Boulder City News Pace 37 Thursday, August 28,1980 ljQOldnq'lbAffinmmnrAl£l '""^ K>oowxxxwooo9t 11YYour home is your castle^ Vy SHAKLEf PRODUCTS Rhod;* I^tfaRadone Authorized Distributor 29.:J-435I) .li.C. We'll Cal-Win VAu" wmmmmmmmmm FOR SALE 1070 FORD BRONCO l/oadrd, Ranger XLT, aKtamitic. power brikM, MM* mllei, Crultc Control. Tilt Whefl, Tinlerl Gliu, Custom Pilnt. captain'i chairs, chromr lockIKK whrria, biR tirra. M,S. CASH. Call ltoLr at SS4-IS81. la S Hdn It itood niad Hoover VprigkU. I uird KIrbyi. All w- M*. guarantee. Priced rigkt at A-1 Vacuum, 4S12S.Eatr 45S-7778. ffSBta 0-. ...... r T ,i,...,„.,. \:% B/$ MAINTENANCE Specif} (xixig InT'.>k-iior and Exterior Painting — Brush \u)JL t{' 1. Als.i, Airiest Sprayer. Call larrv fcj I tw F LallMATES, 293-6805. Beeper Ul-t\'^ or After 6 p.m. 293-5215, B.C. License WiK. IJ8t. B.C. 1 '^**''**y .^ / • **ww.^.. ^^ ^w .^ .i, f iii i, j ii NFW PARK Single. Dbl. & Triple wide fipacrs. $110 to f 12S. Adult a familV' section. Large pool, tennis court, shnlTleboard k playgrounds. Villa Htrmoia Mobile Home Park. 20S0 Magic Way a5-734g. KT MEMBER la&t winter when you couldn't nnd lire wood? Buy now before it roots off & save. Dellvpred & stack. Pinion Pine9100..4x4x 8. Prices go up -l-80Pli. 565-7452. DEPUE BUSINESS SERVICE All year tax acceaaUBg. Monthly bookkeeping h. Payroll, Mailing Liato Advertising, Speclallied ft Total Citlea • Carole DePue, Proprietreis. 516 S. Boulder Hwy., Hdn. 54-5S74. Your home is your castle Try the HENDERSON PWZA APIS. AARON NCING Frao Eitimaio* Chain link & Wood Fencing 20 Yean Exp. Ph. 451-8190 2 Bedroom Fum. & ilnfura Pool 730 Center St ,,, WOMKN'S Bt BL \ STUDY INTERDENOMINATIONAIJI Every We^netday at 10 A.M. B sai tub M. Free babyiltUag aad refrcihiaentt. If you are a aewcoDier to Boulder City, Cone make new rrleadi. Pkone S-31M. iViiMMimimn,' Rosecrest Cobinetsjnl HENDERSON, NEVADA f Custom Kitchens 565-7472 565-75 h *^^S: LOW INTEREST STATE MONEY available on Henderson Townhouse. 3 bdrm.. Vh bath. $43,000. Owner Licensee 456-1061. HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER. 3 bdrm., % bth., w-den.screened in porch, fireplace, pool & garage. Many other features: FHA Appraisal, |70,2MI. Sale priced at $55,000. CASH. 229 Carson Way. Hdn. Ph. 565-9528. .FREE RENTAL REIFERRAL SERVICE IN BOULDER CITY. Call Henderson Realty at 293-2151, 1636 Nevada Highway. B.C. SAND. GRAVEL, TOP SOIL k LANDSCAPE ROCK. Call 293-21ISJT. _^ DINETTE FOLDING table & formica top. 2 chairs. Good condition. $35. Ph. 564-1648. FOR SALE 24,000 BTU Ai r Cond., wall unit, $100. see at 301 Ash Yard Sale Thurs. k. Fri., B.C. l^miuR""! ( O.NTRACTORS LICENSE NO 10270 LLOYD KLLIon — TOM BARILLKAIX NOW WITH ROOF REPAIR RK ROOFING NFW CONSTRl CTION HOT ROOF .SHAKES .SHINGLES TILE FREE ESTIMATES1620 N BOILDER HWY HDN.. NV 2 TAPE recorder k. tA:zZ System. Holds 400' t efc^ Audiotronicii Model 110^--^ Good cond. $35. et^fc^S 564-1648. • • CONCRPE WORK HDriveways, Patios.,1 Slabs, Wi^lkways. Call Residential Artist 293-4556 or 6816R RADIO & TV EXPERT SERVICE EsUblished 1953 2 W. PACI^C HENDERSON I I I OPEN HOUSE g JACKSON J MAINTENANCE SAII types of cleaningfi {land construction, cleanB ii9 S"P m khauling. 452-7310. Sj inside and out with|g GAS TANK • 60 Gallon Capacity. 564-1648. Hdn. S Ir YARDSALE ^ ^ Tues. thru Sat. 206 Mohawk Ave. Baby Furn., Antique beds. misc. Ph. 565-6230. Hdn. • I M • • • • • ^ • a II GIKAT iflFMTlQH INSURANCE ApproximaU'ly 5 jicres corner of Pacific and Paradise, Urst is assumable, owner will carr>' second TD. Call Pat S. 293-2151 or 293-4799 evenings. IFELLO OiT THEircr2 hedroom. 2 full bath, near !n /., tKE MOIJNTAIN ESTATES. ; in:ne could possibly want, in.^cif •siaftt.rd. T ; THE RAINBOW You'll find m this luxurious Colonial v;o>f course area. Featurhdu'Hiiutiful formal dining and • : a. I • Buv be, the builder never iiiu;. Appointment only please. new, niobik'.ro.i' I have ex"-*'!' • cliiclir.g • f'-rnt .SOMRWHLRf • • the end of yi. hoiTf in 0.1' inxlar.neb''' • '< • livin([ai< i 1lost sight ot ?! LA OOl nhniisev yaid wit; ing and E—^DOt;-i home ovriiprenl y6\ir with larjcf V4 • appt(8itce ,ti,d a piu!>h. ,' 'pi'v for the money! Tow! W batiks. Full Olock walled uir great outdoor entertain% is .ivsilable on this custom I City. Owner anxious, so > ii.is 2 t>edrooms, 2 baths, ><..i-,ker batb. Top of the line •iOr pian that is convenient and ON 'i ACRE Las Vegas t Hih home on large corner s<.ck two "way fireplace in robiT).;. Top of the line appliances '>o nuitierc'.ts U) mention. X CEL k r v'.ry auxious and is offering p • -) I rsist. Call for further CLSTOHIV beaiityli .. cul de living anjHaniilv and anUBieii>tt<<'s NT.'flRifli..' • tei'iiiii you '•• • ; info^'/tialionrS^-ife VJJ^^^W \A\' ous Boulder City, 'i Acre overlooking! 'evort mountains. Excellent building lot Wtia cAfeeiieat terms. "TAlES • Also means easy, comfortCOR0VAT>0 I ablf.caxr^ in Boul' own th> ing. Lar.'i' iandgrai.b.. > appo'U. ~ 19 At .;i TotiEU.;'iPRICIT^''-'^ NO Kill and !"! n this aHractive mobile hne mobile home estates. You sc'uare feet of spacious llvI' 0 with plenty of RV parking ;vii vard. C^ii for more details and :) view this lovely hoi > iwiog area. Priced at $30,000.00. APAKi>' V r L.*NO Yes, in Boulder City across '.N*crn Plaza. Great terms. 2 R-3 t(n<,ider real estate exchange. '< acre l. in Sub II. Build your rc.'iligious area. We'll show yuu FOR SALE BY U.S. GOVERNMENT 10:00 A.M., SEPHMBER 23, 1980 0.606 ACRES, UNIMPROVED PARCEL BOULDER CITY, NEVADA Public sale by sealed bids. One unimproved parcel, east side of Date Street In the 500 Block, Boulder CHy, Nevada, directly across the street from the U.S. Bureau of Mines Administration Building. Comprising 0,606 acre with approximately 206 plus or minus feet frontage on Date Street. All normal utilities are available. Property is zoned "N", manufacturing; however, the character of the neighborhood is predominately residential. Bids are invited on entire property as a single tale unit. Sealed bids will be accepted at General Services Administration, Business Service Center, Room 200, 525 Market Street, San Francisco, CA 94105. until 10:00 A.M., local time, at place of bid opening on September 23, 1980. All bids must be submitted in duplicate an Offer to Purchase Real Estate and Acceptance form, being a part of the Invitation for Bids No. GS-09-D(R) 80-16, containing terms and conditions which apply to this sale. For a copy of the Invitation for Bids, write or call General Services Administration, Business Service Center, at the above address, telephone (415) 556-2122; or Business Service Center, 300 North Los Angeles Street, Los Angeles, CA 90012, telephone (213) 688-3210. For further information, call ( • ;•. SlUO'^"'' ownlimite <<> ho i^ii^w!ir WE llAJ "^ Lake T PsikSe-' .. cellent b.r V4 PLl .S AC Owneis v.ii' < and a vitw < • ~ OtRSAIF PANV ^ TAIN I HOMI'S W •• • :> OPFER SpecUcular view of -er tH> disturbed. National i.;-. on rear property line. BxI'" LAKEVIEW Priced $30,000.00. \y i. story home can be constructed I BE HAPPY TO ACCOM:^I'TIFUL LAKE MOUN8M0W YOU AVAILABLE CK. 1 • JUNE HANLN, BROKER JENNIF PAFV^ PE(/;V V.ii fPI JANKfciWiHOBD -.. DICK OLSON MELDINA'" RAY ARM 293-4ZXS 293-387 293-44f 293-2275 .M3-M71 ;tn-24tt BOULDER CITY Property People GREAT INFLATION INSURANCE Approximately S .\cres, corner Pacific & Paradise. 1st is assumable and ow ner will carry a ti^T-0, Call Pat S. 293-2151 or 293-4799 eves. NEAR SAFEWAY & FIRST WESTERN PLAZA R-3 zoning, great opportunity for investment in Boulder City. Call Roger for details at 293-2151 or 293-2939 anytime. A DREAM COME TRUE .33 Acre Cul-de-Sac building lot, mi^estic LAKE MEAD VIEW. Call Deanna 293-2151 or 293-1492 eves. ARE you LOOKING FOR A LARGE LAKE VIEW LOT In an exclusive area?? Priced to SELL!! Call Roger NOW! 293-2151 or 293-2939 anytime. A COMPLETE BUSINESS Established and ready for you. Less than $40,000 will move you in. Call Roger at 293-2151 or 293-2939 anytime. SEEING IS BELIEVING So call today for an appointment to see this S bdrm., 2H bath custom home on 4 acre lot in Sub. 11. Pat S. 293-2151 or 293-4799 eves. COME UP IN THE WORLD Extra ordinary home high on the mountain on 4 acre lot in Sub. 11. Most unique 3 bdrm., 2H bath, fantastic kitchen, central flreplace. MUCH MORE!! Iris 293-2151 or 293-4578 eves. ATTENTION!! ALL SUN WORSHIPERS Custom 4 bdrm. with lovely pool, private sundeck & spacious patio with view of Lake Mead. Perfect for the family who enjoys the out of doors. Deanna 293-2151 or 293-1492 eves. GORGEOUS NEW GOLF COURSE HOME Unique design, floor plan and unusual workmanship. Fantastic fireplace. X-tra large MBR w-in closet, whirlpool tub in bath, artlum and MORE. Call Irsi 293-2151 or 293-4578 eves. BETTER THAN NEW 3 bdrm., IV4 bath, custom drapes, upgraded carpet. Lovely bay window with a panoramic view of Las Vegas Valley. Call Madison 293-2151 or 293-1340 eves. GREAT ASSUMPTION Lovely 3 bdrm., 1% bath with large family room-Oreplace. Owner will carry second! Make an offer!! Call Madison 293-2151 or 293-1340 eves. iMi II'^' A >% "^ "yvt i| /?(>/> Ohen Realty &" ln,sur(iuv(^ lur. H Rt'iillor-MiS ^^S 6 \( liter St.. Hendenon i S | I EAlTO Like new 2 bedroom Condo FOR RENT $425 per month. WE'RE OPEN 416NIV.HWY. Boulder Gty, Nev PHOHI293-3232 HENDERSON REALTY, INC |1 REALTORS ^ 1636 Nevada Hwy. 293-2151 4 BR., 2 BATHS WITH POOL. ONLY $58,500. Lots of time for summer fun left before back to school. Good assumption with low interest loan and small monthly payment. Appliances included including dishwasher. Range & Disposal, carpet & drapes. Well kept and shows pride of ownership, SPLIT LEVEL LAS VEGAS BEAUTY 4 Br.. 2Vi Baths, beautiful custom kitchen with hand crafted Rosecrest cabinets, range with Microwave oven, new carpet, drapes throughout, plush landscaping on double lot, enclosejd with block wall. 17x22 Family room, plus additional exit to Jacuzzi pool. All automatic sprinklers. One of the nicest homes in the Las Vegas area. CITE COTTAGE Under $10,000 cashes out seller on this 3 Br. home with Familyroom. Remodeled kitchen, and lots of extras All on an R-2 lot. Within walking to downtown & schools. Immediate possession, TWO STORY WITH CUSTOM POOL Lovely to look at delightful to swim, and such a beautiful home! 4 Br.. 24 Baths, large living room, formal dining room and family room. High on the hill, but priced right. Call for details. NO HCFFIN AND PUFFINi will blow this Block house down. 3 Br. remodeled with custom kitchen all new appliances, including deep freeze, refrigerator & range. Family room panelled. Beautiful fenced yard. Close to shopping center. Call to see this one. Very nice. OWNER WILL CARRY Ready for painting this home was formerly a 3 br. remodelled to a large living room with fireplace. 2 Br. and Just right for the newlyweds or retired couple. Small workshop Credit may be given for painting exterior. Call for details. DRIVE BY AND SEE FOR YOl RSELF 26 lowpry St. is a lovely home with 3 Br.. 1 and S baths, carport and covered patio. Call for appointment to see. Priced right. NEAR JL'NIOR HIGH SCHOOL 3 Br.. 1 and ^4 baths with family room. Ideal for the large family. With small down owner will carry. Almost inunediate possession. 3 BR. DOLL HOUSE Custom Handcrafted kitchen with new dishwasher, range, refrigerator, garbage disposal all new carpeting throughout. Close to downtown R-4 Zoning. Call for the deUils you'll be surprised at the low price. Au^st 28. 29, 30, Hi thing.| furniture GdodsJ !=;402 l^eiford Dr.S fjttmaixi 59^7534 wilL^UY VOLR 1 or 2bedroom Condo or Towr. louse CASH FOR KR EQUITY if priceJs. suitable for con\ersioii;' into rental unit. Ph. 293-3137. RC. pr^; tLOVELV 3 BDRM. • HOME IN HIGHI ANIV HIL1.8 HKNDFRSON$475. mo., pius $300 refundable security depo Imr.fdiate occuoancv.-l Call Pat at 293-2424 orl ^i3-5!y42 B C. KITCHFNETTES ANJtt ROOMS FOR RENT. Daily, weekly. DESERT INN MOTEL. 293-2827. B.C. AFTER HOl'RS CALL: JEANNE OLSEN DE MARCO. BKOKER JM-HTt PETKR J OLSEN 5i-425 VIKGIL McKINNEY 565-8481 J ANET SHAW 565-8088 LORIN WILLIAMS S04-SS53 PAUUNE "TINA" WILLIAMS S64-5853 MICHAEL P BERGEMYER M5-08W DIANE BARLOW S04-2332 RUITORS SOVWG TM MNBRSON Am KM 30 TIAIB H^ii i^^ m • i^ti I ii 14^ For sale by owner: Contnm = of Sales. 4 bdrm. 2 Vth; Chism Home in Highland Z Hills. No qualifying.: S3300 dn. $735 per mb.^ Mortgage, plus taxes &r ins. Inim. Occupancy.= 5W-8362. z 3 Bdrm. house. Valley: View. Completely fuf-nisbed including washer: dr>pr Water pd. Cjll': 563-8232 after 4 p.m For etuxe i horse trailer. Nrw, nevft been registered. Fully equipped. $340'.). Compare prices. 56J-9138 or leave message. DOGS FOR DOG FOODMixed breed dogs and puppies for donations of dog food. CaU 31-24I4, for more information.

PAGE 38

tmtm m |iiir ii >i. Jienderson Mome News and Boulder City News r • • — murtMiay, Augunt M, Itmv Woplo(>km-ltsMmmmMr/u£ LE^ryTimeyouusettiejiantAds i ( Henderson Home News and Boulder City News Page 39 Thursday. August U, IMI SLOTHING, aii titei, = • • • • WMMD'i, kMt. See Eat aoi Alb. Vard Sale, :nn. Pri., B.C. s-*; = rot BENT C BLACK MOUNTAIN BSMra..Sbath.S4MA Sasaai dep. Hda N pets. 6.A. NEiD TO SEU YOUR HOUSE? WE WIU BUY IT NOW) 393-1613 '•Cwf*v" SmitS, Inc. TRAVEL TRAILEB • 17 ft. I Geed coadlUoa. Reasenaf Jftc: Call nS-4S77 or l|A8TER OF NONE: CeTSPwat, carpentry, paint•italg, pluBMng, elcctricaL DUasonable A ref. "^MI-SIM. Hda. LOSE WEIGHT safely k effectively. Face It yen want Dei-A-Diet II once a day capaales. NEVADA DRUG. B.C. MUST GO Rats, Gainea pigs, and ftyer cliickeas. Animal Adoption Center. 31-SI37. fDR SALE: '•• Bnick laSabre. Good necbanilal coBdlUon. $275. Ph. ^Ml. Hdn. I'oB'RENT: t bdrm. house, 111 Van Wagenen, Hdn. fSit. BO. A cleaning dePNiL SS-7M4 after S. PARTIALLY PUR• 3NISHED: Henderson 4 Ibdra.. 2 bath w-w carpets, drapes, ceatral air, built_:lns. Presbly paiated, new Zd s v e lsp me nt $425. ma. k '^^.Sec. A eleaaing deposits. f CaU M-t7M or M^4SM. ~ ^ WANTED tarnished apt. or ssiall house in B.C. by -Oot. 1 iar retired couple. '.ttSd. • S3M per mo. :im-MlA B.C. 0% RENT OB SALE: 4 ._hdna. an large comer lot = ~a fnture Golf Course. 7 21M %%. ft. Bent. |8M. £ Sale price, |125,MS. Will r eoBsidcr lease-option. £ B.C.M5-teMorS3-2S3. ^POB SALE: White hooded £ hassinett Like new. 13' •• Ainm. baat w-trailer. £ 944S1A ^ • OaPITAL BED FOR £ JULB PH. 9U-M41. Hdn. MUST SELL r^Ttapbcll fTMot I at X17 Ash TRANSPORTATION NEEDED to Cheyenne Campus, Community College by t-t. Will share expenses. MS-SPSS. B.C. GIANT YARD SALE Space 10, Petrie's Trailer Park. B.C. A little of everythiag, Just come • name the price. Everything must go. Sale sUrting P-l-Sa, 9 a.m. FOR SALE 'S7 8x40 TRAILER All set up in Petrie's Trailer Park, B.C. No. 10. Make Offer. Partly tarnished. 2P3-3W0. B.C. wsa =MN TIME FOB SCHOOL* a bdrm^ 2 baUi ia HcadtrsoB.NcarBik.Mta.4Fay r. Oalloway Schaol. Just £. |47S.A|IMSMBritydep. r JBrcat Nev. Properties, r Bcaltor, 871-223. Even^ lags SM-2S78. i ABOULDEBaTYO SQaict cnl de sac, solar ^ screens, shaded yard, — auto spriaUers. 4 bdrm. ~ -IMBSC. Close to schools. £ :ftrcat Nev. Properties, ^ Bealtar. 871-a223. Even£: iagsSM-tSTS. irBADE EQUTY IN B.C. -2 TOWNHOUSE fsr el Seville, van, or r ;wha^have-yo • Owner • '•: 'Agent ISS-ISSS. ^GRANDMOTHER TYPE • r, BABYSITTEB NEEDED fi -JOB MOBNINGS. MUST MAVEOWNTBANSPOR£. TATION. 2t3-SM. B.C. ~:FOR RENT • 3 bdrm., 2 £. Aath, 2 car gar.. 1 yr. old, • H7S. BM. Avail. S-21-8*, ^ 2as-2ia. B.C. ECOMMODE CHAIR, new in r carton $3S. pr. of white E PlBBgiBC laavs. decorator r type lid. painting for £ child's room flO. r R-4734.B.C r r: — = 1975 NOVA • great gas =: Bdloagc, Bcw apholstery, ^ air.|2199.CailZM-17P3A =: ask tar Deaise. BC. XFBBE BITTEN TO GOOD 5 HOME. Call 2P3-3SS7 ^ aHer • p.m. B.C. =^POB SALE: 1972 Algo Tent r Trailer. f4*or best offer. ^ SB5-7SIS. Hda. £FRBE PUPS TO GOOD r HOME. Part Deberman. z: SM-lSPl. Hdn. i.FBBB: • wks. oM kittens. ~ Black A brown Tiger ^ Blripod. Bos traiaed. =: Wl S S W aaytiaao. Hda. MOTOB '^ SBNT. HOHB FOB 1919 M ft. and air. tally B.C. • ocJSEsrrs BOCJLPEB crtY LaBOLCC VITA TOWNHOUSE FOB BENT. Uaf. Na childrea No pett. Lease, $435. mo. Call ,293-4239. B.C. 17' INBOARD, 129 horse, 1990, 3 mos. old Trailer, tall canvas, less thaa 20 hrs. I9SS0. Call 293-4239 B.C. FOB SALE: Onae Bagsy w-flherglass body k removable top. Street legal. ChroBM rims, good tires A new battery. Ruas real good. 9909. Also, 1N Rambler Classic. 45,900 mi. RUBS eic. 0 cyl. Auto trans, good mileage. Great school ear. 8400. 505-7793. TRUCK A CAMPER. 1970 Ford % Ton Camper Special. I13H. 1978 Cabovcr Camper, 8% ft. Uaded. $2509 Ph. 595-0079. FOR SALE: 1 acre Mission Hills. Low down. Owner will carry bal. Ph. 594-1499 after 4 p.m. PINTO engine A auto trans. Bans OK 2090cc. Call eve's 594-5187. FULL CHABGE BOOKKEEPEB. All phases. PB tax, P A L, etc. Temporary, tall time, part time, set ups. etc. Ph. 595-0005. HENDEB80N BOWL: All ages: Sr., Jr. k Bantams Leagues. Starting Sept. 8, 9 a.m. CaU Sue 505-9123. BOSTON TEBBIER PUPPIES: ARC registered. Show quality. 505-7801. I SPECIAL VITAUZEI SALE: Bounce tar flt-{ ness A health. Distributor waated. Mahe| 8's. Ph. 5999979. Hda. POOLS MANA6EB The CITY OF HENDERSON Parks A Recreatioa Departmeat is cBrreatly recruitiag for Pool Maaager for the condag year. Applicaats must possess a current Water Safety Instructor Certificate. 40 hour workweek. Generally, the Pools Maaager plans, promotes and administers aquatic programs for the City of Henderson, and is responsible for selection and scheduling of required staff; responsible for general operation • maintenance of pools. Salary: 84.50 hr. Applications may be obtained from the Personnel Department, 243 Water Street, Henderson, NV. 80015 (5054921, Ext 14.) FOR SALE BY OWNEB: FHA Assumption. No qualitying. 839,599 FIRM. 2 bdrm., Ig. firont room, beamed ceiling w-Spaaish texture throughout. Gas cookiag in restaurant kitchen. Fenced. Mature trees. Large patio slab. Stucco. 594-7855 or 595-7229. Hdn. I I I L'LL-JULli 'Jl A^MA ^'lil ?I i'lJI'li rHEGR THESE lOQU JOB OPENINGS: ^ Pipe fitter*. $9.BS hr. Journey level. / RN. $6.83 to M-TS hr. NV license ^ MGR.(groap'sales) $14,090 yr. 2 yn.exp. ^ Shop Supervisor: $15,000 yr. 5 yrs. exp. Welding, eic. HENDERSON OFFICE State of Nevada EMPLOYMENT SECURITY DEPARTMENT 1^9 WAT^ ST. il'l^iWFiFDEt •3ii03e the setting for a dramatic, Hollywood Hills type home, nestled in the hills overlooking the valley. Call JoAnn. 505-8731, evenings 564-2155. MLS NO. 52643. COUNTRY LIFE — WITH STYLE — Life like a queen-enjoy the luxury of a beautiful pool and lanai, plus the peace and quiet of the country. This energy efficient country home custom built by owner with attention to every detail sits on V/* acre with a beautiftil view of the valley. Has attractive Desert Landscaping and a very low maintenance pool and patio area. Call JoAnn 565-8731 564-2155. MLS No. 57083. PLAYBOY PAD — EnterUiner's delight with a pool and spa inside your front door. Huge indoor lanai or Florida room with watertalls, fireplace, skylights, and Barbeque. Fhmily room has Fireplace A conversation pit; kitchen is a dream with^ built in food processor, tile counters A Italian tile flooring. Play tennis in your own private tennis court. Spanish Casa perches on hillside overlooking whole valley spectacular view. Definitely one of a kind. Call JoAnn, 505-8731 564-2155. MLS No. 57362. SUMMER IS HERE POOL!! POOL!! POOL!! This lovely 3 bedroom, 1^ bath home is located in a quiet cul-de-sac on a large lot. No. 53934, $67,990. for mere info. Call Chuck at 864-2766. O'CoNnglian Poffc VERY POSSIBLE THIS PROPEKTY CAN BE ZONED C-1 • COMMESa AL as 3^ aerea In this 5 acre pareal hat been Zoned C-1 This p r op e rty has a heaatUtal three bedroom house, with 2 baths Bn Franklin Fireplace in front room, 2 car garage mneh more. NO. 59499. Call Chuck at 564-2795. IDEAL LOCATION tar children, enly 1 Mock above Hwrison on Cnl de • sac. Clean • aloMOt new 4 bedr o om home with estrs large back yard big enoofk for a pool, garden, aad ply area. Owner movingCall JoAnn • iOI-97|l or S4-tllS. No. 94299. L LAS VECA8 LOCATIONS : ISlf E.TBOP. NO. fM OB 41tS 8. KAINBOW HENDERSON UXATION; 117 AIIMHC Property People'' HEAD 'EM UP! Owner moving out of thirmobile home. Could be 2 bdrm. Has awnings, workshed, fence, much-much more. Call Roy 594-3515, eves. 594-1183. HIGHLAND HILLS Just about new 4 bdrms. Chism home w-many improvements. Just reduced and you can take over the loan for 811,099.80. For more details, call Rosa 594-2515, eves. 595-0747. GREEN LAWNS. LOVELY VIEW Custom thru-out. This 3 bdrm. home has X-tra insulation for low, low power bills. Garage is also insulated. For your appt. call EInora 594-3515 eves. 585-9393. CHOICE HOME IN CHOICE IX)CATION 1 year old. near new Galloway Elementary; dose to park, low down, owner will carry. Myma has all the details, 594-3515, eves. 595-0938. HIGHLAND HILLS WITH FAMILY ROOM Exceptionally well cared for home oa coraer lot, 3 bdrm., large country kitchen. Family room big enough for a pool table, well kept lawn w-sprinklers. Call Jackie for specific info. 594-3515, eves. 594-1983. YARD SALE Lovely lawn, fhiit trees, garden, flowers, shrubs, ftvshly painted 3 bdrm., 2 bath house goes with yard. EXECUTIVE HOME Spacious 4,890 sq. ft., 2-level home. Situated on 1 Acre. Lg. family rm., 3 covered patios for entertaining. Many, many amenities intercom, builtin vac, microwave, 2 fireplaces, 5 bdrms.. 3H baths A top quality construction A materials. MOVE UP to a finer way of life—all the X-tras are here, built in vacuum, music to all rooms, automatic sprinklers are for easy care lawn, Ig. rooms, convenient kitchen, owner has reduced the price. JUST MARRIED? This mobile home is perfect for you k your new spouse. 1 bdrm., fomily room w-fircplace needs a good handy man to utilise the workshop. BEAT THE HIGH RENTAL FEES A own your own home. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. Completely remodeled, all carpeted, new cabinets, new paneling, less than $38,009. GOLF COURSE BEAUTY over 2.300 sq. ft. of luxury living. Ig. living room w-comer brick fireplace kitchen has country charm w-bnilMn bar-b-que 3 Ig. bdrms., 3 full bath, owner has reduced the price. PRICE REDUCED free form pool, lots of kool-deck for your family fUn in the sun. 3 bdrm., formal dining rm., huge living rm., for only 892,000. MISSION HILLS The looks & location of this 2-ievel brick home will inspire' you. 3 Ig. bdrms., fomily rm. w-wet bar, Rosecrest cabinetry A the very best in energy conservation features. R-2 ZONING 2 bdrm. townsite on large lot, room for another dwelling. Jackie hat terms. VALUABLE Vil^fL STREET PROPERTY priced to sell newly repHMleled, ready to opeiryour business. EInora has specifics. EAST SLOPE ESTATE Spacious new custom home on an acre w-room A ACCESS for kennels or stables. Many, many energy conservation features k a dream kitchen. VALLEY VIEW CREAM PUFF Sparkly clean A beautiful 3 bdrm., 2 ftill bath Home. Delightful family ^eom w-flreplace. Walking distance to Taylor A Basic schools. Priced at only 85,008. CONVENIENT LOCATION Family nelghborliood, lush landscaping, sprinklers fhmt A reftf enlarged living room w-fireplace. Completely upgraded. MOBILE HOME & LOT Nearty new 3 bdrm., 2 IM., mobile home. Lot entirely fenced,~owner will carry. UNBELIEVABLE Price on these starter houMS 4>3 bdrms., 1 ba., appUaaces included ~ 845,599. 0* 8 bdrm., 1 bath condo 838909 LAND LAND LAND H ACRE building sites shove OLD VEGAS. Water, electric avalUble. GOOD BUILDING LOTS, 59X139, only 99,500 each DONT STAND IN UNE. I else to this 5 acres A you caa hit Blk.1 aabi IbaU. I ACBES Bear racetrack $19,8 5 ACBES Seetioa l9 919,099 H ACBE • Section 19 $85,909. REALTORS 18 Water St. 564-2515 It's like having a pai-tyiine to all the buyers, sellers and services offered in the community! Put them to work for you. Just calla-lt's opportunity ringing! Q) WANTED— SIX COMPANIES SCRIP CHUBCH LOOKING for nursery worker, minimum age 35, part time. Call 203-1394. B.C. ELEGANT, STURDY DINING ROOM SET, table, 6 chairs at H price 8390. phone 293-9037. B.C. j CLOSE 0(JT 9B oil 1910 SylvsRia and G.E.s [ Starting as low oi $249.95. KHILDER CITY TV 1319 Nev. Higliway 293-4441 i>mt^tm^tttt^t*t<.ti^m Tippetts Construction KKKK KSTIMATKS UKM()I)F.I,I\(. r\Tl() COVF.KS NDDiriONS I>i'\'.iii Tipp<'!ts Miw ruTi til V" 1J904 PH S65U958 0 • VEGAS TYPEWRITER REPAIR, ru E. CharleitoB, Las Vegii. 38<-;sS4. Our • pecially, uied rebuilt lypewrlteri. Satiifiction suanatccd. {""""PA""""! j PLASTERING I I stucco worit refinisli-1 I ing houses, small ada I ditions I Call 293-3138 or 293-1645. B.C. I iMi-wa. H.i;. I BLACK & tan Doberman puppies. Sale or trade. See to appreciate. 381-5137. PATIO COVERS ranging from $3.50 sq. ft. Any type of carpentry work from forms, framing to! finish. Also sheet rock tape & texture. All work {guaranteed, for 1 yr. 585-5308. Hdn I PAYING DISCREET! :|: CASH for quality anS •litiques. THE Vklk% \ RAT, 524 Nev. Hwy., :§ % B C. % g 293-4709. % IN THE FOR RENT 2 bedroom, 1^4 bath home. Call Black Mountain Realty. 564-2727. WANTED GOOD RELIABLE TRUCK Age unimportant. Must be reasonable. Betty Honn's Animal Adoption. 391-5137. FOR RENT: 3 bdrm., 1% bath home. $459. mo. k 8809 dep. Available Aug. 15. Children ok, NO PETS. Call Myrna. 594-3515 or evenings 595-0928. Hdn. FOR RENT 21idrm. House, near police tta. downtn. Call Sft4 3483 after 3 p.m. FOR SALE: 97 Buick Electra. New heavy duty radiator, eng. Juit overhauled, AC, new heater, all power, radio. $350. See at 47 E. Pacific. BY OWNER: % acre lot, Sect. 19. All util. k assessments pd. Terms. SS41806. 8 FT. CUSTOM SOFA, gold k grepn tones. Have no room and giving it away for $75. 293-4357 B.C. FOR SALE: 5 rms. of carpeting. In exc. condition. $200 for all. Must sell immediately. No ph. 700 Marina Dr., B.C. STORE SPACE AVAILABLE. 1300 sq. ft. in Vegas Paint's Brand new store at 1224 N. Boulder Hwy., Henderson, opening Sept. Call Vegas Paint, 382-49M. It makes sense to put a good mooring cover on your boat & to protect it from the burning rays of the Sun. B.C. Canvas, 1108 Nev. Hwy. Ph. 203-4509. FOR SALE: ir3 Maada 4 dr.. Vinyl Top. Freshly painted. 8009. Will take less. 39 MPG. Ph. 595-7838. Hdn. FOR BENT-LEASE VALLEY VIEW AREA 3 bdrm., 2 bth, range • oven, dishwasher, fridge, carpeting 4 drapes. Fireplace In llving rm. Fenced all around. Storage shed Ic sprinklers back k fkwat. Ph. 595-8918or 584-1509 Hdn J* — FORSAU USED PONTOON BOAT: 28 foot. Rebail9" w-new foctory made aluminuin pontooBs£:| twin 35's, completely fenced for oafety; 9liade top for ileeplng, diving. See at Weekender Storage on Boulder Highwayt Henderson. $4000. CASH. Private ownerr< CaU 504-1881, ask for RosaLee. Hdn. JACK'S TRAGOR SERVKI Basements • House Pads • Septic Tanks • Job Site Cleanup •/III Dirt • Power Lines JACK VAUSE, OWNER 565-0145 FELLER S HOME DECORATING SERVICE ")H runX fiel a heller Feller" PAINTING CLEANING DECORATING PAPER HANGING r UALITY WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEEDj INTERIOR* RONALD FELLER EXTERIOR 293-5092^ J — WANTED — Hoover Dam, Black Canyon Documents, Artifacts, Photos, Etc. from 1926 thru 1935. Will buy or have evaluated, insured & credited for Ex^ hibit on loan. f CBII KO9 or Lii, Star W99t Grab Sm,\ ^3-1l23.1.C • J & R HOME MAINTENANa TENANa ~y 9 Mlome Repairs • No Job Too Snull O Uccnac Nur < 9 • Special Rates for Senior Cititeus assia i 648-8252 or 594-2517 anytime. I After 5 p.m. 565-9598 SPECIAL OF THE WEEKl MOVE FAST ON THIS ONE! Just Uke over loan r^-; ^ with small amount down and low payments. Lo^ cated in Highland Hills, immaculate and BLACK mOUNTRIN RERLTY Each office independentty owned and operated. 107-A Water St (Valley Bank Building) Henderson 564-2727 508 Nevada Hwy., No. 5, Boulder City 293-5646 | UBS .fa A BIT OF GOOD NEWS THIS LOVELY 3 BEDROOM HOME COMES WITH A WATER CONDITIONER, REFRIGERATOR, WASHER, DRYER, BAR STOOLS FOR YOUR BREAKFAST COUNTER AND A COZY FIREPLACE. CLOSE TO SCHOOL, PARK, NEW COLLEGE AND GOLF COtRSE. 1 YEAR WARRANTY. CALL JAYNE 564-2727 EVES. 564-93S7. 2 YEARS NEW AND ONLY 857,800 FOR THIS 3 BEDROOM, 1^4 BATH HOME WITH DOUBLE PANED WINDOWS. BREAKFAST COUNTER, FENCED YARD AND GARAGE. TO SEE THIS ONE, CALL PAM 584-8727. CLEAN AND NEAT AND READY FOR A NEW FAMILY. THIS 4~ BEDROOM HOME IS NICELY DECORATED, HAS A GARAGE WITH EXTRA STORAGE SPACfl.A BREAKFAST COUNTER. CARPETING AND DRAPES AND ONLY 1 YEAR OLD. CALL DORA 594-2727. QUIET BOULDER CITY IS THE SETTING FOR THIS 3 BEDROOM HOME WITH A COVERED PATIO AND LOVELY FRUIT TREES TO ENJOY WHILE YOU ARE BARBECUING. EXTRAS INCLUDE, RANGE AND OVEN. DISHWASHER, GARBAGE DISPOSAL AND WATER SOFTENER. CALL PAUL 293-5949. ONE YEAR ERA WARRANH COME^ WITH THIS 2 STORY, 4 BEDROOM, 2H BATH HOME. EXTRAS INCLUDE A FIREPLACE. DISHWASHER, FAMILY ROOM, COUNJIRY KITCHEN WITH BRE.iKFAST BAR, AUTOMATIC SPRTNKLERS, AND TASTEFULLY DECORATED WITH WALLPAPER AND PANELING. CALL DORA 584-2727 EVES. 995-0888. ZONED FOR HORSES AND CLOSE TO SCHOOLS, PARK AND GOLF COURSE. CALL JAYNE TO SEE THIS ATTBACTIVE 3 BEDBOOM HOME WITH A TERRiriC VIEW. 894-2727 EVES. 894-S3S7. A GOOD HOME SAYS A GBEAT DEAL. THIS IMMACULATE 8 BEDBOOM, 2 BATH BEAUTY HAS CUSTOM DBAPE8, UPGBADED CABPET AND IS SITVATBD ON A COBNEB LOT. ONLY 1YKAB OLD AND LOOKING FOB A HAPPY FAMILY. ASSUME EXI8TING FHA LOAN. CALL PAUL. 298-8949. PLAY GOLF AT BLACK MOUNTAIN GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB. ENJOY A PANORAMIC VIEW OF THE VEGAS VALLEY IN THIS 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH HOME WITH A DOUBLE FIREPLACE. MICROWAVE OVEN AND SUNKEN TUB IN MASTER BATH. SITUATED ON A \4 LOT. CALL JAYNE. 564-2727 EVE^. 564-5357. BRING THE KIDS AND MOVE INTO THIS 4 BEDROOM HIGHLAND HILLS BEAUTY WITH A COVERED PATIO AND BLOCK WALL. OWNER IS MOVING AND MUST SELL. CALL JAYNE 564-2727. NEAR OLD VEGAS BEAUTIFUL 3 BEDROOM. 2 BATH CUSTOM HOME WITH SPECTACULAR VIEW OF LAS VEGAS. SPANISH STY) WITH FULL WALL FIRE^CE, CONVERSATION PIT, SUNKEN LIVING ROOM, TILED BATHS AND MANY MORE FEATURES. MAKE THIS HOME A MUST ON YOUR SHOPPING LIST. CALL KEN 564-2727. MORE FOR YOUR MONEY 4 BED., IV4 BATHS., FENCED, WELL MAINTAINED, CLOSE TO SCHOOLS, NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY, CALL PAUL 293-5646. HEAR UNLY 2 BED. CONDO WITH CUSTOM DRAPES, UPGRADED CARPET AND BALCONY. CLOSE TO UNIVERSITY. CALL PAM CLOSE TO HIGH SCHOOL BEAUTIFUL CASA LINDA HOME WITH LARGE COUNTRY KITCHEN. COVERED PATIO. 2 CAR GARAGE, EARTH TONE DECOR. CALL JOAN OR BETTY. TWO HOMES FOR THE PRICE OF ONE. THREE BEDBOOM HOME ON A CORNER LOT IN TRACT TWO THAT HAS A FAMILY-DINING ROOM ADDITION AND REMODELED KITCHEN, PLUS SEPARATE MOTHER-IN-LAW QUARTERS. EVENINGS CALL DORA AT 595-0988. CLOSE TO PARK TWO NEW HOMES CLOSE TO CITY PARK. S BED., m BATH. STATE INSURED MONEY AVAILABLE TO QUALIFIED BUYERS. CALL KEN. WE STRIVE TO PLEASE OWNER VEBY FLEXIBLE ON FINANaNG THIS NEW 8 BED., 1% BATH BOULDEB CITY HOME. HE WILL CABBY MAJOR POBTION OF EQUITY. V.A. LOANCANBE AS8UMED. LET US SHOW AND SELL. CALL PAUL 9894949. CONVENIENT ONE YEAR NEW HOME IN FAST GROWING AREA OF HENDERSON. CLOSE TO PARK 3 BEDROOM, 2 FULL BATH CORNER LO'T DISHWASHER, RANGE AND OVEN BEAUTIFUL KITCHEN CABINETS. UPGRADED CARPET JUST WAITING FOR A NEW FAMILY • CALL JOAN EVENINGS 564-1393. EXCEPTIONALLY CLEAN HOME WATER SOFTENER, AUTOMATIC SPRINKLERS, ALL APPLIANCES INCLUDING WASHER AND DRYER. TO SEE THIS 3 BED., 1^4 BATH HOME CALL DORA. HIGHLAND HILLS BEST BUY IN THE AREA. NEWLY PAINTED INTERIOR. OVERSIZE MASTER BEDROOM COULD EASILY BE MADE INTO 4TH BED. DOUBLE DRIVE. AUTOMATIC SPRINKLERS. CALL JEAN. CONDO FOR SALE $39,950 2 BEDROOM. 1 BATH, 1 YEAR E.R.A. WARRANTY END UNIT, NEXT TO POOL. PERFECT FOR A RETIRED COUPLE. CALL JOAN EVENINGS 564-1393. UND BUYS TWO 4 ACRE LOTS IN SECTION 27 NEAR OLD VEGAS. CALL KEN 564-2727. 9.61 ACRES OF HIGH LEVEL LAND JUST OVER 3 MILES FROM DOWNTOWN HENDERSON. ASK FOR JOE 594-2727. IN ELKOCOUNTY FOR JOE 564-2727. 40 ACRES. ASK BOULDER HIGHWAY FRONTAGE IN HENDERSON. BUILDING LOTS ^ ACRE TO 1 ACRE. ASK FOR KEN 564-2727 3 LOTS SCENIC UTAH. 29 MILES EAST OF CEDAR CITY ON ROUTE 14, ONE HAS 2 BEDROOM CABIN. LOTS OF TBEES. CLOSE TO FISHING AND SKIING. CALL PAUL. TEBRIFIC RETIREMENT PROPERTY IN MEADVIEW, ARIZONA. PLANNED ACTIVITIES IN RECREATION AREA. PRIME LOCATIONS. CALL JAYNE. UNDER 86290. GBEAT LOT FOB BETIREMENT OR INVESTMENT. MEADVIEW. ARIZONA. CALL PAM FOR FURTHER INFO. MORE COMMERCIAL • 175' OF BOULDER HIGHWAY FRONTAGE CLOSE TO 711. WILL SELL ALL OB PART. CALL KEN. ***%i '•'^ W •SScS 0 "JIM" BROKiR JENSEN'S REALTY 219 WATER ST. •^^ HENDERSON, NV. 89015 JENSEN 9 564-3333 T NffwMi'iitiifci^AjByLi YARD SALE: Wed. k Thurs. Aug. 27, 28. 255 Tungsten. 9 a.m. HELP WANTED Matwc maidi. Apply Nevada lu Motel. 1899 Nevada KWf.. BC. beautiful!... Call Alice. #4*. INVESTORS LOOK AT THIS ONE. Prime i commercial corner. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, nice family room plus approx. 730 sq. ft. of garage. Run your own business and live next door. 815,090.00 and assume existing trust deed of 842,900.00. F.H.A... Call Curtis. • ^ w* • ^ ** m^i "sg ^ "3 ca, £W. r VERY NEAT CLEAN HOME is priced right with a large master bedroom. The living room is also large and the new flreplace adds charm plus winter warmth. Lots of paneling inside. Completely fenced yard is super long. All of this adds up to a fine investment for you, so Just ... Call Sally. TIRED OF CITY LIFE? I have Just the home for you. It's a 3 bedroom, 1.75 bath, with 2 fireplaces, a separate family room, nice dining area, and lovely carpeting and draperies. The hack patio is covered and enclosed and there is a fence around the back yard. Corner lot, burglar alami system, plus many extras ... Call Jim. 4 BEDROOMS on a quiet street in a nice area of Vegas, close to shopping, schools, Nellis A.F.B. Family room, Ben Franklin stove, block wall, sprinklers. Owner has already bought another. Must sell situation ... Call Paul. SUPER LOW PRICE FOR SUPER LARGE HOME Approx. 2400 sq. ft. with 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, huge closets, fireplace in living rm., sunken fismily rm., and all, yes all. appliances stay. Offered at FHA appraisal price. You should be interested by now so ... Call Sally. JUST BRING YOUR CLOTHES the furniture and appliances are all Included in a beautiftil package. No waiting, pick up the loan. Great Lewis home completely enclosed with a block wall fence ... Call Alice. CROWDED? LOOK AT THIS ONE! Four bedrooms, oversixed family room with a beautiftil wood burning fireplace. Yours for the asking... Call Alice. SPACIOUS TRAILER on a well esUblisbed corner lot. Trees, grass, and completely fenced. Only 828,500... Call Alice. EXCELLENT TERMS on this 2 bedroom remodeled home on large lot with mature trees in quiet area. Close to town ... Call Al. VERY GOOD PLACE TO START... nice 2 bedroom home with large living room. Also a good investment as rental. Refrigerator and range stay ... Call Jim. HIGH ON A HILL IN SECTION 19, to overlook beautiful Vegas Valley. A lovely custom home with fireplace, parquet floors, and all the extras ... Call Alice. LAKE VIEW DREAM HOME IN BLDR. CITY. 3644 sq. ft., with 3 bedrooms, 2h baths, Jacuni inside, 2 wet bars, wood floors, and roof garden. You feel like you can reach oUt and touch Lake Mead ... Call Paul. LOOKING FOR A GOOD VALUE on 2H to 5 acres of R.E. property? Possible re-ioning to commercial... Call Curtis. LOTS AVAILABLE Section 27 and Hlllcrest Manor ... Terms ... Call Paul. SECTION 4 ~ 24 acres, water on property line, land high, excellent building site for custom ranch estate home ... Call Office. ATTN. DEVELOPERS AND LAND SPECULATORS: 3.10 acres of R-3 laud In best area of Henderson. City approval for 78 apartmenta. Some terms available ... Call Curtis. OPEN MONDAY THBU SATURDAY 9:98 AM to 9:90 PM Jim Jensen .... Alice Fife Al LeFraacoii PavlCargIs ... Curtis Young Sally Jensen Katlierlae Mitchell tj**"l THE SALVATION AEMY IS IN DE-' SPERATE NEED OF FURNITURE. AND CLOTHES. PLEASE CALL THESALVATION ARMY PICK-UP, •49-2374-5-6. NEED RIDE to work on Nellia k Bldr. Hwy. Wed. through Mon. 7 a.vn. to 4 p.m. Share gas expenses. Ph. 59S-74S1. LABGE AND SMALL gM watch dogs, now avalBMe at Betty Hona's Aifoial Adoption. Sdl-Sin. \ NEW EFFKlENa APARTMENTS-^ utilities Paid... $165. up. 2 BDRM. UNF. $265 RESERVE NOW EASTMINISHR APARTMENTS 565S564-5959 530 3P! r rs '•aa Licenced %eA Estate BriJiier. HOMES BEAUTIFUL NEW 4 BEDROOM HOME. 1819 square feet livable. Space galore for a po*l. Woodburning fireplace in the fhndly room. Yous for 897,590. Will trade. YOUR OWN NEW HONE WITH A WOODBUBNING FIBEPLACE IN THE FAMILY BOOM. Large lot. 1504 square fleet livable. 3 bedrooms, 2 bath. 899,599: In Henderson. NICE STARTER HOME. Here is a three bedr—r1 bath home in Henderson. Has sprinklers • reseeded. 850,500. MOBILE HOMES IF YOU ENJOY PEACE AND QUIET why Ml ( purchase this nearly new 1979 Buckingham 94i44 mobile home in Lake Mountain Estates? It haa a' double garage and is ideal for those who e^Joy | leisure living. The price is only 997,959. Call for appointment. FAMILY SECTION OF VILLA HERM0SA!-9I bedrooms, 2 baths. 1975 Richardson 814,950. Yu will like this one. OWNER ANXIOUS TO LEAVE!! It's beautiftil, like new. 24 x 52. In Glngerwood.-t i bedrooms, 2 baths. You will ei^oy this lovely hoA*. The price is only 842,975.89. TOP OF THE LINE -1977 Villa West, 24 x 99. Superk', mobile home with many extra features. Largt master bedroom. Soft water. Carpeting. Too many extras to mention. Yours for 844,999. DON'T MISS THIS • it's in Gingerwood. It hasl bedrooms and 2 baths. It is 24 x 80. You will ei^oy living in this beauUftil home. Only 845,969.99. TAKE A LOOK AT THIS ONE!! 24 X 44, 2 bedroom, 2 bath. Excellent condition. Yours f6r only 829,599. In Gingerwood. CORONADO ESTATES!! 2 bedroom. 2 bath. Double garage. Loads of storage. Very nice. 869,590. A 1978 BBOADMORE with 2 bedrooms, and 2 ftill baths. Many quality features. The sale price is 823.998 plus iWk SUte Sales Tax of 8939.59. In Gingerwood. DEER HUNTER'S SPECIAL! 29' Golden Nuggett, self conUlned. Sleeps four!! Only 83,399. HEAD FOR THE HILLS In this 1978 AIJo Sth Wheel trailer. Like new. 86.959.80. -LANDEXCELLENT BUILDING LOT. details. View of Uke Mead. 8SS.( Call fer m TNf MIS 299-3M7 33-)6l3 RtALTOR Com* to 1610 Nevada Hiflbwov, 1ho Dome" orcoH... E ] G.A. "Curly" SMITH. INC. BROKER tW-MISORtat-SMT 111* NEVADA HiWAV BOULDER CITY. NEVADA sflaami <^MariaMHlHnttl •••^s^t^ 4

PAGE 39

tmtm m |iiir ii >i. Jienderson Mome News and Boulder City News r • • — murtMiay, Augunt M, Itmv Woplo(>km-ltsMmmmMr/u£ LE^ryTimeyouusettiejiantAds i ( Henderson Home News and Boulder City News Page 39 Thursday. August U, IMI SLOTHING, aii titei, = • • • • WMMD'i, kMt. See Eat aoi Alb. Vard Sale, :nn. Pri., B.C. s-*; = rot BENT C BLACK MOUNTAIN BSMra..Sbath.S4MA Sasaai dep. Hda N pets. 6.A. NEiD TO SEU YOUR HOUSE? WE WIU BUY IT NOW) 393-1613 '•Cwf*v" SmitS, Inc. TRAVEL TRAILEB • 17 ft. I Geed coadlUoa. Reasenaf Jftc: Call nS-4S77 or l|A8TER OF NONE: CeTSPwat, carpentry, paint•italg, pluBMng, elcctricaL DUasonable A ref. "^MI-SIM. Hda. LOSE WEIGHT safely k effectively. Face It yen want Dei-A-Diet II once a day capaales. NEVADA DRUG. B.C. MUST GO Rats, Gainea pigs, and ftyer cliickeas. Animal Adoption Center. 31-SI37. fDR SALE: '•• Bnick laSabre. Good necbanilal coBdlUon. $275. Ph. ^Ml. Hdn. I'oB'RENT: t bdrm. house, 111 Van Wagenen, Hdn. fSit. BO. A cleaning dePNiL SS-7M4 after S. PARTIALLY PUR• 3NISHED: Henderson 4 Ibdra.. 2 bath w-w carpets, drapes, ceatral air, built_:lns. Presbly paiated, new Zd s v e lsp me nt $425. ma. k '^^.Sec. A eleaaing deposits. f CaU M-t7M or M^4SM. ~ ^ WANTED tarnished apt. or ssiall house in B.C. by -Oot. 1 iar retired couple. '.ttSd. • S3M per mo. :im-MlA B.C. 0% RENT OB SALE: 4 ._hdna. an large comer lot = ~a fnture Golf Course. 7 21M %%. ft. Bent. |8M. £ Sale price, |125,MS. Will r eoBsidcr lease-option. £ B.C.M5-teMorS3-2S3. ^POB SALE: White hooded £ hassinett Like new. 13' •• Ainm. baat w-trailer. £ 944S1A ^ • OaPITAL BED FOR £ JULB PH. 9U-M41. Hdn. MUST SELL r^Ttapbcll fTMot I at X17 Ash TRANSPORTATION NEEDED to Cheyenne Campus, Community College by t-t. Will share expenses. MS-SPSS. B.C. GIANT YARD SALE Space 10, Petrie's Trailer Park. B.C. A little of everythiag, Just come • name the price. Everything must go. Sale sUrting P-l-Sa, 9 a.m. FOR SALE 'S7 8x40 TRAILER All set up in Petrie's Trailer Park, B.C. No. 10. Make Offer. Partly tarnished. 2P3-3W0. B.C. wsa =MN TIME FOB SCHOOL* a bdrm^ 2 baUi ia HcadtrsoB.NcarBik.Mta.4Fay r. Oalloway Schaol. Just £. |47S.A|IMSMBritydep. r JBrcat Nev. Properties, r Bcaltor, 871-223. Even^ lags SM-2S78. i ABOULDEBaTYO SQaict cnl de sac, solar ^ screens, shaded yard, — auto spriaUers. 4 bdrm. ~ -IMBSC. Close to schools. £ :ftrcat Nev. Properties, ^ Bealtar. 871-a223. Even£: iagsSM-tSTS. irBADE EQUTY IN B.C. -2 TOWNHOUSE fsr el Seville, van, or r ;wha^have-yo • Owner • '•: 'Agent ISS-ISSS. ^GRANDMOTHER TYPE • r, BABYSITTEB NEEDED fi -JOB MOBNINGS. MUST MAVEOWNTBANSPOR£. TATION. 2t3-SM. B.C. ~:FOR RENT • 3 bdrm., 2 £. Aath, 2 car gar.. 1 yr. old, • H7S. BM. Avail. S-21-8*, ^ 2as-2ia. B.C. ECOMMODE CHAIR, new in r carton $3S. pr. of white E PlBBgiBC laavs. decorator r type lid. painting for £ child's room flO. r R-4734.B.C r r: — = 1975 NOVA • great gas =: Bdloagc, Bcw apholstery, ^ air.|2199.CailZM-17P3A =: ask tar Deaise. BC. XFBBE BITTEN TO GOOD 5 HOME. Call 2P3-3SS7 ^ aHer • p.m. B.C. =^POB SALE: 1972 Algo Tent r Trailer. f4*or best offer. ^ SB5-7SIS. Hda. £FRBE PUPS TO GOOD r HOME. Part Deberman. z: SM-lSPl. Hdn. i.FBBB: • wks. oM kittens. ~ Black A brown Tiger ^ Blripod. Bos traiaed. =: Wl S S W aaytiaao. Hda. MOTOB '^ SBNT. HOHB FOB 1919 M ft. and air. tally B.C. • ocJSEsrrs BOCJLPEB crtY LaBOLCC VITA TOWNHOUSE FOB BENT. Uaf. Na childrea No pett. Lease, $435. mo. Call ,293-4239. B.C. 17' INBOARD, 129 horse, 1990, 3 mos. old Trailer, tall canvas, less thaa 20 hrs. I9SS0. Call 293-4239 B.C. FOB SALE: Onae Bagsy w-flherglass body k removable top. Street legal. ChroBM rims, good tires A new battery. Ruas real good. 9909. Also, 1N Rambler Classic. 45,900 mi. RUBS eic. 0 cyl. Auto trans, good mileage. Great school ear. 8400. 505-7793. TRUCK A CAMPER. 1970 Ford % Ton Camper Special. I13H. 1978 Cabovcr Camper, 8% ft. Uaded. $2509 Ph. 595-0079. FOR SALE: 1 acre Mission Hills. Low down. Owner will carry bal. Ph. 594-1499 after 4 p.m. PINTO engine A auto trans. Bans OK 2090cc. Call eve's 594-5187. FULL CHABGE BOOKKEEPEB. All phases. PB tax, P A L, etc. Temporary, tall time, part time, set ups. etc. Ph. 595-0005. HENDEB80N BOWL: All ages: Sr., Jr. k Bantams Leagues. Starting Sept. 8, 9 a.m. CaU Sue 505-9123. BOSTON TEBBIER PUPPIES: ARC registered. Show quality. 505-7801. I SPECIAL VITAUZEI SALE: Bounce tar flt-{ ness A health. Distributor waated. Mahe| 8's. Ph. 5999979. Hda. POOLS MANA6EB The CITY OF HENDERSON Parks A Recreatioa Departmeat is cBrreatly recruitiag for Pool Maaager for the condag year. Applicaats must possess a current Water Safety Instructor Certificate. 40 hour workweek. Generally, the Pools Maaager plans, promotes and administers aquatic programs for the City of Henderson, and is responsible for selection and scheduling of required staff; responsible for general operation • maintenance of pools. Salary: 84.50 hr. Applications may be obtained from the Personnel Department, 243 Water Street, Henderson, NV. 80015 (5054921, Ext 14.) FOR SALE BY OWNEB: FHA Assumption. No qualitying. 839,599 FIRM. 2 bdrm., Ig. firont room, beamed ceiling w-Spaaish texture throughout. Gas cookiag in restaurant kitchen. Fenced. Mature trees. Large patio slab. Stucco. 594-7855 or 595-7229. Hdn. I I I L'LL-JULli 'Jl A^MA ^'lil ?I i'lJI'li rHEGR THESE lOQU JOB OPENINGS: ^ Pipe fitter*. $9.BS hr. Journey level. / RN. $6.83 to M-TS hr. NV license ^ MGR.(groap'sales) $14,090 yr. 2 yn.exp. ^ Shop Supervisor: $15,000 yr. 5 yrs. exp. Welding, eic. HENDERSON OFFICE State of Nevada EMPLOYMENT SECURITY DEPARTMENT 1^9 WAT^ ST. il'l^iWFiFDEt •3ii03e the setting for a dramatic, Hollywood Hills type home, nestled in the hills overlooking the valley. Call JoAnn. 505-8731, evenings 564-2155. MLS NO. 52643. COUNTRY LIFE — WITH STYLE — Life like a queen-enjoy the luxury of a beautiful pool and lanai, plus the peace and quiet of the country. This energy efficient country home custom built by owner with attention to every detail sits on V/* acre with a beautiftil view of the valley. Has attractive Desert Landscaping and a very low maintenance pool and patio area. Call JoAnn 565-8731 564-2155. MLS No. 57083. PLAYBOY PAD — EnterUiner's delight with a pool and spa inside your front door. Huge indoor lanai or Florida room with watertalls, fireplace, skylights, and Barbeque. Fhmily room has Fireplace A conversation pit; kitchen is a dream with^ built in food processor, tile counters A Italian tile flooring. Play tennis in your own private tennis court. Spanish Casa perches on hillside overlooking whole valley spectacular view. Definitely one of a kind. Call JoAnn, 505-8731 564-2155. MLS No. 57362. SUMMER IS HERE POOL!! POOL!! POOL!! This lovely 3 bedroom, 1^ bath home is located in a quiet cul-de-sac on a large lot. No. 53934, $67,990. for mere info. Call Chuck at 864-2766. O'CoNnglian Poffc VERY POSSIBLE THIS PROPEKTY CAN BE ZONED C-1 • COMMESa AL as 3^ aerea In this 5 acre pareal hat been Zoned C-1 This p r op e rty has a heaatUtal three bedroom house, with 2 baths Bn Franklin Fireplace in front room, 2 car garage mneh more. NO. 59499. Call Chuck at 564-2795. IDEAL LOCATION tar children, enly 1 Mock above Hwrison on Cnl de • sac. Clean • aloMOt new 4 bedr o om home with estrs large back yard big enoofk for a pool, garden, aad ply area. Owner movingCall JoAnn • iOI-97|l or S4-tllS. No. 94299. L LAS VECA8 LOCATIONS : ISlf E.TBOP. NO. fM OB 41tS 8. KAINBOW HENDERSON UXATION; 117 AIIMHC Property People'' HEAD 'EM UP! Owner moving out of thirmobile home. Could be 2 bdrm. Has awnings, workshed, fence, much-much more. Call Roy 594-3515, eves. 594-1183. HIGHLAND HILLS Just about new 4 bdrms. Chism home w-many improvements. Just reduced and you can take over the loan for 811,099.80. For more details, call Rosa 594-2515, eves. 595-0747. GREEN LAWNS. LOVELY VIEW Custom thru-out. This 3 bdrm. home has X-tra insulation for low, low power bills. Garage is also insulated. For your appt. call EInora 594-3515 eves. 585-9393. CHOICE HOME IN CHOICE IX)CATION 1 year old. near new Galloway Elementary; dose to park, low down, owner will carry. Myma has all the details, 594-3515, eves. 595-0938. HIGHLAND HILLS WITH FAMILY ROOM Exceptionally well cared for home oa coraer lot, 3 bdrm., large country kitchen. Family room big enough for a pool table, well kept lawn w-sprinklers. Call Jackie for specific info. 594-3515, eves. 594-1983. YARD SALE Lovely lawn, fhiit trees, garden, flowers, shrubs, ftvshly painted 3 bdrm., 2 bath house goes with yard. EXECUTIVE HOME Spacious 4,890 sq. ft., 2-level home. Situated on 1 Acre. Lg. family rm., 3 covered patios for entertaining. Many, many amenities intercom, builtin vac, microwave, 2 fireplaces, 5 bdrms.. 3H baths A top quality construction A materials. MOVE UP to a finer way of life—all the X-tras are here, built in vacuum, music to all rooms, automatic sprinklers are for easy care lawn, Ig. rooms, convenient kitchen, owner has reduced the price. JUST MARRIED? This mobile home is perfect for you k your new spouse. 1 bdrm., fomily room w-fircplace needs a good handy man to utilise the workshop. BEAT THE HIGH RENTAL FEES A own your own home. 2 bdrm., 1 ba. Completely remodeled, all carpeted, new cabinets, new paneling, less than $38,009. GOLF COURSE BEAUTY over 2.300 sq. ft. of luxury living. Ig. living room w-comer brick fireplace kitchen has country charm w-bnilMn bar-b-que 3 Ig. bdrms., 3 full bath, owner has reduced the price. PRICE REDUCED free form pool, lots of kool-deck for your family fUn in the sun. 3 bdrm., formal dining rm., huge living rm., for only 892,000. MISSION HILLS The looks & location of this 2-ievel brick home will inspire' you. 3 Ig. bdrms., fomily rm. w-wet bar, Rosecrest cabinetry A the very best in energy conservation features. R-2 ZONING 2 bdrm. townsite on large lot, room for another dwelling. Jackie hat terms. VALUABLE Vil^fL STREET PROPERTY priced to sell newly repHMleled, ready to opeiryour business. EInora has specifics. EAST SLOPE ESTATE Spacious new custom home on an acre w-room A ACCESS for kennels or stables. Many, many energy conservation features k a dream kitchen. VALLEY VIEW CREAM PUFF Sparkly clean A beautiful 3 bdrm., 2 ftill bath Home. Delightful family ^eom w-flreplace. Walking distance to Taylor A Basic schools. Priced at only 85,008. CONVENIENT LOCATION Family nelghborliood, lush landscaping, sprinklers fhmt A reftf enlarged living room w-fireplace. Completely upgraded. MOBILE HOME & LOT Nearty new 3 bdrm., 2 IM., mobile home. Lot entirely fenced,~owner will carry. UNBELIEVABLE Price on these starter houMS 4>3 bdrms., 1 ba., appUaaces included ~ 845,599. 0* 8 bdrm., 1 bath condo 838909 LAND LAND LAND H ACRE building sites shove OLD VEGAS. Water, electric avalUble. GOOD BUILDING LOTS, 59X139, only 99,500 each DONT STAND IN UNE. I else to this 5 acres A you caa hit Blk.1 aabi IbaU. I ACBES Bear racetrack $19,8 5 ACBES Seetioa l9 919,099 H ACBE • Section 19 $85,909. REALTORS 18 Water St. 564-2515 It's like having a pai-tyiine to all the buyers, sellers and services offered in the community! Put them to work for you. Just calla-lt's opportunity ringing! Q) WANTED— SIX COMPANIES SCRIP CHUBCH LOOKING for nursery worker, minimum age 35, part time. Call 203-1394. B.C. ELEGANT, STURDY DINING ROOM SET, table, 6 chairs at H price 8390. phone 293-9037. B.C. j CLOSE 0(JT 9B oil 1910 SylvsRia and G.E.s [ Starting as low oi $249.95. KHILDER CITY TV 1319 Nev. Higliway 293-4441 i>mt^tm^tttt^t*t<.ti^m Tippetts Construction KKKK KSTIMATKS UKM()I)F.I,I\(. r\Tl() COVF.KS NDDiriONS I>i'\'.iii Tipp<'!ts Miw ruTi til V" 1J904 PH S65U958 0 • VEGAS TYPEWRITER REPAIR, ru E. CharleitoB, Las Vegii. 38<-;sS4. Our • pecially, uied rebuilt lypewrlteri. Satiifiction suanatccd. {""""PA""""! j PLASTERING I I stucco worit refinisli-1 I ing houses, small ada I ditions I Call 293-3138 or 293-1645. B.C. I iMi-wa. H.i;. I BLACK & tan Doberman puppies. Sale or trade. See to appreciate. 381-5137. PATIO COVERS ranging from $3.50 sq. ft. Any type of carpentry work from forms, framing to! finish. Also sheet rock tape & texture. All work {guaranteed, for 1 yr. 585-5308. Hdn I PAYING DISCREET! :|: CASH for quality anS •litiques. THE Vklk% \ RAT, 524 Nev. Hwy., :§ % B C. % g 293-4709. % IN THE FOR RENT 2 bedroom, 1^4 bath home. Call Black Mountain Realty. 564-2727. WANTED GOOD RELIABLE TRUCK Age unimportant. Must be reasonable. Betty Honn's Animal Adoption. 391-5137. FOR RENT: 3 bdrm., 1% bath home. $459. mo. k 8809 dep. Available Aug. 15. Children ok, NO PETS. Call Myrna. 594-3515 or evenings 595-0928. Hdn. FOR RENT 21idrm. House, near police tta. downtn. Call Sft4 3483 after 3 p.m. FOR SALE: 97 Buick Electra. New heavy duty radiator, eng. Juit overhauled, AC, new heater, all power, radio. $350. See at 47 E. Pacific. BY OWNER: % acre lot, Sect. 19. All util. k assessments pd. Terms. SS41806. 8 FT. CUSTOM SOFA, gold k grepn tones. Have no room and giving it away for $75. 293-4357 B.C. FOR SALE: 5 rms. of carpeting. In exc. condition. $200 for all. Must sell immediately. No ph. 700 Marina Dr., B.C. STORE SPACE AVAILABLE. 1300 sq. ft. in Vegas Paint's Brand new store at 1224 N. Boulder Hwy., Henderson, opening Sept. Call Vegas Paint, 382-49M. It makes sense to put a good mooring cover on your boat & to protect it from the burning rays of the Sun. B.C. Canvas, 1108 Nev. Hwy. Ph. 203-4509. FOR SALE: ir3 Maada 4 dr.. Vinyl Top. Freshly painted. 8009. Will take less. 39 MPG. Ph. 595-7838. Hdn. FOR BENT-LEASE VALLEY VIEW AREA 3 bdrm., 2 bth, range • oven, dishwasher, fridge, carpeting 4 drapes. Fireplace In llving rm. Fenced all around. Storage shed Ic sprinklers back k fkwat. Ph. 595-8918or 584-1509 Hdn J* — FORSAU USED PONTOON BOAT: 28 foot. Rebail9" w-new foctory made aluminuin pontooBs£:| twin 35's, completely fenced for oafety; 9liade top for ileeplng, diving. See at Weekender Storage on Boulder Highwayt Henderson. $4000. CASH. Private ownerr< CaU 504-1881, ask for RosaLee. Hdn. JACK'S TRAGOR SERVKI Basements • House Pads • Septic Tanks • Job Site Cleanup •/III Dirt • Power Lines JACK VAUSE, OWNER 565-0145 FELLER S HOME DECORATING SERVICE ")H runX fiel a heller Feller" PAINTING CLEANING DECORATING PAPER HANGING r UALITY WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEEDj INTERIOR* RONALD FELLER EXTERIOR 293-5092^ J — WANTED — Hoover Dam, Black Canyon Documents, Artifacts, Photos, Etc. from 1926 thru 1935. Will buy or have evaluated, insured & credited for Ex^ hibit on loan. f CBII KO9 or Lii, Star W99t Grab Sm,\ ^3-1l23.1.C • J & R HOME MAINTENANa TENANa ~y 9 Mlome Repairs • No Job Too Snull O Uccnac Nur < 9 • Special Rates for Senior Cititeus assia i 648-8252 or 594-2517 anytime. I After 5 p.m. 565-9598 SPECIAL OF THE WEEKl MOVE FAST ON THIS ONE! Just Uke over loan r^-; ^ with small amount down and low payments. Lo^ cated in Highland Hills, immaculate and BLACK mOUNTRIN RERLTY Each office independentty owned and operated. 107-A Water St (Valley Bank Building) Henderson 564-2727 508 Nevada Hwy., No. 5, Boulder City 293-5646 | UBS .fa A BIT OF GOOD NEWS THIS LOVELY 3 BEDROOM HOME COMES WITH A WATER CONDITIONER, REFRIGERATOR, WASHER, DRYER, BAR STOOLS FOR YOUR BREAKFAST COUNTER AND A COZY FIREPLACE. CLOSE TO SCHOOL, PARK, NEW COLLEGE AND GOLF COtRSE. 1 YEAR WARRANTY. CALL JAYNE 564-2727 EVES. 564-93S7. 2 YEARS NEW AND ONLY 857,800 FOR THIS 3 BEDROOM, 1^4 BATH HOME WITH DOUBLE PANED WINDOWS. BREAKFAST COUNTER, FENCED YARD AND GARAGE. TO SEE THIS ONE, CALL PAM 584-8727. CLEAN AND NEAT AND READY FOR A NEW FAMILY. THIS 4~ BEDROOM HOME IS NICELY DECORATED, HAS A GARAGE WITH EXTRA STORAGE SPACfl.A BREAKFAST COUNTER. CARPETING AND DRAPES AND ONLY 1 YEAR OLD. CALL DORA 594-2727. QUIET BOULDER CITY IS THE SETTING FOR THIS 3 BEDROOM HOME WITH A COVERED PATIO AND LOVELY FRUIT TREES TO ENJOY WHILE YOU ARE BARBECUING. EXTRAS INCLUDE, RANGE AND OVEN. DISHWASHER, GARBAGE DISPOSAL AND WATER SOFTENER. CALL PAUL 293-5949. ONE YEAR ERA WARRANH COME^ WITH THIS 2 STORY, 4 BEDROOM, 2H BATH HOME. EXTRAS INCLUDE A FIREPLACE. DISHWASHER, FAMILY ROOM, COUNJIRY KITCHEN WITH BRE.iKFAST BAR, AUTOMATIC SPRTNKLERS, AND TASTEFULLY DECORATED WITH WALLPAPER AND PANELING. CALL DORA 584-2727 EVES. 995-0888. ZONED FOR HORSES AND CLOSE TO SCHOOLS, PARK AND GOLF COURSE. CALL JAYNE TO SEE THIS ATTBACTIVE 3 BEDBOOM HOME WITH A TERRiriC VIEW. 894-2727 EVES. 894-S3S7. A GOOD HOME SAYS A GBEAT DEAL. THIS IMMACULATE 8 BEDBOOM, 2 BATH BEAUTY HAS CUSTOM DBAPE8, UPGBADED CABPET AND IS SITVATBD ON A COBNEB LOT. ONLY 1YKAB OLD AND LOOKING FOB A HAPPY FAMILY. ASSUME EXI8TING FHA LOAN. CALL PAUL. 298-8949. PLAY GOLF AT BLACK MOUNTAIN GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB. ENJOY A PANORAMIC VIEW OF THE VEGAS VALLEY IN THIS 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH HOME WITH A DOUBLE FIREPLACE. MICROWAVE OVEN AND SUNKEN TUB IN MASTER BATH. SITUATED ON A \4 LOT. CALL JAYNE. 564-2727 EVE^. 564-5357. BRING THE KIDS AND MOVE INTO THIS 4 BEDROOM HIGHLAND HILLS BEAUTY WITH A COVERED PATIO AND BLOCK WALL. OWNER IS MOVING AND MUST SELL. CALL JAYNE 564-2727. NEAR OLD VEGAS BEAUTIFUL 3 BEDROOM. 2 BATH CUSTOM HOME WITH SPECTACULAR VIEW OF LAS VEGAS. SPANISH STY) WITH FULL WALL FIRE^CE, CONVERSATION PIT, SUNKEN LIVING ROOM, TILED BATHS AND MANY MORE FEATURES. MAKE THIS HOME A MUST ON YOUR SHOPPING LIST. CALL KEN 564-2727. MORE FOR YOUR MONEY 4 BED., IV4 BATHS., FENCED, WELL MAINTAINED, CLOSE TO SCHOOLS, NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY, CALL PAUL 293-5646. HEAR UNLY 2 BED. CONDO WITH CUSTOM DRAPES, UPGRADED CARPET AND BALCONY. CLOSE TO UNIVERSITY. CALL PAM CLOSE TO HIGH SCHOOL BEAUTIFUL CASA LINDA HOME WITH LARGE COUNTRY KITCHEN. COVERED PATIO. 2 CAR GARAGE, EARTH TONE DECOR. CALL JOAN OR BETTY. TWO HOMES FOR THE PRICE OF ONE. THREE BEDBOOM HOME ON A CORNER LOT IN TRACT TWO THAT HAS A FAMILY-DINING ROOM ADDITION AND REMODELED KITCHEN, PLUS SEPARATE MOTHER-IN-LAW QUARTERS. EVENINGS CALL DORA AT 595-0988. CLOSE TO PARK TWO NEW HOMES CLOSE TO CITY PARK. S BED., m BATH. STATE INSURED MONEY AVAILABLE TO QUALIFIED BUYERS. CALL KEN. WE STRIVE TO PLEASE OWNER VEBY FLEXIBLE ON FINANaNG THIS NEW 8 BED., 1% BATH BOULDEB CITY HOME. HE WILL CABBY MAJOR POBTION OF EQUITY. V.A. LOANCANBE AS8UMED. LET US SHOW AND SELL. CALL PAUL 9894949. CONVENIENT ONE YEAR NEW HOME IN FAST GROWING AREA OF HENDERSON. CLOSE TO PARK 3 BEDROOM, 2 FULL BATH CORNER LO'T DISHWASHER, RANGE AND OVEN BEAUTIFUL KITCHEN CABINETS. UPGRADED CARPET JUST WAITING FOR A NEW FAMILY • CALL JOAN EVENINGS 564-1393. EXCEPTIONALLY CLEAN HOME WATER SOFTENER, AUTOMATIC SPRINKLERS, ALL APPLIANCES INCLUDING WASHER AND DRYER. TO SEE THIS 3 BED., 1^4 BATH HOME CALL DORA. HIGHLAND HILLS BEST BUY IN THE AREA. NEWLY PAINTED INTERIOR. OVERSIZE MASTER BEDROOM COULD EASILY BE MADE INTO 4TH BED. DOUBLE DRIVE. AUTOMATIC SPRINKLERS. CALL JEAN. CONDO FOR SALE $39,950 2 BEDROOM. 1 BATH, 1 YEAR E.R.A. WARRANTY END UNIT, NEXT TO POOL. PERFECT FOR A RETIRED COUPLE. CALL JOAN EVENINGS 564-1393. UND BUYS TWO 4 ACRE LOTS IN SECTION 27 NEAR OLD VEGAS. CALL KEN 564-2727. 9.61 ACRES OF HIGH LEVEL LAND JUST OVER 3 MILES FROM DOWNTOWN HENDERSON. ASK FOR JOE 594-2727. IN ELKOCOUNTY FOR JOE 564-2727. 40 ACRES. ASK BOULDER HIGHWAY FRONTAGE IN HENDERSON. BUILDING LOTS ^ ACRE TO 1 ACRE. ASK FOR KEN 564-2727 3 LOTS SCENIC UTAH. 29 MILES EAST OF CEDAR CITY ON ROUTE 14, ONE HAS 2 BEDROOM CABIN. LOTS OF TBEES. CLOSE TO FISHING AND SKIING. CALL PAUL. TEBRIFIC RETIREMENT PROPERTY IN MEADVIEW, ARIZONA. PLANNED ACTIVITIES IN RECREATION AREA. PRIME LOCATIONS. CALL JAYNE. UNDER 86290. GBEAT LOT FOB BETIREMENT OR INVESTMENT. MEADVIEW. ARIZONA. CALL PAM FOR FURTHER INFO. MORE COMMERCIAL • 175' OF BOULDER HIGHWAY FRONTAGE CLOSE TO 711. WILL SELL ALL OB PART. CALL KEN. ***%i '•'^ W •SScS 0 "JIM" BROKiR JENSEN'S REALTY 219 WATER ST. •^^ HENDERSON, NV. 89015 JENSEN 9 564-3333 T NffwMi'iitiifci^AjByLi YARD SALE: Wed. k Thurs. Aug. 27, 28. 255 Tungsten. 9 a.m. HELP WANTED Matwc maidi. Apply Nevada lu Motel. 1899 Nevada KWf.. BC. beautiful!... Call Alice. #4*. INVESTORS LOOK AT THIS ONE. Prime i commercial corner. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, nice family room plus approx. 730 sq. ft. of garage. Run your own business and live next door. 815,090.00 and assume existing trust deed of 842,900.00. F.H.A... Call Curtis. • ^ w* • ^ ** m^i "sg ^ "3 ca, £W. r VERY NEAT CLEAN HOME is priced right with a large master bedroom. The living room is also large and the new flreplace adds charm plus winter warmth. Lots of paneling inside. Completely fenced yard is super long. All of this adds up to a fine investment for you, so Just ... Call Sally. TIRED OF CITY LIFE? I have Just the home for you. It's a 3 bedroom, 1.75 bath, with 2 fireplaces, a separate family room, nice dining area, and lovely carpeting and draperies. The hack patio is covered and enclosed and there is a fence around the back yard. Corner lot, burglar alami system, plus many extras ... Call Jim. 4 BEDROOMS on a quiet street in a nice area of Vegas, close to shopping, schools, Nellis A.F.B. Family room, Ben Franklin stove, block wall, sprinklers. Owner has already bought another. Must sell situation ... Call Paul. SUPER LOW PRICE FOR SUPER LARGE HOME Approx. 2400 sq. ft. with 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, huge closets, fireplace in living rm., sunken fismily rm., and all, yes all. appliances stay. Offered at FHA appraisal price. You should be interested by now so ... Call Sally. JUST BRING YOUR CLOTHES the furniture and appliances are all Included in a beautiftil package. No waiting, pick up the loan. Great Lewis home completely enclosed with a block wall fence ... Call Alice. CROWDED? LOOK AT THIS ONE! Four bedrooms, oversixed family room with a beautiftil wood burning fireplace. Yours for the asking... Call Alice. SPACIOUS TRAILER on a well esUblisbed corner lot. Trees, grass, and completely fenced. Only 828,500... Call Alice. EXCELLENT TERMS on this 2 bedroom remodeled home on large lot with mature trees in quiet area. Close to town ... Call Al. VERY GOOD PLACE TO START... nice 2 bedroom home with large living room. Also a good investment as rental. Refrigerator and range stay ... Call Jim. HIGH ON A HILL IN SECTION 19, to overlook beautiful Vegas Valley. A lovely custom home with fireplace, parquet floors, and all the extras ... Call Alice. LAKE VIEW DREAM HOME IN BLDR. CITY. 3644 sq. ft., with 3 bedrooms, 2h baths, Jacuni inside, 2 wet bars, wood floors, and roof garden. You feel like you can reach oUt and touch Lake Mead ... Call Paul. LOOKING FOR A GOOD VALUE on 2H to 5 acres of R.E. property? Possible re-ioning to commercial... Call Curtis. LOTS AVAILABLE Section 27 and Hlllcrest Manor ... Terms ... Call Paul. SECTION 4 ~ 24 acres, water on property line, land high, excellent building site for custom ranch estate home ... Call Office. ATTN. DEVELOPERS AND LAND SPECULATORS: 3.10 acres of R-3 laud In best area of Henderson. City approval for 78 apartmenta. Some terms available ... Call Curtis. OPEN MONDAY THBU SATURDAY 9:98 AM to 9:90 PM Jim Jensen .... Alice Fife Al LeFraacoii PavlCargIs ... Curtis Young Sally Jensen Katlierlae Mitchell tj**"l THE SALVATION AEMY IS IN DE-' SPERATE NEED OF FURNITURE. AND CLOTHES. PLEASE CALL THESALVATION ARMY PICK-UP, •49-2374-5-6. NEED RIDE to work on Nellia k Bldr. Hwy. Wed. through Mon. 7 a.vn. to 4 p.m. Share gas expenses. Ph. 59S-74S1. LABGE AND SMALL gM watch dogs, now avalBMe at Betty Hona's Aifoial Adoption. Sdl-Sin. \ NEW EFFKlENa APARTMENTS-^ utilities Paid... $165. up. 2 BDRM. UNF. $265 RESERVE NOW EASTMINISHR APARTMENTS 565S564-5959 530 3P! r rs '•aa Licenced %eA Estate BriJiier. HOMES BEAUTIFUL NEW 4 BEDROOM HOME. 1819 square feet livable. Space galore for a po*l. Woodburning fireplace in the fhndly room. Yous for 897,590. Will trade. YOUR OWN NEW HONE WITH A WOODBUBNING FIBEPLACE IN THE FAMILY BOOM. Large lot. 1504 square fleet livable. 3 bedrooms, 2 bath. 899,599: In Henderson. NICE STARTER HOME. Here is a three bedr—r1 bath home in Henderson. Has sprinklers • reseeded. 850,500. MOBILE HOMES IF YOU ENJOY PEACE AND QUIET why Ml ( purchase this nearly new 1979 Buckingham 94i44 mobile home in Lake Mountain Estates? It haa a' double garage and is ideal for those who e^Joy | leisure living. The price is only 997,959. Call for appointment. FAMILY SECTION OF VILLA HERM0SA!-9I bedrooms, 2 baths. 1975 Richardson 814,950. Yu will like this one. OWNER ANXIOUS TO LEAVE!! It's beautiftil, like new. 24 x 52. In Glngerwood.-t i bedrooms, 2 baths. You will ei^oy this lovely hoA*. The price is only 842,975.89. TOP OF THE LINE -1977 Villa West, 24 x 99. Superk', mobile home with many extra features. Largt master bedroom. Soft water. Carpeting. Too many extras to mention. Yours for 844,999. DON'T MISS THIS • it's in Gingerwood. It hasl bedrooms and 2 baths. It is 24 x 80. You will ei^oy living in this beauUftil home. Only 845,969.99. TAKE A LOOK AT THIS ONE!! 24 X 44, 2 bedroom, 2 bath. Excellent condition. Yours f6r only 829,599. In Gingerwood. CORONADO ESTATES!! 2 bedroom. 2 bath. Double garage. Loads of storage. Very nice. 869,590. A 1978 BBOADMORE with 2 bedrooms, and 2 ftill baths. Many quality features. The sale price is 823.998 plus iWk SUte Sales Tax of 8939.59. In Gingerwood. DEER HUNTER'S SPECIAL! 29' Golden Nuggett, self conUlned. Sleeps four!! Only 83,399. HEAD FOR THE HILLS In this 1978 AIJo Sth Wheel trailer. Like new. 86.959.80. -LANDEXCELLENT BUILDING LOT. details. View of Uke Mead. 8SS.( Call fer m TNf MIS 299-3M7 33-)6l3 RtALTOR Com* to 1610 Nevada Hiflbwov, 1ho Dome" orcoH... E ] G.A. "Curly" SMITH. INC. BROKER tW-MISORtat-SMT 111* NEVADA HiWAV BOULDER CITY. NEVADA sflaami <^MariaMHlHnttl •••^s^t^ 4

PAGE 40

Henderson Home News and Boulder City News Page4 Thunday, August 28,19M I Wlllfh 29MM5 OR 293-S21S PrtfcMicMl McMCTMh" TyriU. 4icUli*B, htlir la orfcutalag aaaaicripu, IcOcrt. artlclM, cic. Mc4ical iM final wark. alt*. Call J4I alter • p.ai. M*a4ay Ckm Aoraday: • a.a. la I p.a. FTMay, Satarday aa4 Saaday. [ Will be f M la help yaa la •rguUlai year thaaf kto. B.C. ; YOUR OWN BOSS. Set |kkr owa hours deltvertaf lelling Fuller inish Pnxiucto, | to $8. ywbr.MS-MM. G8LD Dry Wash. Mac^ne. S s powered 3 HP Eng. Ilows type. 3750. FIRM. Oill S-7428. Hdn. UfENSKll CBILD CASE IN .-MY HOME. iW-74lt. Hda. FOR RENT HEW TOWNHOUSE t fcedrooas. 1% baths • any extras. Near Paradise Valley Golf Course. Call Black MoaiUin Realty. M4-77S7. YOU NAME IT! WE DO IT! No Job too small. Residential or commercial. 2S3-4284. B.C. NEW CUSTOM 3 hdrm., 2 bth on half acre. 10 min. from Lake Mead. IS Gallon shrubs, completely landscaped w-auto. sprinkler, drapes, miniblinds, jacuni and more. Selling at appraisal, 390,000. Will consider lease w-option to buy. Richland Realty, Realtors. 737-lOtO or M4-0877. ccc^{, •• • • FOR SAI^E automatic, power brakes. ^.S ;^: r Vli OAl-iIZi ,^^,j „„„, Cruise?^ ^ Control, Tilt Wheel, $:? %^ 1Q7(| FARTk Tinted Glass, Custom^ ^?; !/ rUltU p,,„j eapt.in's ch.lrs.g *:• chrome locking wheels,."'^ big tires, $8,500. CASH.^^ Jvij *'—^* "-"-' Call RosaLee at 564-1881,9^:^ ^A to 5. Hdn. ^.. s^ BRONCO :au: at: TtUvition and Antanna Spcial>i*> •( Ocwldr City Custom Antennas lor the most in view inuiincl listen int pleasure I'H 293 4976 t^-r^-n-n-n-B-n-irarn-ft ttif* FOR RENT 2 bedroom, 1 bath Apartment. Water Paid. Call Black Mountain Realty 504-2727. [ BIUTBR^ licBMb; ;iWaday aad Wedaeaday 10a.m. toipm. City AuMS Civic Ceuter MO Water Street HENDERSON FOR SALE BY OWNER: Lot w-two bidgs. Lot sixe 100' X 270'. Located in jgenderson in the Pittman ma. Zoned R-4. Room for IS units. This property freseuUy has an income f $350. per mo. which -Could be increased. Will tell on sales contract, 125,000 down & $000 mo. • ymts. To start Jan. 1, 1081. Call R. B. Eddy 505-0814 If you are interested. FOR SALE: Coca Cola box that dispenses 6 different drink*. 1350. Call 5054S1|. DOGS FOR DOG FOOD -Bring a large tag of dog food and Uke home the dog of your choice. 361-2484. 08 DODGE CHARGER 38a high powered engine, mag wheels. Car needs some work. $400 FIRM. 565-5057 between 4-0 p.m. FAG CONCRETE Residential Commercial Free Estimates • Driveways Patios WaUn Uc. No. 17415 Ph. 564-3880 FOR SALE BY OWNER, "75 TITAN MOBILE HOME, 14 X 70, 3 hdrm. 1% tath, skirting, awning, porch, storage shed, mature lawn It trees, located in Moore's Mobile Hone Park. Mature adults only. Call 203-16S7. B.C. DISTILL YOUR OWN PURE DRINKING k COOKING WATER for less than 10 cents per gallon. Rental or monthly purchase. Sorensen's, 509 Ave. C 203-3770 B.C. FOR RENT IN B.C. 2 efficiency apts. No children or pets. 565-7129 after 4 p.m. Mon. through Fri. |Na nea lo wtrry — Marray MURRAY MAINTENANCE SERVICE CcBcrsI re^n. hindynfa, carrealry, yiisllag, gliii-l • irrors. IM-Slia. B.C. TEDDY'S KITCHKNETTES "Jnit brla( your toolhbmifc" tW-lTU. O.C. LICENSEu CrtILD CARE • Suck f^H Lanck. InCiaU np • a.m. I* • p.m. Please call 54-3770. NEW APT. IN B.C., 2 hdrm., 1 bath, stove, ref. ft dishwasher. No pets, 1325 mo. 737-0838. B.C. FSTrentrTiTbdrmTtrair ers. $30 to $60 wk. 565-6784 or 565-7141. WASH CAR-TRUCK I M 1>00<0 STUDIO APTS. Utilities. Color TV, linens. $75.50 wk. 451-2445. USED RAINBOW VACUUM w-water pickup. Complete W-above floor tools. $125. And Many More. A-1 VACUUM. 4912 S. Eastern. 456-7773. I FOR RENT-LEASE | I HIGHLAND HILLS i Is hdrm., 1% hath, range, | oven. dishwasher, i fenced all around, RV I )parking, fireplace, car-1 peting ft drapes. $525.1 tlst mo. Rent & deposit. | Move in Sept. 5. Ph.' 1565-8916 or 564-1569. J STORAGE ALL TYPES BOAT BARN 565-6966 PRINCIPALS ONLT, B.C., 2 yr. old. 2 hdrm., 2 hath, lot 70x100. family & kitchen comb., built-ins, oven broiler counter top gas grill, garbage disp.. dishwasher, air & heat, fire detector, min. care on landscape. Low assumption FHA. Price $76,000. 293-5253. B.C. FOR RENT: Kitchenettes. $24. wk. Utilities pd. Shady Rest Motel. 565-7688. Hdn. FOR SALE Factory front bumper rack for space tire. New 8 ply 700-15 LT, Tire & Wheel. Will fit all Ford pickups. Asking $80. Call 565-9483. eveninf;s & weekends.;^ • ll l BT I BUUBlllJI I Tlillj 4oo.*o>o>*4a. T DECORATIVE: T 4 ROCK 4 i SPRINKLERS $ • CLEAN UP-REMOVAL • • 565-1443 or • o|o. 565-5327 i • • • • • • • o a l o BABYSITTER NEEDED. Mon. through Fri. Highland Hills area. Ph. 564-5219 before 8 p.m. Hdn. THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR EXPERIENCE DICK BLAIR REALTY MLS Bob Blair Carl Cowan „ .. Andrea Anderson...-. ..... Kati e Cartlidge JE03-2254 Cheryl Ferrence 293-4158 REALTORS 833 Nevada Hwy., B.C. 293-2171 AFTER HOURS CALL: 2f?l! ''"^y <*"''*y 203,6075 203-1499 Mlchele Hess 293-1277 293-2158 Nell Olson „ 293-3313 Claude Smith .293-4020 OmCB gPACE POI LEAMt... SEE U8 CALL TODAY FOR BUILDING LOT INFORMATION '. Many with views of Lake and Overlooking the Town of Boulder City. JUST LIKE NEW graded carpeting. • $85,500 ^bedrooms, 2 baths, up_ _. ^T"* % ^'hen with pantry and breakfast bar. H^ ^ V ^imately 1638 sq. feet of I :oreauasi oar. i^ liveable area, ^ ^.ence, screened back porch. There's comfort Tere. Priced to sell quickly! LAKETREE CONDO Elegant 2 bedroom, 2 bath condo on two levels with magnificent view of Lake. Very clean fireplace in living room spacious kitchen and dining area 1-car garage with extra storage. Swimming pool provided by association. Call us for a showing today. Priced at only $71,500. LIL' OLDE CHARMER very neat 2 bedroom.-r^bith older home with a ISenced yard, nice landscaping and patio. Carpet and draperies throughout. Home located in good area on corner lot with 2 car garage. Sales price only $60,500. Call for appointment todayl SPACIOUS FAMILY HOME in the new area of Lewis Homes. Country kitchen with microwave, 4 bdrms., 2 taths, upgraded carpeting in tan tones. Nice sixe lot with lawn, patio, and water softener. Shows well and wreaks with confort Priced at only $87,000. LET THE SUN SHINE and task in iU rays in this truly unique 4 bedroom, 3 bath home. Fantastic view fkom "B" Hill tnm Urge lot. Custom cabinetry, leads of storage, top of line appliances and mnch more. Approximately 2800 square feet of livable area aflsrding a lot of • paciousness. A relatively new home in a fast growing area of South Boulder Ci^. Call for an appointment — only $1,750. BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM MODULAR HONE • accented with additional outside eonstraction, double floors and insulation, spectacular wet tar in fhmily room, oxcollent maintenance-fkee landscaping, air conditioned garage aad approximtely 2tlO aqaare ftat of liveable areo. A highUfbt aTtta home tow. it is ideally locatod. with 2 large bedrooms witb walk-in closets, 2 tadu. balanced power, fireplace, apgraded carpet, beantiflil draperies and many otker features making this an oatsfiiadlU tay at only$110,000. Call na now for an Oppointment to see! 0 COBONAOO ESTATES MOBIlf HOllB • >t location, 2 bedroom, 2 balh, itepsaver vtth pantry and breakCut bar, ipgradad carMtlaf uti draperiea, 2^ar carpwt, pool aadsolar blaaMic?er, felly fenced aad thowa very weU. Priced at only 109,500. LEISURE LIVING at its nnest. 1 bdrm., 1 bath condo with excellent location to all facilities. Ground floor. $41,500. SOUTHERN BEAUTY $86,500. A very nice home near golf course. With 4 bedrooms, 1-^4 baths, large living and family room looking out on a large fenced back yard with long RV pad front to tack. Strikingly attractive from front with brick veneering. 2-car garage and lovely floor plan. Call to see today!! INVITING TOWNHOUSE in La Dolce ViU. 2 nice size bedrooms. IVz baths, completely fenced yard, extra storage, desert landscaping and new construction. Stepsaver kitchen, with refrigerator, range, dishwasher and garbage disposal, draperies and approximately 1200 square feet of liveable area. Only $59,950. THIS HOME IN YOUR FUTURE is over 1800 sq. feet with 3 bdrms., 2 taths and all of the amenities you'll only find in a truly custom home. Open floor plan with taautiful fireplace, separate family room, covered patio, swimming pool, nice landscaping. Get that comforUble feeling! Only $125,000. NEW WITH BREATHTAKING VIEW $170,000. But the price shouldn't take your breath away. It's worth it! A half acre plus siie lot with spectacular view tnm "B" Hill. Large sunken living room and huge family room with woodbnming fireplace, gorgeous custom Utcben with Iteautiful counters, pantry and laundry room. Four big iiedrooms, 2H baths. A tremendous maater suite with lots of closet space. Your chance for the ultimate home! LOVELY MOBILE HOME IN VALLEY VIEW It's a 12x00 "Marlette" with expaado living room located on taantifuily landscaped larger lot with mature shade trees and paved parking space all under fence. Home well maintained, has 2 bedrooms, l batb, extra room added with insulation. Other extra storage, new refrigeration unit, and shows exceptionally well. Only $54,500. COMFORT COUNTS Beautiftal well kept felriy new home, 3 bedrooms, IH taths, large living and family room looking out on large rear fenced yard. Home located in golf courae area, and has automatic sprinklers and large recreation vehicle space inside yard. Priced at only $110,000. Call for appointment to show. — BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES — RETAIL FOOD FRANCHISE A real profitable oppartnnity with rental income adjacent also, a thriving baalaoaa. aufcing Ihit one of the most attractive income opeainga in the area. Location is very good best in Cltf aiad recorda will show high return on Investment. Call as today for ntore details. SEE US FOR COMBIERCIAL ft INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY SINCERITY AND INTEGRITY IS OUR SPECIALTY. MARKER BOAT& MINI STORAGE Fenced Lighted Resident Manager Open Storage ^ 807 Cadis Avenue Henderson, NV 89015 (702i 564-3307 8SWIN0 • ACUNn iod vac• • ciaaaars rapalrad. SOBBNSEN'S BOWING CBNTBB Mt Ave. C. MMTn.B.C 4 cu. ft. ALASKA GAS TRAILER refrigerator. $50. Ph. 504-1048. RENT SCHEDULE SIZE MONTHLY) LEASE MINIS 5' X 10' $20.00 SINGLE DR *"•"" 12' X 30' 75.00 WITH 10' W X 12' H DOORS FOR BOATS OR MOTOR HOMES FREE COMPITTER ANALYSIS OF YOUR PROPERTY Wllk our computer Icralaal, I kave up U 4ale infbrmiUoB OB property lold In your ires. Call Rofer, Realtor, Headerion Realty Inc. ttS-tlSl or 2M-(0St any time. B.C. BABYSITTiR NEEDED: Experienced older woman. In my home. 5 children. Ages Omos., 5,6, 7, 8 yrt. Daytimes. 10 to whenever. Own trans. Call tafore 0:30 a.m. or after 8 p.m. 565-1113. Tony or Michelle. BRAND NEW 2 bdrm. Oakridge Apt. In Henderson. $325. per mo. Call 565-0053. 3 BDRM., 1 BATH HOME FOR RENT. Completely fenced, front k rear, aluminum sidin$, large lot 80x175. Avail. Sept. 7, $350. mo. ft $150 dep. Ph. 565-0140 or 565-7440. Hdn. UnfurnisM Apts. t bedroom Pool-Waahing Machine Hookup NO PETS Children Welcome DESERT GARDEN APARTMENTS Henderson 565-9051 206 Randy Way No. 2 — Henderson i coNcnnviow MM443or 565-5327 ZIKE'S HENDERSON TIXACO Electronic Tune-ups Tires Batteries Air Conditioning Balancing Brakes Shocks • Radiators MECHANIC ON DUTY 7-DAYS FREE PICKUP & DELIVERY Aolhoriiorf Mstioa Coaliol Stotioa 565-0220 3 E. Uke Mead It Water, Henderson REPAIR ALL MAJOR APPLIANCES in your home. Over 30 yrs. exp. Free estimates. Call anytime. 301-2417. 1977 DODGE ASPEN. Special edition. 6 cyl., auto., 32,000 mi. Still under warranty. $3500.564-7835. Hdn. HYDE & ASSOCIATES Bart Hyde 293-2144 Catherine Bush 293-1282 (KAWASAKI-DEALER) BOULDER JET SKI RENTAL Your High Performance Center SALES A SERVICE 1112 Nevada Highway B.C. 293-0102 ARE YOU UVING WITH A DRINKING PROBLEM?? If to, why not try Ai-Anon? Meetings are Tues., 10 a.m. at SI. Timothy's Epiacopal Church. Tues., 8:30 p.m. Club, 51 Water St., Wed., 8 p.m. St. Rose de Uau Hoepital. For more iaformaUon, Call 50$-9068. Hdn. ATTENTION: WiU cuatom build truck racks, motorcycle trailers, utiL trailers, tow bars, dnne baggy trailers. Reaaonable ft Fast Ph. 56i4Mf7. Hdn. LkMMtd RMI Estitt Irpkcr 1028 Wyoming Boulder City, Nevada I Carol Rozich... 293-4950 293-6014 # 2 bedroom, large garage, $69,950.00, $10,000 down. Lovely Subdivision No. 11 Lot, $52,000. # Clairmont Heights, Lake View Lots, $66,900. to $98,500. 9 3 bedroom, 1% baths, beautiful pool with hydraulic pool cover, 1110,000. #Tri-plex, (3) 1 bedroom units, $78,500. HANDYMAN HEN DEPVE will kelp you witk reoMdellac or flxup. Carpeatry, plMMkiag, electrical, eeaeat, flreplacc*. palallna, ttacco, patio cover*. Pk. SM-74S8. GARCIA CONCRETE CONTRACTOR License 15333 Bonded 565-09111 WE BUY USED BATTERIES $2.00 each. BIG JOHN SONS, 1631 Foothill Dr., B.C. 1^ IIB at at^ Backhoe, loader,! dump truck. All forl $25. per hr. 293-2115. B.C. NOW RENTING LN8 STORAGE Weekdays, 564-2855 Weekends, 1601 Athol St. (behind Bingo Barn) STARS OF TOMORROW ARE BEING BORN TOOAr AT DANCE THEATRE WEST T VIVA PASTOR — 15 years of New York Stage experience i Jaii-Top-Gytnnastict ond Ballot Starting age 3 and up. Special teen classes. 293-36/7 zr: =xc SIl^U ROWE KENNELS Boarding • Grooming Training Livestock Feed Pick Up k Delivery lervice^ 1940 Parkaon Road 564-1983 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH Green belt area of Boulder City. $495. mo. plus $300 security deposit. 293-1663 or 293-6994. FOR RENT: 3 bdrm., 2 bth. home. Dishwasher, refk-igerator, washer dryer, drapes It carpets. $450. Call Roberts Realty, 565-8047. FOR RENT, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, Lewis Home, walk In closet maint. free yd, no peU, RV park., $475 mo., 1st, last & $150 depo. 203-4630. B.C. APPLICATIONS ARE NOW BEING TAKEN hy Nevada Environmental Landflll, Inc. for the position of "Truck Driver". Hours: 7:00a.m. to 3:00p.m. Monday thru Saturday. Salary: Negotiable Interested persons please contact Steve Porter or Jim Slade at 702 Yucca Street, Boulder City, Nevada, $9005 or call 293-2276 during the hours of 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday thru Friday. Applications will be taken daily. H illliirrrM firaltg Telephone 565-8916 REALTOR* 'First in Hender8on..JSince 1952" FAMILY SPECIAL Immaculate 4 bedrm., 1^4 bath Highland Hills area with mature trees, country kitchen with range, dishwasher, garbage disposal & separate Ldny. rm. included. Covered patio with auto-sprinklers all around. Pay Owner's Equity & take over low interest loan. GREAT STARTER OR RETIRED 2 Bdrms. with Den completely up-graded 6t tastefully decorated. Corner lot with detached Garage. Zoned R-2 & across street from proposed New Civic Outer. HlisHLAND HILLS Beautiful home ip popular area, Spacious floor plan. 3 bdrms., 1% bath, doable garage with plenty of R.V. Parking. Country kitchen, entry foyer, 2 l>dnna. have walk-in doseU. Loaded with Charm. Call 565-8016 now. Eves. 564-1560. "BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY PLUS IN COME" Prime location BAIT 4 TACKLE SHOP with Boat Storage. Has sloto, pin balls. Packaged Liquor Beer plus large inventory of Rods, Reels A Tackle. Live Bait Tanks. Call 565-8016. Eves. 564-1560 for terms ft detaila. INCOME INVESTMENT 3 Bdrm. plus 2 bdrm. Duplei on Maior St. Fenced Rear yard 2 Bdrm. baa Garage. Close to Schoola 4 Shopping. Call 566-8016 for Terma. BUILD OB SPECULATE 1A 5 Acre Parcels la FMt Growing Section 4,10 A $3. Power near. Good Terma. We have Lots Zoned Commercial Too. Dial 565-aOll TRANSMISSION SHOP For lease or sale, located en busy Boulder Hwy. comer. Call 5664016 today. Ami BOUBS CALL: Evalyn MorroU—~. NggyColo MIehelo Cri Dale Crain. FURNISHED APARTMENT FOR RENT IN BOULDER CIH Attractively furnished two bedroom, one bath condo in beautiful Boulder Square. Overlooking pool, no sun, low utility fees. Adults only. Only $425.00 month. Available Aug. 15. Coll for opp't. 564-1881 eCTON n.GARReTT REat^TY REALTOR" 293-3333 Elton M. Garrett..... AUan Vowells JBIi-1105 Vivian Rlcharda.„... Ja(l>17S7 Rose Galperia KMi$$ John Foote ..^.tM-tOlt Cindy Bandy ^......JtU-tSH 554 Nevada Hwy., Boulder City, Nv. CamUTING A THIRD OF A aNTIWY SERVING MULDER OTf Close to aty Center and Cool Parks. $ bedroom, 2 bath home with space to spare. This one will sell soon at $60,000. Many Fruit siding, nety bath. Act it trnt-JlpgrtM fter r homeWritb new on. 2 bedroom, 1 TODAY'S WINNER • 4 bedroom. Older borne, well maintained, auturc landscaping on a tree-lined street. Safe walk ta shops, library and schools. $51,500. includes appliances. MARINA HIGHLAND ESTATES Ideal locations for homes with view near recreation area • $29,000 > ea*,^oo. MOBILE HOME FOR RENT: t bedrooma, 2 bati, family room. Children OK. HOBBEY HILLS LoU in prestigeois area of cloaa, greoa B,C. Zoned for horses snd cuttooi boatt. Where Eiprienct is Important W^^^Wf. > jn[^'^f • VTffi" "*' '^