Citation
1986-07-17 - Henderson Home News

Material Information

Title:
1986-07-17 - Henderson Home News
Creator:
Dickensheets, Scott ( Columnist )
O'Callaghan, Mike ( Columnist )
Scott, Katherine E. ( Columnist )
Brashear, Pep ( Columnist )
Cohen, Richard ( Columnist )
Fourcade, Jack ( Columnist )
Soehlke, Ruth ( Columnist )
Curtis, Joey ( Columnist )
Swinney, Emma ( Columnist )
Bennett, L. Jessie ( Columnist )
Goff, James E. ( Columnist )
Crunden, Charles ( Columnist )
King, John W. ( Columnist )
Gillis, Steve ( Columnist )
Bishop, Carolyn D. ( Columnist )
Main, Susan J. ( Columnist )
Auge, Patricia M. ( Columnist )
Earl, Phillip I. ( Columnist )
Fenton, Teddy ( Columnist )
Davenport, Loraine ( Columnist )
Breton, Rhea M. ( Columnist )
Rice, David K. ( Columnist )
Publisher:
O'Callaghan, Mike
HBC Publications, Inc.
Creation Date:
1986-07-17
Language:
English
Materials:
Paper ( medium )

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
Henderson District Public Libraries
Holding Location:
Henderson District Public Libraries
Rights Management:
The items in this collection are provided for non-commercial personal and academic use by Henderson Library patrons and may not be republished in any way. Contact Greenspun Media Group for additional information regarding rights to this material: http://www.greenspunmedia.com
Resource Identifier:
hhn3415 ( Digital Id )

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PAGE 1

• • i^T" wmm^mmn^r^^ It • • • Nir, HeadanMi, Ncrada TMtdigr. Jy IS, 19M MITCH HAIVklNS DObGE ^ MISTAKE! T^l BUY ANY NEW DODGE LANCER OR DODGE 600 SERIES DODGE LANCER DODGE 600 CONVERTIBLE DODGE 600 COUPE '^-^^ rf^!*?L4 ..-c: ALSO DODGE 600 4 DOOR SEDANS MD FOR ONLY 99 YOU GET YOUR CHOICE OF A SELECT GROUP OF USED CARS! -m? US LiST-mU SAVE! REUTES UP TO .5'& $1500 m CAN DRIVE A NEW DODGE CAR 01 TROCK FOR AS LOW LMM Cap cot t6l4S.11. FM S18<270. 60 montha at $99.00 plut alt tax $5.69. Total m im $104 69 Sacunty dpot $200 HiUi catA or trada equity $822 76 PI nm • Laaaat 0 AC Stk #1901 FINANCING ON SELECTED MODELS SSlSSSs'^ V MlltH HAWMiia "•"'--JSirSaniMB 10P I ^ '"--•::' NOW .,...c a. po„•-..•^matic. ^_ I m/(m #5637. ^..-J NOW Brown, automatic -^^aj •70 FIAT SP* ,40W conv^t;^*'. •"' • $995 777 fOUO •A"*"*NOW '995 1 OM" ^^tlM MOW Black, •"W"'tic. a.r. 1*999 am/(m. *^4 WHf ^'"'*' ^OOOOfOMMI ^^^ Oraan, automatic. ••' |AAAR • 5a CHIVY CAWAUM .TTroSToSMiloA VVhrta, automatic, air NOW mit* *****1MB #6912 .d aorta [vyimte. 4 Si>el | **"' unt tittt Tn cMiv! WVPO ^^^ b:b.rl^ M99B ay—". ,MA ilMi FM HOMO* ^I""*' ^^ • 775 ciMMUAC ltlM5JU U I Brown, loadad ^, NOW ;S"poo5rra?A^ .01 rORD f tCORT ^^ Wt>rta, 4 spaad. a^. am. j^^^K *5801 „^,.,H .4522. ^ CMEVY VAM ^^ Blua, automatic, air, cas|^^Q|J ^aatte. *5799^ ^, mtt *Zggg psa CMlVt CIIAIIUM^^ Blua, automatic, air, • |AAAK 1 reo 57e6 ^^ ,,^, ^f^gP hsa CHIVY cHmiJi^ ] nad, automatic, am/tm ,^99 ...~„^ custom wnavc•^JKA NOW rr T^>^. :^ 3999 ^gSi ^'^., ^ M395 ^TooDOi coti lomw^ Whit.,5spjjd,.">matggic, air *se B^ M ^P**_ iTooooToMMi^ ^.o/^wr, -uto,, ..r. ,-*99 reo. ****** ^^ttMMjSSi :;tsi:r^gj549i low milaa oMpj .,.M DOgM, •82 POHTIAC ""*„^ NEW FULL SIZE RAMCHARaER ^ 3000 PAYMENTS AS LOW AS [va^ 60 moMMy paymnH M t1M.n p)U*UlMM f Cap. coii t6O4S20 Cuh or traa aauHy IK f7.N MiaM $14.M. coit $13,170 IT R naadad on iMMry $421444. Uaaa O.AC *IH7 ASK ABOUT OUR MONEY DO PAYMENT PLAN THURSDA Y INSIDE Green Velley water WOAO 73r.0n. VERDE .ve ,.^3^3 >' '* .; M State Induetriee win Junior League baseball tourney \ Water, sewer rates go up page 2 WEATHER Thuraday Highs 100s Lows 80s ritock/goKi. 4 P^. •"• • • MOW #"•• ... • 4SSS '3522;jUW^'rrNow A^. UMi milaaoa $4 ABB I *S M — 7S TOYOTA COHW^^ Automatic/to l|0M milaaga W*S—*, W*S42 ROD HALL WINNINGEST OFF-ROAD RACER IN HISTORY AND TRUCK CONSULTANT TO MITCH HAWKINS DODGE \laiJgE BOULDER HWY. INDUSTRIAL AREA IN HENDERSON MITCH HAWKINS ISON NEVADA'S INDUSTRIAL CENTER Volume 37 57th Edition HBrtdenon, NBvada THE COMMUNITY'S NEWSPAPER 25$ 22 Water St. 564-1881 Thursday. July 17.1986 Summer Fun: Activities abound to fill residents' summer liours by SeoU Dickensheets Home NewB Staff Writer Smmner is often a time when P>opie sit around asking each other what thre is to do around here, but it needn't be that way. The following list is only the tip of the iceberg, but i t should help relieve those summer blahs. For those wishing to ease the by Mike OCallaghan Don't pay any attention to all oi that nonsense about the Republican Party going to have a write-in candidate to take on Assemblyman Jack Jeffrey. Furthermore, every voter should be cautioned not to mark or mutilate his or her ballot or it can be thrown out and none of the votes on the ballot will be counted. Long ago we left the ballot system where we marked our choices with a pencil and could write in a name if we so desired. Ballots to be counted by computers don't allow for any additional names or comments. Period! If Jack Jeffrey is such a big problem for tke GOP, and I doubt that he is, then the party leaders should have encouraged somebody to challenge him at the ballot box. They didn't, and he will be sent back to Carson City to again play an important role in the Legislature. Assemblymen Jack Jeffrey, Danny Thompson and Sen. Jim Gibson can't be branded as enemies of any pohtical party because all three men vote for the good of their districts and what they consider is good for Nevada. More often than not, at laaot See One Man's View 100 degree plus summer heat with a cool swim, Henderson has a pair of quahty pools. The indoor Lorin L. Williams pool, located at Basic High School, is open aU wedi bet^i'een 12:30 p.m. to 6:45 p.m. Monday and Wednesday nights are family ni^tB, and children swim fr6e. from 5:30 p.m. until closing, when their paroits pay. The outdoor BMI pool, on Basic Road,isopen 12:30 p.m.to8:45 p.m. on Monday. Wednesday and Friday, 12:30 to 6:45 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday and 10 a.m.to6:45p.m.onSatiirday and Sunday. The price is the same for both pools: $1 for swimmerB 18 and older, 50 cents for 17 and under. Water sports If splashing in a pool isn't enough for you. Dive West 11, located at Lake Mead Drive, offers scuba diving lessons. The five-week course costs $95 dollars and includes classroom instruction, pool excercises and trips to the lake. Owner Scott Adler said it's not necessary to be an excellent swimmer, though some swimming skill is advised. Call 564-6810 for more information. For those who don't wish to wallow in water but pull Hsh from it, l^ake Mead boasts plenty of tranquil coves and fishing spots. ——i-*^"iar—~7~ • See summer page 7 SUMMER GOLF FUN—Golf is one of many activities available to Henderson residents during the Summer. Skyline begins expansion into motel by Scott Dickensheets Home News Staff Writer The Skyline Casino has already begun the first phase of a planned three phase expansion, according to owner John Kish, Phase one involves a 10-unit addition to the Sky Motel and is aheady underway. Phase two will consist of an expansion of the casino and restaurant, and phase three will be the removal of older buildings on the lot and the addition of more parking space. Phase one should be completed within 90 days. "We want it to be ready by September 1," he said. Each unit of the motel addition will have complete bath and kitchen facilities. Kish estimated the cost of phase one at $150,000. The whole three phase project will cost "a million dollars plus," he said. ^ The motel was in the worst condition when I bought it," Kish added. Tve tried to improve it within financial reasoning, but now I can't stand the eyesore any longer" He acquired the Sky Motel m 1979. He said he is fmancing the~ See Skyline page 3 ^ Justice Courts challenge County's bookkeeping Municipal, Justice Courts differ in allocating $2 fee by Katherine E. Scott Home Sews Staff Writer Both Henderson Justice Court and Henderson Municipal Court are governed by the same state law regarding a $10 administrative assessment fee wluch they inlcude in misdemeanor fines. Yet Municipal Court is able to use $2 from each fme to benefit itself. Justice Court, on the other hand, must wait out an appeal of a February 1985 order against Clark County to have access to funds due the court by state law, TTie difference comes from the interpretations of those who handle the funds of each court. Henderson Municipal Court turns its money over to the city finance office, while Justice Court is dependent on Clark County for its financial administration. And Clark County' believe* the $2 credited for the courts is to be included in the court's budget. That is in spite of a District Court order that the noon^ *is an addition to and not a supplement to or reduction from the funds normally allocated" to the court's budget "We feel that part of that money belongs to us, the way the statute is written,* remarked Hnxleraon Justice Court Judge R. Larry Tabony. He added it is "to be used by that court above and beyond what the budget is." Municipal Court Judge D. Jim Jensen has no complaints about how the funds from his $10 assessments are handled. It's an assessment that was put on every citation and complaint that comes through the court," he menticxied, noting the city's audit department handles disbursement of the funds. Money use Thomas PoweU of the city's State gets largest share of $10 assessment by Katherine E. Scott Holne News Staff Writer According to Nevada Revised Statutes 176.059, any person who pleads or is found guilty of a misdemeanor dull have included in his sentence a $10 administrative assessment, specifically in addition to the fme. Of that, $7 is paid to the state treasurer and $1 goes to a special fund for the county's juvenile court. The remaining $2 are to be placed in a special accx)unt for the use of the courts Wliile municipal courts in the state have enjoyed use of the extra money for education and office improvements, some justice courts have not had access to the money. The Nevada Supreme Court is currently considering an appeal of an Eighth Judicial Oiatript Court decision that Clark County violated NRS 176.059 by including the funds in justice court budgets. However, the way the rfflnainder of the money is disbursed is the same for both justice and municipal courts. The courts submit the money to their respective financial officea. In the case of Henderson Municipal Court, the money is controlled by the city finance department, while Justice Court money is managed by the county's equivalent. Two dollars from each are to be placed in a special account for use of the individual courts. It is that fund that is under dispute in Clark County. In addition, $1 of the assessment fee from both courts go to a special account in the county general fund for the use of the county's juvenile court, or for services for juvenile offenders. The remaining $7 is sent to the state treasurer for credit to a special account in the Btate general fund. Of that, the court administrator is givm $6 to distribute. Half of that is allocated for the state Supreme Court Administration of the courts, development of a uniform system for judicial records, and continuing judicial education are each allocated $1. The remaining dollar of the original ten goes to the Peace Officers' Standards and Training Committee of the department of motor vehicles and public safety. The law specifies that is to be used for the continuing education of persona whose primary duty is law enforcement finance office remarked the. money is used to augment the court's budget The Municipal Court budget approved for thtc fiscal year is $306,824, he sai(£" In addition, the money cot lected frnn the administrativi^ assessment can be used for the' court. "For the fiscal year ending June 30, 1986," PoweB noted, "we collected $8,172.''^ He explained the money is used baskally for education and computer needs. Judge Tabony remarked Jus^ tice Court "should have about $12,000 a year over and above our budget." Ilie budget for h!^ court this year is some $207,000, he said. "Some of the counties and some of the different courts around the states" use the $2 amount to augment the courts' budgets, Tabony said, while others don't llie subject was brou^t up at a meeting of the Nevada Judge's Assodatioa, where it was determined one of the affected judges would have to file a lawsuit r' Municipal Court Judge W.& Teuiman of FaUon, president of the Nevada Judge's Associalion, said the organixatioD of lower court judges financed Reaction See Assessment page 6 ^ v^ a -> ^f" rti*ai haaOa • iaHi

PAGE 2

• PBIHB llii4rMB HeoM Newt, Henderson, Nevada 4--^• • Thnndny. July 17. 1966 Thureday. July 17, 1986 OM Man's View from page 1 one of them rune unoppoeed preotnee of Lee lacoeea becauee of his voting record who played a very Impof^ in Carson City. FW example, taut nde in the project of Danny Thompeon ran with out an oppmient in 1984. So forget about writing in any name when you vote in September and November. TIM only thing you can % poaaihly accomplish is riak-^ ingJ^ving your ballot thrown out Jack McCloskey, puUisher of the Afioenii County Indipitbdeat newspaper, is a sh^ observer of happenings in Hawthorne as well aa the rest of Nevada and the world. ; Recently he wrote about 6ie big Statue of Liberty <^ebration sent to the iforld on television. Here is (^e of Jack's keen Qbeervations: \ "One other observation jnt recorded during the 'Tharaday evening pageant ^aa the very evident I I *rem>vatioB' of Mlaa Uberty. Aa quite a few Americans know, lacocca la the aame man who {' played a very Importaiit role in the 'restoration' of the Chrysler automobile oonpany. And oohtrary to many newspaper and televisloB reporta, he did not do it with govMiunent money. The government did guarantee the bank loans necessary to get Chrysler back on the solvent track, and when lacocca succeeded In the effort, both the banks and the government made a bundle on the deal "When lacocca appeared Thureday night he made no pitch In behalf of Chi^sler nor did he give any hint that he ndght be conaldered a likely choice for another job, the one now held by Ronald Reagan. But it was hard to aee and Uoten to lacocca without realiilng he may be a batter choice than many of the politicians whoae nameo are mentioned as the''front nmners' for the White Honae. "And lacocea's 'Reappearance' OB Sunday night for the grand finale left no doubt that If he deddea to enter the race, the professional polltldana will know they are In for some real competition." Can Nevada's Sen. Paul Laxalt capture the OOP presidential nomination in 1988? You bet he can win the nomination if he wante it. Paul is in complete control of the national structure of the Republican Party and therefore can determine what takes place at the convention. Paul Laxalt's ability as a candidate, political organiier. fund raiser and his smooth appearance on television make him almost unbestable when the party professionals gather. He has paid his party duea and is looked upon with great favor by the man he helped get elected president and has also represented so well in the U.S. Senate. Can Paul Laxalt win the general election in 1988? That's a horse of a different color. It will depend upon who he has as an opponent and several other factors unpredicUble at this time. In the Meantime, don't write Paul Laxalt off because he comes from Nevada or because he isn't a national front-runner at this time. Remember many "experts" bsck in the 19706 and early 19808 laughed and said. The American people will never elect a ^ movie actor to our nation's highest office." Pannos group proposes downtown hotel Hendenen Heme News, Hendersea, Nevada Page-i Council raises water, sewer rates { by Katherine E. Scott ffome N9WB Staff Writer j The Henderson City Council itianimously passed all items cp the agenda Tuesday after hearing a presentetion from developers of a planned downtown hotel and holding two ttrief public hearings. I Council also heard a report possible." He recommended use of any balance left from dty budgete at the end of this fiscal year be added to that fund. City planner Bill Smith discussed with council the reapproval of the city's comprehensive plan and addition of an amendment procedure. He said there were three on the stetus of the city's inchanges to the original plan, Qurance. Except for particular but "these changes only afiiems, such as the firefighter's Emergency Medical TechniG ans, the city is self-insured. David Lee, who handles the C ty's insurance claims, told (>uncil that out of about 9110,000 in the selfinsuitoce fjind, some $22,000 has been nid out, $33,000 is in reserve f^r possible paymente, and ^me $5,000 was paid for other insurance. tHj9,p noted that left about $360,000 in the selfinsurance fund. Ciifcy manager Gary Bloomquift said he felt it was importani'that we increase our selfinsft'ance funds as rapidly as fected pohcies and objectives of the plan." He added the previous wording had been too vague. He told Council the purpose of adding amendment abilities was to develop a procedure that allows more flexibility. Although be did not foresee a lot of amendmente because he feels the comprehensive plan is ahwady flexible, the dty Planning Commission will review all those properties that have changes but have not had any work done on them for a full year in order "to prevent land use plan changes for t IBusiness briefs by Pep Brashaer ^ Home News Correspondent Since bookkeeping is (or should be) the backbone of your busifisss, you must either hire a good bookkeeper or keep your ownibusiness books. If your decision is to hire your bookkeeping A)ne, be advised that you still should have your finger on t£e pulse of your business. It ^ importai|^ that you are knowledgeable about your business bookksaping system. You must learn at least enough to rellew what^^ are given and see that it is generally correct. If vmeone me handles this process for you and you rely solelFon them, you are jeopardizing your business. You are respqj^ble for your business. That means you are where the buck vtops if something is wrong. To be sure that your bookkeepi^ is in o^^, you need to develop some good recordkeepiag habits. It is highly recommended that you use a reputjpile b9pk)te|per or accountant, however you can save youraaif money if you are able to do the paperwork yourself, or in Rouse. W'9^ need advice, consultetion or information, by aJLmeans,.seek help. ~^ Bdo|keepte|||imply a way of monitoring what is&qppening to yurbiisiaeis. Your pwtenil checking account isawxadkeepii* systto l£lit tells you exactly who you have givenmoney to, hjof muohifnoney you have deceived, and a cvureht total of yout fmolfe^. Bopfke^ping for a small business is nearly as easy as your checkbeok. However, in order for it to be faithful to you, you must (|i faithful to it. and care for it often! OrgMitation is the key to your bookkeeping system. Keep prsd^freoords and keep them in an appropriate place. Be sure to kesfrs// receipts. An oversized envelope labeled with the qiecifiltitles win help. Also, you may want to keep a calendar on a q9>oard in your car in Older to keep track of your business milesB>. (IRS requires extremely accurate daily records). If yjvjjjdo hire a bookkeeper or accountant for your business, be siuMp get good reoommondattons. Ask other business owners in yotf area who they would recommend and when you do find sp^^ne. check with thr other cliente aa to their services If yow bookkeeping skills are minimal, or if you just need s bni^hbjup. tberf are smne geod bookkeeping classes offered throuffi the oommttnity ooUeges. speculative purposes". Council passed the comprehensive plan and amendment procedure, and also passed a resolution supporting the appointment of a Clark County Commissioner to the Nevada Development Authority as a voting member. Water and sewer Also during the meeting, the dty coundl passed bills maeaaing rates for water and sewer use and another allowing industrial pollutante and waste water into the dty sewage system. Water rates for a singlefamily residipnce will go up from $6.60 to $7.45 per month. A 67-cent fee per thousand gallons will not be changed. Sewer rates for a singlefamily home will increase from $7.71 to $8.24 per month. In addition, a $2.02 surcharge for wastewater treatment wiU be unchanged. Bloomquist explained in an interview yesterday that changing the law to allow industrial waste water into the city sewage system is "more of a fall-back position than anything else." The city manager noted that the expansion of the dt^s rapid infiltration basins and development of a re-use water system might not be available when needed. He said if they find they have to discliarge into the city's sewage system they cannot unless the law W4s changed, bringing about cbuncil's action this week as a preventive measure. He said if it does become necessary, it would probably take place within the next year or two rather than after that. by Scott Dickensheets Home N9W Staff Writer The Henderson City Council Tuesday night listened to a presentetion by the Pannos Development Corp., who outlined their plans for a major downtown Henderson hotel-casino. The proposal locates the faciUty next to the Henderson Convention Center, near the site of the new City Hall. Pannos executives presented architectural drawings detailing much of the hotel and casino complex. The plans call for a 70,000 square foot ground floor, which includes 10,000 square feet of casino space holding 600 slot machines and various teble games. The building is to be seven stories high; rising through the center of the entire building will be an atrium, seven stories of open space ringed by rooms. There will be several resteurante and lounges, as well as a race and sports book, a bingo area and a swimming pool on the second floor. Current plans call for 180 rooms, about 40 of them suites. Pannos execs told the Council that the typical room runs about 400 square feet. They also said they intend to donate to the city a 4,500 square foot senior citizen's center, to compensate for buildings that will have to be torn down. Portions of an old school now occupy the site. The hotel facility as planned also cute into a proposed civic center gymnasium, and dty manager Gary Bloomquist assured the Council that problem would be looked into by city staff members. The hotel-caaino itself will occupy 2.1 acres, according to the Pannos presentetion, and they plan to build a three level parking garage to house more than 500 spaces. When asked about room rates, Mert Smith, a Pannos executive tagged to be general manager of the hotel, told the" Council "Whatever we have to charge to keep the hotel full, we'll charge. We intend to keep it full. If we have to give rooms away for $10, that's exactly what we'll do." After the presentation, Chris Pannos, head of the company, said the hotel and casino mil cost an estimated $16 million. Another Pannos official added that financing has been offered by the Lyon Corp. If built, the hotel wouW expand the potential uses of the Convention Center, and the presentation called for an enclosed connection between the hotel and the Convention Center. Berry Plastics to close land deal soon by Scott Dickensheets Home News Staff Writer Berry Plastics, a Floridabased plastics company, hopes to break ground in September on a 69,000-square foot injection molding facility at the comer of Horizon Drive and Arrowhead Trail. According to Chamber of Commerce director Gary Johnson, the firm is currently in escrow on 12 acres at the site and hopes to have the land pur^locations. chase completed by the end of this month. If everything holds to schedule, the facility will be operating in approximately a year, creating around 75 jobs. Railroad cars of plastic beads will be shipped to the plant, vaccuumed out, melted down and injected into molds. The operation is non-polluting. Johnson added that the company is no longer considering other cities as potential plant Two cited in separate accidents on Sunset Road by Katherine E. Scott Home News Staff Writer Two men were injured in separate incidente last week in the construction zone on Sunset Road, according to Henderson poUce. Although many have felt the road construction has contributed to aoddenta there, a recent report to the city council from dty manager Gary Bloomquist noted there were only two more acddente on Sunset Road in the first six months of this year than during the first six months of last year. In both of the acddente last week that involved moderate injuries, the drivarsweraiasued citations by Henderson jpolice.'^ A Henderson manwas taken to St. Roee de LimA Hospital by the Henderson Fire Department July 10 following a onevehicle accident on Sunset Road near Arroyo Grande. David J. Plautz, 22, was dted with failure to reduce q)eed for rood oondittoos in the 2:16 p.m. accident. There were no passengers on his iharoon 1978 Honda mottmTcle. A Boulder City num was injured in a one-vdiicle accident on Sunset Road at Scunitar Drive Saturday about 5:20 pjn. Randall James Dale was charged with speed greater than reasonable in the acddent, whidi totalled his blue 1981 Ford. Police report Dale's speed prevented him from handlintr the curves in the construction zone. He was estimated to be going 35 miles per hour in a 15 mph speed zone. Police noted Dale ran over two barricade signs, a stop sign and a street Ught standard. In another incident, a Henderson man was injured when he was struck by a car while crossing Boulder Highway at Foster Avenue, according to police. Edgar D. Barnes, 78, was taken to St. Rose de Lima Hospital by the Henderson Fire Department following the accident about 7:40 p.m. July 10. Police noted he was not using a designated crosswalk at the time. --Barnes was struck by an orange 1983 Ford driven by Gloria Dee Moreaux, 72, of Las Vegas as she drove northbound on Boulder Highway. She was not cited. Stolen vehicle Henderson police are looking for an orange 1973 Toyota with California plates that was stolen from a local apartment complex about 1 a.m. July 10. According to the police report, the owner of the vehi* de and the owner's son wit* nessed a white male probably in his early 20s back the vehicle out of ita parking space and drive off. Inside the car, valued at $600, was some $476 worth Of tools, according to the report. Arrests Joseph Melvin Duncan, 28, of Las Vegas, was arrested July 10 on three counte of assault with a deadly weapon. Bail for Duncan, also known as Joe M. Powell, was set at $15,000. The inddent allegedly took place April 5 when Duncan was said to have fired two shota from a .22 caliber rifle in the direction of three people. Duncan was reportedly looking for a fourth person he claimed owed him money, according to the police report. In a written statement a week later, Duncan told pohce he had the rifle intending to go rabbit hunting, and fired at the people because they were running at him with bate. Lee Allan Darrah, 35, of Henderson, was arrested July 12 on several charges. Darrah was charged with first degree kidnapping, useof a firearm in the commission of a crime, burglary, carrying a concealed weapon, aiming a firearm and threat against a person. Total bail was set at $15,500. Santos George Capone, 21. of no known address, was arrested July 11 on a charge of failure to appear on a forgery charge. Bail for Capone. also known as George Capon Santos and Sandy Capon, was set at $10,000. J'*'^'"*~-'^'* • IHOME NEWSI An Independent Newspaper Founded June 1,1951 Poblialwd rr$ry Tmadajr aad Thonday moriiiBg at 22 WaUr Stnet. HradcraoB, NtvMia, 88015 phone S64-1881. MIKE O'CAIXAQHAN Pubiidhtr CAROLYN O'CAIXAQHAN Co-PablUte JOHN DAILEY ManagiBg Editor H.B.C. PubliMtiona Mik* O'Callaglwii. Pmidrat: Ctrolyo O'CaUaghaa. Viea PrMident; Ttin O'Callaghan. Vie PrMidaat; Rntbc DaaUa. ScCTfltary; Bob Morgan, TrMaurer. SvbacriptioB rataa Slagla 26oenU Onajrcar 115 OiMOBtha... 19.50 llVMBMMtha .17 Mail ittbacriptkNU WMt of MlHiaaippi .120 pw tie for all Eaatof Mlaoladppl. .tl4| Uofarria SMBthi i Spectacular July^planned by Henderson Parks and Recreation Department Come celebrate life, liberty and the pursuit of recreation at the Henderson Parks and Recreation "July ik National Recreation and Parks Month" jilbilee. Splash in the newly reconstructed BMI pool and christen ite first season. Take a trip to Knotto Berry Farm, submit an entry in the Parks in Action Photo Contest, or enjoy the Hodown beat of a Jug Band. These are just a few of the activities the HPRD has planned for the month of July. July has been designated National Recreation and Parks Month by Mayor Loma Kesterson on a special proclamation on June 13. Other activities planned for "July is National Recreation and Parks Month" celebration include: Graduation games for advancing youth baseball players, teen pool party, martial arts demonstrations at area rest homes and a judo tournament. The Henderson Parks and Recreation Department has a multitude of activities available for public participation in healthy and rewarding leisure activities not only in July, but throughout the entire year. Proclamation Whereas, the City of Henderson believes individual and organized forms of recreation and the creative use of free time have gained growing importance in the lives of all Americans; and Whereas, the Parks and Recreation Department programs encompass a broad scope of activities that result in personal accomplishment, enrichment and self-satisfaction and family unity; and Whereas, the use and enjoyment of park and recreation facilities is open to all people, regardless of their social or economic background, their physical abihty, or their age; and Whereas, "July, National Recreation and Parks Month" and "Life. Be in it." promote a zestful approach to life in general through the encouragement of a broad range of inexpensive park and recreational activities that do not necessarily demand special instructions or special equipment; and Whereas, "July is National Recreation and Parks Month" and "Life. Be in it. "in their most far reaching benefite, can help highlight new avenues of interest to every individual in the community. Now, Therefore, Be It Resolved, that I, Loma Kesterson, Mayor of the City of Henderson, do hereby proclaim July, 1986 as: "National Recreation and Parks Month." And in conjunction with the City of Henderson Parks and Recreation Department, do hereby endorse the"Life. Be In It." program and encourage the public to participate in the forthcoming activities. In Witness Whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the Seal of the City of Henderson to be affixed this thirtieth day of June in the year of our Lord, One thousand nine hundred eighty-six. Loma Kesterson, Mayor of Henderson Attest: Dorothy A. Vondenbrink, CMC. City Clerk Henderson City Seal 'Rock-n-Splash 86' dance held at new BMI "Rock-n-Splash 86" a teen swim and dance party with live music by "Silk-n-Steel," a four piece band playing rock and roll music of the 708 and 808 will be held on Friday, July 18, 8 to 11 p.m. at the all new BMI Pool at 107 W. Basic Road in Henderson. This first "Rock-n-Splash of the summer is for junior high and high schoolers aged 17 and younger and is sponsored by the Hendtfson Paries and Recreation Department as a special feature of "July is National Recreation and Parks Month." The band "Silk-n-Steel is comprised of Henderson locals Hank Clackhum on drums and vocals; Atkin on guitar, keyboards and vocals; John Bartlett on baas guitar, keyboards and lead vocals' and John Lopeman on lead guitar. The members each have five to seven years of band experience and have been playing together for nearly six months. "Silk-n-Steel" played a successful private party engagement at the Elks Lodge on the Fonrth : of July. Admission to "Rock-n-Splash 86" is $1 per person and is restricted to junior high and high schoolers aged 17 and younger. For further information contact the Parks and Recreation Department at 565-2121. Dive West offers scuba lessons by Scott Dickensheets Home News Staff Writer If you have a desire to explore strange new worlds, look fish in the face and go places not everyone can go, scuba diving might be for you. Dive West H. located at 848 E. Lake Mead Drive, offers a five week course in diving that includes classroom instruction, pool exercises and four trips to Lake Mead. The course costs $95. Shorter weekend classes are available. Dive West II is owned by the Dive West shop in Las Vegas, and is managed by partial owner Scott Adler. His wife Joy helps run the place.>^ Scott, a 12-year diver, explained his reasons for pursuing the sport. There's a lot of excitement to it," he said. "You can experience places not everyone can go." Potential divers don't have to be world class swinuners, either, he said. The equipment does much of the work for you. For instance, a diving vest will float you to the top if you want it to. There is no reason why you have to be a fantastic swimmer," he said. Once you've got the lessons under your belt. Dive West 11 can supply your equipment, too. "We sell or rent equipment," he said. This is a full service shop." The cost of the sport is not prohibitive, he added, pointing out that once you have the equipment, it costs $2 each to refill the air tanks. "I like to compare it to snow skiing," he said. "You have to buy the skiis, the boote the bindings, the clothes; you have to drive a lot of miles to the ski area and pay $30-$40 each time for a lift ticket..." Classes, he said, run almost all the time. For additional information call 564-6810. Glona CMlttany Ti Oowtiy fAaHIOM COULCCTIQMa J ^. / 2734 QraMi Valtoy Plasa 43S.1t3a rmt Hours M7W-SAT lOe Tfvfr. 10fl Sunday by appoinlmani Scott Adler and diving equipmoit Skyline from page 1 expansion himself instead of going through a bank, the same way he financed two previous expansions. "When the last nail was driven, it was paid for," he said of those expansions. Kish, who is active in the community (he is an Elk, an Eagle, a Moose and a member of the Henderson Beautification Committee, among others) acquired the Skyline over a decade ago, after his father, one of the original builders of the structure, slowly bought out his partners. Kish has since tripled the size of the resteurant, added a back bar and increased the number of sbt machines from 50 to 170. Volunteers sought If you have a few minutes to share with others. Opportunity Village Association for Retarded Citizens needs you. To volunteer or obtain information about how you can help, or become a member, call Michele KoUba at 384-8170. AN John C. Kish IN VESTMENT S \ rmrrwv^ m 564-3135 • BUYING GOLD SCRAP GOLD. GOLD AND SILVER COINS. DENTAL GOLD, COIN COLLECTIONS, SILVER DaLARS. GOLD WATCHES. JEWELRY BOULDER CITY PAWN SHOP 1644 Nevada Hv 293-72I OfEN 7 DAYS. Marshall Plazal nim^WMiWb^m, THEATRE Boulder City PHOHE 293-3145H Starts Friday, July 18 SHOWTIMES: Mon.—Sat. 7 & 9 p.m. Sat. Matinee 3 p.m. Monday thni Thursday-All Seats.. .*1.90 Friday thni Saturday-Adults HM Junlon nM Swiiora ft ChBdrwi. •2.50 vmhfcrw / • SMllt '-^^t^ 24 Hour \ ^^ Emergency Care t^^^ n Si. Rose de Lima Hospita \ii r Henderson 5642622 ... K-va iUi.

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• PBIHB llii4rMB HeoM Newt, Henderson, Nevada 4--^• • Thnndny. July 17. 1966 Thureday. July 17, 1986 OM Man's View from page 1 one of them rune unoppoeed preotnee of Lee lacoeea becauee of his voting record who played a very Impof^ in Carson City. FW example, taut nde in the project of Danny Thompeon ran with out an oppmient in 1984. So forget about writing in any name when you vote in September and November. TIM only thing you can % poaaihly accomplish is riak-^ ingJ^ving your ballot thrown out Jack McCloskey, puUisher of the Afioenii County Indipitbdeat newspaper, is a sh^ observer of happenings in Hawthorne as well aa the rest of Nevada and the world. ; Recently he wrote about 6ie big Statue of Liberty <^ebration sent to the iforld on television. Here is (^e of Jack's keen Qbeervations: \ "One other observation jnt recorded during the 'Tharaday evening pageant ^aa the very evident I I *rem>vatioB' of Mlaa Uberty. Aa quite a few Americans know, lacocca la the aame man who {' played a very Importaiit role in the 'restoration' of the Chrysler automobile oonpany. And oohtrary to many newspaper and televisloB reporta, he did not do it with govMiunent money. The government did guarantee the bank loans necessary to get Chrysler back on the solvent track, and when lacocca succeeded In the effort, both the banks and the government made a bundle on the deal "When lacocca appeared Thureday night he made no pitch In behalf of Chi^sler nor did he give any hint that he ndght be conaldered a likely choice for another job, the one now held by Ronald Reagan. But it was hard to aee and Uoten to lacocca without realiilng he may be a batter choice than many of the politicians whoae nameo are mentioned as the''front nmners' for the White Honae. "And lacocea's 'Reappearance' OB Sunday night for the grand finale left no doubt that If he deddea to enter the race, the professional polltldana will know they are In for some real competition." Can Nevada's Sen. Paul Laxalt capture the OOP presidential nomination in 1988? You bet he can win the nomination if he wante it. Paul is in complete control of the national structure of the Republican Party and therefore can determine what takes place at the convention. Paul Laxalt's ability as a candidate, political organiier. fund raiser and his smooth appearance on television make him almost unbestable when the party professionals gather. He has paid his party duea and is looked upon with great favor by the man he helped get elected president and has also represented so well in the U.S. Senate. Can Paul Laxalt win the general election in 1988? That's a horse of a different color. It will depend upon who he has as an opponent and several other factors unpredicUble at this time. In the Meantime, don't write Paul Laxalt off because he comes from Nevada or because he isn't a national front-runner at this time. Remember many "experts" bsck in the 19706 and early 19808 laughed and said. The American people will never elect a ^ movie actor to our nation's highest office." Pannos group proposes downtown hotel Hendenen Heme News, Hendersea, Nevada Page-i Council raises water, sewer rates { by Katherine E. Scott ffome N9WB Staff Writer j The Henderson City Council itianimously passed all items cp the agenda Tuesday after hearing a presentetion from developers of a planned downtown hotel and holding two ttrief public hearings. I Council also heard a report possible." He recommended use of any balance left from dty budgete at the end of this fiscal year be added to that fund. City planner Bill Smith discussed with council the reapproval of the city's comprehensive plan and addition of an amendment procedure. He said there were three on the stetus of the city's inchanges to the original plan, Qurance. Except for particular but "these changes only afiiems, such as the firefighter's Emergency Medical TechniG ans, the city is self-insured. David Lee, who handles the C ty's insurance claims, told (>uncil that out of about 9110,000 in the selfinsuitoce fjind, some $22,000 has been nid out, $33,000 is in reserve f^r possible paymente, and ^me $5,000 was paid for other insurance. tHj9,p noted that left about $360,000 in the selfinsurance fund. Ciifcy manager Gary Bloomquift said he felt it was importani'that we increase our selfinsft'ance funds as rapidly as fected pohcies and objectives of the plan." He added the previous wording had been too vague. He told Council the purpose of adding amendment abilities was to develop a procedure that allows more flexibility. Although be did not foresee a lot of amendmente because he feels the comprehensive plan is ahwady flexible, the dty Planning Commission will review all those properties that have changes but have not had any work done on them for a full year in order "to prevent land use plan changes for t IBusiness briefs by Pep Brashaer ^ Home News Correspondent Since bookkeeping is (or should be) the backbone of your busifisss, you must either hire a good bookkeeper or keep your ownibusiness books. If your decision is to hire your bookkeeping A)ne, be advised that you still should have your finger on t£e pulse of your business. It ^ importai|^ that you are knowledgeable about your business bookksaping system. You must learn at least enough to rellew what^^ are given and see that it is generally correct. If vmeone me handles this process for you and you rely solelFon them, you are jeopardizing your business. You are respqj^ble for your business. That means you are where the buck vtops if something is wrong. To be sure that your bookkeepi^ is in o^^, you need to develop some good recordkeepiag habits. It is highly recommended that you use a reputjpile b9pk)te|per or accountant, however you can save youraaif money if you are able to do the paperwork yourself, or in Rouse. W'9^ need advice, consultetion or information, by aJLmeans,.seek help. ~^ Bdo|keepte|||imply a way of monitoring what is&qppening to yurbiisiaeis. Your pwtenil checking account isawxadkeepii* systto l£lit tells you exactly who you have givenmoney to, hjof muohifnoney you have deceived, and a cvureht total of yout fmolfe^. Bopfke^ping for a small business is nearly as easy as your checkbeok. However, in order for it to be faithful to you, you must (|i faithful to it. and care for it often! OrgMitation is the key to your bookkeeping system. Keep prsd^freoords and keep them in an appropriate place. Be sure to kesfrs// receipts. An oversized envelope labeled with the qiecifiltitles win help. Also, you may want to keep a calendar on a q9>oard in your car in Older to keep track of your business milesB>. (IRS requires extremely accurate daily records). If yjvjjjdo hire a bookkeeper or accountant for your business, be siuMp get good reoommondattons. Ask other business owners in yotf area who they would recommend and when you do find sp^^ne. check with thr other cliente aa to their services If yow bookkeeping skills are minimal, or if you just need s bni^hbjup. tberf are smne geod bookkeeping classes offered throuffi the oommttnity ooUeges. speculative purposes". Council passed the comprehensive plan and amendment procedure, and also passed a resolution supporting the appointment of a Clark County Commissioner to the Nevada Development Authority as a voting member. Water and sewer Also during the meeting, the dty coundl passed bills maeaaing rates for water and sewer use and another allowing industrial pollutante and waste water into the dty sewage system. Water rates for a singlefamily residipnce will go up from $6.60 to $7.45 per month. A 67-cent fee per thousand gallons will not be changed. Sewer rates for a singlefamily home will increase from $7.71 to $8.24 per month. In addition, a $2.02 surcharge for wastewater treatment wiU be unchanged. Bloomquist explained in an interview yesterday that changing the law to allow industrial waste water into the city sewage system is "more of a fall-back position than anything else." The city manager noted that the expansion of the dt^s rapid infiltration basins and development of a re-use water system might not be available when needed. He said if they find they have to discliarge into the city's sewage system they cannot unless the law W4s changed, bringing about cbuncil's action this week as a preventive measure. He said if it does become necessary, it would probably take place within the next year or two rather than after that. by Scott Dickensheets Home N9W Staff Writer The Henderson City Council Tuesday night listened to a presentetion by the Pannos Development Corp., who outlined their plans for a major downtown Henderson hotel-casino. The proposal locates the faciUty next to the Henderson Convention Center, near the site of the new City Hall. Pannos executives presented architectural drawings detailing much of the hotel and casino complex. The plans call for a 70,000 square foot ground floor, which includes 10,000 square feet of casino space holding 600 slot machines and various teble games. The building is to be seven stories high; rising through the center of the entire building will be an atrium, seven stories of open space ringed by rooms. There will be several resteurante and lounges, as well as a race and sports book, a bingo area and a swimming pool on the second floor. Current plans call for 180 rooms, about 40 of them suites. Pannos execs told the Council that the typical room runs about 400 square feet. They also said they intend to donate to the city a 4,500 square foot senior citizen's center, to compensate for buildings that will have to be torn down. Portions of an old school now occupy the site. The hotel facility as planned also cute into a proposed civic center gymnasium, and dty manager Gary Bloomquist assured the Council that problem would be looked into by city staff members. The hotel-caaino itself will occupy 2.1 acres, according to the Pannos presentetion, and they plan to build a three level parking garage to house more than 500 spaces. When asked about room rates, Mert Smith, a Pannos executive tagged to be general manager of the hotel, told the" Council "Whatever we have to charge to keep the hotel full, we'll charge. We intend to keep it full. If we have to give rooms away for $10, that's exactly what we'll do." After the presentation, Chris Pannos, head of the company, said the hotel and casino mil cost an estimated $16 million. Another Pannos official added that financing has been offered by the Lyon Corp. If built, the hotel wouW expand the potential uses of the Convention Center, and the presentation called for an enclosed connection between the hotel and the Convention Center. Berry Plastics to close land deal soon by Scott Dickensheets Home News Staff Writer Berry Plastics, a Floridabased plastics company, hopes to break ground in September on a 69,000-square foot injection molding facility at the comer of Horizon Drive and Arrowhead Trail. According to Chamber of Commerce director Gary Johnson, the firm is currently in escrow on 12 acres at the site and hopes to have the land pur^locations. chase completed by the end of this month. If everything holds to schedule, the facility will be operating in approximately a year, creating around 75 jobs. Railroad cars of plastic beads will be shipped to the plant, vaccuumed out, melted down and injected into molds. The operation is non-polluting. Johnson added that the company is no longer considering other cities as potential plant Two cited in separate accidents on Sunset Road by Katherine E. Scott Home News Staff Writer Two men were injured in separate incidente last week in the construction zone on Sunset Road, according to Henderson poUce. Although many have felt the road construction has contributed to aoddenta there, a recent report to the city council from dty manager Gary Bloomquist noted there were only two more acddente on Sunset Road in the first six months of this year than during the first six months of last year. In both of the acddente last week that involved moderate injuries, the drivarsweraiasued citations by Henderson jpolice.'^ A Henderson manwas taken to St. Roee de LimA Hospital by the Henderson Fire Department July 10 following a onevehicle accident on Sunset Road near Arroyo Grande. David J. Plautz, 22, was dted with failure to reduce q)eed for rood oondittoos in the 2:16 p.m. accident. There were no passengers on his iharoon 1978 Honda mottmTcle. A Boulder City num was injured in a one-vdiicle accident on Sunset Road at Scunitar Drive Saturday about 5:20 pjn. Randall James Dale was charged with speed greater than reasonable in the acddent, whidi totalled his blue 1981 Ford. Police report Dale's speed prevented him from handlintr the curves in the construction zone. He was estimated to be going 35 miles per hour in a 15 mph speed zone. Police noted Dale ran over two barricade signs, a stop sign and a street Ught standard. In another incident, a Henderson man was injured when he was struck by a car while crossing Boulder Highway at Foster Avenue, according to police. Edgar D. Barnes, 78, was taken to St. Rose de Lima Hospital by the Henderson Fire Department following the accident about 7:40 p.m. July 10. Police noted he was not using a designated crosswalk at the time. --Barnes was struck by an orange 1983 Ford driven by Gloria Dee Moreaux, 72, of Las Vegas as she drove northbound on Boulder Highway. She was not cited. Stolen vehicle Henderson police are looking for an orange 1973 Toyota with California plates that was stolen from a local apartment complex about 1 a.m. July 10. According to the police report, the owner of the vehi* de and the owner's son wit* nessed a white male probably in his early 20s back the vehicle out of ita parking space and drive off. Inside the car, valued at $600, was some $476 worth Of tools, according to the report. Arrests Joseph Melvin Duncan, 28, of Las Vegas, was arrested July 10 on three counte of assault with a deadly weapon. Bail for Duncan, also known as Joe M. Powell, was set at $15,000. The inddent allegedly took place April 5 when Duncan was said to have fired two shota from a .22 caliber rifle in the direction of three people. Duncan was reportedly looking for a fourth person he claimed owed him money, according to the police report. In a written statement a week later, Duncan told pohce he had the rifle intending to go rabbit hunting, and fired at the people because they were running at him with bate. Lee Allan Darrah, 35, of Henderson, was arrested July 12 on several charges. Darrah was charged with first degree kidnapping, useof a firearm in the commission of a crime, burglary, carrying a concealed weapon, aiming a firearm and threat against a person. Total bail was set at $15,500. Santos George Capone, 21. of no known address, was arrested July 11 on a charge of failure to appear on a forgery charge. Bail for Capone. also known as George Capon Santos and Sandy Capon, was set at $10,000. J'*'^'"*~-'^'* • IHOME NEWSI An Independent Newspaper Founded June 1,1951 Poblialwd rr$ry Tmadajr aad Thonday moriiiBg at 22 WaUr Stnet. HradcraoB, NtvMia, 88015 phone S64-1881. MIKE O'CAIXAQHAN Pubiidhtr CAROLYN O'CAIXAQHAN Co-PablUte JOHN DAILEY ManagiBg Editor H.B.C. PubliMtiona Mik* O'Callaglwii. Pmidrat: Ctrolyo O'CaUaghaa. Viea PrMident; Ttin O'Callaghan. Vie PrMidaat; Rntbc DaaUa. ScCTfltary; Bob Morgan, TrMaurer. SvbacriptioB rataa Slagla 26oenU Onajrcar 115 OiMOBtha... 19.50 llVMBMMtha .17 Mail ittbacriptkNU WMt of MlHiaaippi .120 pw tie for all Eaatof Mlaoladppl. .tl4| Uofarria SMBthi i Spectacular July^planned by Henderson Parks and Recreation Department Come celebrate life, liberty and the pursuit of recreation at the Henderson Parks and Recreation "July ik National Recreation and Parks Month" jilbilee. Splash in the newly reconstructed BMI pool and christen ite first season. Take a trip to Knotto Berry Farm, submit an entry in the Parks in Action Photo Contest, or enjoy the Hodown beat of a Jug Band. These are just a few of the activities the HPRD has planned for the month of July. July has been designated National Recreation and Parks Month by Mayor Loma Kesterson on a special proclamation on June 13. Other activities planned for "July is National Recreation and Parks Month" celebration include: Graduation games for advancing youth baseball players, teen pool party, martial arts demonstrations at area rest homes and a judo tournament. The Henderson Parks and Recreation Department has a multitude of activities available for public participation in healthy and rewarding leisure activities not only in July, but throughout the entire year. Proclamation Whereas, the City of Henderson believes individual and organized forms of recreation and the creative use of free time have gained growing importance in the lives of all Americans; and Whereas, the Parks and Recreation Department programs encompass a broad scope of activities that result in personal accomplishment, enrichment and self-satisfaction and family unity; and Whereas, the use and enjoyment of park and recreation facilities is open to all people, regardless of their social or economic background, their physical abihty, or their age; and Whereas, "July, National Recreation and Parks Month" and "Life. Be in it." promote a zestful approach to life in general through the encouragement of a broad range of inexpensive park and recreational activities that do not necessarily demand special instructions or special equipment; and Whereas, "July is National Recreation and Parks Month" and "Life. Be in it. "in their most far reaching benefite, can help highlight new avenues of interest to every individual in the community. Now, Therefore, Be It Resolved, that I, Loma Kesterson, Mayor of the City of Henderson, do hereby proclaim July, 1986 as: "National Recreation and Parks Month." And in conjunction with the City of Henderson Parks and Recreation Department, do hereby endorse the"Life. Be In It." program and encourage the public to participate in the forthcoming activities. In Witness Whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the Seal of the City of Henderson to be affixed this thirtieth day of June in the year of our Lord, One thousand nine hundred eighty-six. Loma Kesterson, Mayor of Henderson Attest: Dorothy A. Vondenbrink, CMC. City Clerk Henderson City Seal 'Rock-n-Splash 86' dance held at new BMI "Rock-n-Splash 86" a teen swim and dance party with live music by "Silk-n-Steel," a four piece band playing rock and roll music of the 708 and 808 will be held on Friday, July 18, 8 to 11 p.m. at the all new BMI Pool at 107 W. Basic Road in Henderson. This first "Rock-n-Splash of the summer is for junior high and high schoolers aged 17 and younger and is sponsored by the Hendtfson Paries and Recreation Department as a special feature of "July is National Recreation and Parks Month." The band "Silk-n-Steel is comprised of Henderson locals Hank Clackhum on drums and vocals; Atkin on guitar, keyboards and vocals; John Bartlett on baas guitar, keyboards and lead vocals' and John Lopeman on lead guitar. The members each have five to seven years of band experience and have been playing together for nearly six months. "Silk-n-Steel" played a successful private party engagement at the Elks Lodge on the Fonrth : of July. Admission to "Rock-n-Splash 86" is $1 per person and is restricted to junior high and high schoolers aged 17 and younger. For further information contact the Parks and Recreation Department at 565-2121. Dive West offers scuba lessons by Scott Dickensheets Home News Staff Writer If you have a desire to explore strange new worlds, look fish in the face and go places not everyone can go, scuba diving might be for you. Dive West H. located at 848 E. Lake Mead Drive, offers a five week course in diving that includes classroom instruction, pool exercises and four trips to Lake Mead. The course costs $95. Shorter weekend classes are available. Dive West II is owned by the Dive West shop in Las Vegas, and is managed by partial owner Scott Adler. His wife Joy helps run the place.>^ Scott, a 12-year diver, explained his reasons for pursuing the sport. There's a lot of excitement to it," he said. "You can experience places not everyone can go." Potential divers don't have to be world class swinuners, either, he said. The equipment does much of the work for you. For instance, a diving vest will float you to the top if you want it to. There is no reason why you have to be a fantastic swimmer," he said. Once you've got the lessons under your belt. Dive West 11 can supply your equipment, too. "We sell or rent equipment," he said. This is a full service shop." The cost of the sport is not prohibitive, he added, pointing out that once you have the equipment, it costs $2 each to refill the air tanks. "I like to compare it to snow skiing," he said. "You have to buy the skiis, the boote the bindings, the clothes; you have to drive a lot of miles to the ski area and pay $30-$40 each time for a lift ticket..." Classes, he said, run almost all the time. For additional information call 564-6810. Glona CMlttany Ti Oowtiy fAaHIOM COULCCTIQMa J ^. / 2734 QraMi Valtoy Plasa 43S.1t3a rmt Hours M7W-SAT lOe Tfvfr. 10fl Sunday by appoinlmani Scott Adler and diving equipmoit Skyline from page 1 expansion himself instead of going through a bank, the same way he financed two previous expansions. "When the last nail was driven, it was paid for," he said of those expansions. Kish, who is active in the community (he is an Elk, an Eagle, a Moose and a member of the Henderson Beautification Committee, among others) acquired the Skyline over a decade ago, after his father, one of the original builders of the structure, slowly bought out his partners. Kish has since tripled the size of the resteurant, added a back bar and increased the number of sbt machines from 50 to 170. Volunteers sought If you have a few minutes to share with others. Opportunity Village Association for Retarded Citizens needs you. To volunteer or obtain information about how you can help, or become a member, call Michele KoUba at 384-8170. AN John C. Kish IN VESTMENT S \ rmrrwv^ m 564-3135 • BUYING GOLD SCRAP GOLD. GOLD AND SILVER COINS. DENTAL GOLD, COIN COLLECTIONS, SILVER DaLARS. GOLD WATCHES. JEWELRY BOULDER CITY PAWN SHOP 1644 Nevada Hv 293-72I OfEN 7 DAYS. Marshall Plazal nim^WMiWb^m, THEATRE Boulder City PHOHE 293-3145H Starts Friday, July 18 SHOWTIMES: Mon.—Sat. 7 & 9 p.m. Sat. Matinee 3 p.m. Monday thni Thursday-All Seats.. .*1.90 Friday thni Saturday-Adults HM Junlon nM Swiiora ft ChBdrwi. •2.50 vmhfcrw / • SMllt '-^^t^ 24 Hour \ ^^ Emergency Care t^^^ n Si. Rose de Lima Hospita \ii r Henderson 5642622 ... K-va iUi.

PAGE 4

warn c YieuipoiAl mftot I aautraui cfwri* [HOME IMEWSJ iMllVi VlJ^III MIKE n*CALLAGHAN CAROLYN OCALLAflHAN ^^^ ^ • ^^^ ^'^^^ -^ MIKE O'CALLAGHAN Publithtr f r^age 4 Henienoo Home Newt, Henderson, Nevada Court's rule a step backward Americans value their fraedom more than any other culture in the world. It's what living in the United States is all about, and the American people would rather fight and die than give up this precious comn^odity. Essential to that freedom is the right to privacy. It's a right that aets us apart ftxim all other nations. No government agency or private party can monitor our houses or break in any time without fear of reprisal, as they can in Eastern Bloc countries. An American's home is truly his castle, and what goes on inside its boundaries cannot be tampered with unless there is proof that what is going on is against the welfare of the general public. The Supreme Court of the United States has long been the watchdog against intrusions upon this right to privacy. They have allowed for strict interpretation of the Fourth Amendment's "Vight of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers and effects." But two weeks ago, the justices set aside some of the concepts behind their earlier privacy rulings, and decided by a sharply divided 5-4 decision to uphold a Georgia law that makes it a felony, punishable by 20 years in prison, for consenting adults to oonunit sodomy—oral or anal sexual relations. While the courtb majority opinion discusses only homosexual acts, the law and its ruling does not distinguish between homosexual or heterosexual adults. '~^ It may seem like a trivial matter that the court even decided to waste taxpayers' money and rule on a case where the law in question was impossible to enforce on a regular ba^s. And it doesn't look as though the 36 states currently without sodomy laws are rushing to add such laws to their books. Nevada ah^ady ^^S'lmg a law against sodomy which requires a maximum prison • vO|jgntence of six years. But this law applies only to homosex^^ ^'vai activity. -om '• jt'g ^g precendent involved that has the people of this na"•^^ tipn worried. Now that the court has left it up to the state ^" ^tigislatures, who can say where the states'power to regulate privacy ends. If it can be made unlawful for two consenting 'heterosexual adults to perform certain sexual acts in the privacy CAROLYN O'CALLAGHAN Co-PubUshw Thursday, July 17. 1986 A better choice than Manion ^^'^of their own homes, then what is to stop the denial of other ) ^"^ -acts that are deemed to be against the pubUc standard? In I "^ v light of the Attorney General's new report, maybe possession of even nude paintings within the home will be next. I 'j "^ ^'Justice Byron White, who wrote the majority opinion, deI ^ cured that "to claim that a right to engage in such conduct I ^!'^" is • implicit in the concept of ordered Uberty is, at best, I '^Ifacetious (comical)." He also said that the states have the power • ^ to promote morality through legislation, and that this ruling v.i~^went along those lines. But Justice Harry Blackmun, who wrote the majority opinion in the abortion cases, dissented, saying, "What the court has w^iydly refiised to recognize is the fundamental interest all individuY ikhave in controlling the nature of their intimate associations." ^ j ^ Observers around the coun^try think that this decision marks [ ihe last step the court is willing to take in favor of a broad inter,j^ J^^r^tion of morality. Others say that this might be the first im; '"^^ toward a reversal of some of the courts morahty decisions. ^^V l^lier this year, the court again upheld its ruling that a ^^.JltQioian has the right to an abortion. They labeled it a right ''of privacy. With the precedent established by the sodomy rul^^^jgg, abortion could be the next issue attacked. ,^'^;. In any event, this is one Supreme Court decision that should Jsjvi^ be taken UgkifyWhen the govemmoat is able to enter the ^^..^^hadroom inaearch of lawbreakers, is thaany sanctuaiy left? *"' Decade of death in[>^q ^'.{' vtill struggle to sustain a public rage. They support the lawyers Ai v.gribofirsss appeals until the last minute. They come with candles I'oirUi sing and pray outside prison walls. They tell their fellow .'n.iLcitiMns that every sanciioned killing is a brbori<; act. But now an execution hardly rates more than a mention in a new* roundup. One week it's a convenience store killer hi tkiliilhxas, tbs next a mildy retarded murderer in Georgia. Who tc'^ etssn remembers how many were executed last m mile portion in extreme northwestern Nevada to practice air refueling and to conduct air-to-air interceptor training with fighter planes. Although the 114th Tactical Fighter Training Squadron has been flying over northern Washoe County for three years, its sorties have been conducted at altitudes that didn't require a mihtary operations area (MOA). Now it wants to establish the Hart Mountain MOA so the airspace restriction can be lowered to 11,000 feet above sea level, or about 3,500 feet above the region's highest peaks. The Federal Aviation Administration should deny the Oregon application. Already, the military controls 23 percent of Nevada's airspace below 18,000 feet How much more should be sacrificed? Nevada officials have not only denied a request by the Oregon Air Guard to assist in obtaining the land withdrawal, they have vowed to fight it. They point out that Oregon has vacant land of its own for such a withdrawal. And they note that the proposed Nevada range covers a large area of the Sheldon National Wildlife Refuge. Grabbing Nevada air space might onoe have been thought to be easy pickings. But it isn't any more. And Nevadans should continue to oppose any further attampts to turn their state into a miUtary stronghold. Jlssio Oaa0tt0-Joanal National Training Center: Army Success Story From the Association of the United States Army The Army has always known that teaching one young man to lead twenty other young men across a firewept field cannot be aooompliabed entirely in the dassroom. Yet, historically, many unit commanders have had to lead their troops into combat lacking the experience that comes from tou^, fastpaced training under conditions that rsalistieally simulate combat This circumstance has sometinMs been costly in Uves and equipment, given that actual oombtt is a harsh training ground indeed. To survive and win the land battle. Army commanders know they must eliminate the mistakes of inexperienced soldiers and leaders in combst. At its National Training Center (NTC) Every 18 months, selected battaliona undergo two week^ of intensive tactical training which includes live fire < merging all the weapons of the combined arms toaartn of f en^ r sive and defensive scenarios. This 1 gives the task force the opportunity to bring to besr all its weapons against an array of electronically controlled targets representing a large enemy force. Of equal importance, units are pitted in battle maneuvers against a live opposing force organised as a Soviet motorized rifle regiment, traiasd in Soviet tactics and operating Soviet ^ tanks and vehicles. Soldiers ofthe opposing forces engage each ^ other with huer devices with "kJJT or "knock out" troops and • at Ft. Irwin, Calif., the Army has found a way to inject needed targeta on both sides ss the battle progresses. realism into training in a manner designed to overcome such At the NatifmallVaining Center, our soldiers and their leaders < inexperience and to be successful in a real war. are gaining battlefield experience and increasing their pro-;; Located in the heart of the Mojave Desert, the NTCs 1,000 fideney in individual and team war-fii^ting skills. Short of; • square miles of maneuver area and firing ranges support fiillactual combat, the NTC provides the beat training found; ranging cxarcises for Uit infantry, tank and artillery battalions anywhere in the world and the Army leadership is fullycom-^ from all tbs Arm/aMateside divisions. mitted to insure its continued support and operation. Means^ of deficit control may change/ The Supreme Courts decision on the budget process may back in by changing the removal proviaion. The other is to change the route by which Congress gets the deficit down, rely on the alternative that the G-im Act. anticipating tht but not the timetable^or the goal Thoee statutory Umits for the defidt, descending year by year, are not affected. They wnain fully in force as a matter of law. More important, they have great poUtical momentum behind them. They continue to be the right targets for a Congress that wants to get the defidt down rapidly and surely. When the Gramm-Rudman-Hollings Act was passed last December, it set up an automatic trigger for a device that, when the defidt exceeded the target, would have gone through the budget Uke a robot-driven reaper through a field of hay. Each summer the Office of Management and Budfst (which worlds for the President) and the Congressional Budget Office (which works for Congress) were to give the comptroller general theu* estimates for the year's defidt If he found that it was going to exceed t^e legal limit, the President would have been requirad to cut qiending according to a fixed formula. Congress chose the comptroller general to make that crucial estimate because it wanted an independent and neutral referee. But opponents of this proosss—induding the Reagan Administration—argued that it violates the Constitution. Because the comptroller can ba removed from office by Congress, they said, he is part of the legislative branch an cannot be given ^e ultimate authority to cut the budget, that's the court's objection, already providea. It would have 0MB and CBO send their forecasts directly to Congress next month. If the deficit for next year appean to be headed over $164 billion, a joint resolution will call for cuts according to the G-R-H fromula, which also remains intact The differonce is that the cuts wouldn't be imposed automatically. Both houses of Congress would have to pass the resolution, and President Reagan would have to sign it. In any case. Congress is going to have to act fast to raestabliah the. $11.7 billion in budget cuts that it made last winter for the current fiscal year and that the court has retrosctivefy invalidated. It's possible that 0MB and CBO will tell Congress next month that tlko 1987 defidt is going to remain below the target, and peace will reign. But that is far from certain. The congressional budget resolution is based on several assum^itioDs that time and a shiggiak eouiomy make increasing^ ly unlikely. If the defidt is too high, Ckmgrees will be ieqiid to cut—just a^ it was before the court's decision. That may well make September a month of high policitcal drama, a tim^ in which last year's good intentions are put to a sevn tost right before an election. But the Congress that voted those dafkit kniU ivB iienths executive's job. And those are the gRNinds on which the Stqneme ago—for the most urgent and necessary rsasona--oan hirdly Court has now takan the comptroller out of the procedure, abandon them now. One possible rsqwnse by Congress is to put the comptroller

PAGE 5

warn c YieuipoiAl mftot I aautraui cfwri* [HOME IMEWSJ iMllVi VlJ^III MIKE n*CALLAGHAN CAROLYN OCALLAflHAN ^^^ ^ • ^^^ ^'^^^ -^ MIKE O'CALLAGHAN Publithtr f r^age 4 Henienoo Home Newt, Henderson, Nevada Court's rule a step backward Americans value their fraedom more than any other culture in the world. It's what living in the United States is all about, and the American people would rather fight and die than give up this precious comn^odity. Essential to that freedom is the right to privacy. It's a right that aets us apart ftxim all other nations. No government agency or private party can monitor our houses or break in any time without fear of reprisal, as they can in Eastern Bloc countries. An American's home is truly his castle, and what goes on inside its boundaries cannot be tampered with unless there is proof that what is going on is against the welfare of the general public. The Supreme Court of the United States has long been the watchdog against intrusions upon this right to privacy. They have allowed for strict interpretation of the Fourth Amendment's "Vight of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers and effects." But two weeks ago, the justices set aside some of the concepts behind their earlier privacy rulings, and decided by a sharply divided 5-4 decision to uphold a Georgia law that makes it a felony, punishable by 20 years in prison, for consenting adults to oonunit sodomy—oral or anal sexual relations. While the courtb majority opinion discusses only homosexual acts, the law and its ruling does not distinguish between homosexual or heterosexual adults. '~^ It may seem like a trivial matter that the court even decided to waste taxpayers' money and rule on a case where the law in question was impossible to enforce on a regular ba^s. And it doesn't look as though the 36 states currently without sodomy laws are rushing to add such laws to their books. Nevada ah^ady ^^S'lmg a law against sodomy which requires a maximum prison • vO|jgntence of six years. But this law applies only to homosex^^ ^'vai activity. -om '• jt'g ^g precendent involved that has the people of this na"•^^ tipn worried. Now that the court has left it up to the state ^" ^tigislatures, who can say where the states'power to regulate privacy ends. If it can be made unlawful for two consenting 'heterosexual adults to perform certain sexual acts in the privacy CAROLYN O'CALLAGHAN Co-PubUshw Thursday, July 17. 1986 A better choice than Manion ^^'^of their own homes, then what is to stop the denial of other ) ^"^ -acts that are deemed to be against the pubUc standard? In I "^ v light of the Attorney General's new report, maybe possession of even nude paintings within the home will be next. I 'j "^ ^'Justice Byron White, who wrote the majority opinion, deI ^ cured that "to claim that a right to engage in such conduct I ^!'^" is • implicit in the concept of ordered Uberty is, at best, I '^Ifacetious (comical)." He also said that the states have the power • ^ to promote morality through legislation, and that this ruling v.i~^went along those lines. But Justice Harry Blackmun, who wrote the majority opinion in the abortion cases, dissented, saying, "What the court has w^iydly refiised to recognize is the fundamental interest all individuY ikhave in controlling the nature of their intimate associations." ^ j ^ Observers around the coun^try think that this decision marks [ ihe last step the court is willing to take in favor of a broad inter,j^ J^^r^tion of morality. Others say that this might be the first im; '"^^ toward a reversal of some of the courts morahty decisions. ^^V l^lier this year, the court again upheld its ruling that a ^^.JltQioian has the right to an abortion. They labeled it a right ''of privacy. With the precedent established by the sodomy rul^^^jgg, abortion could be the next issue attacked. ,^'^;. In any event, this is one Supreme Court decision that should Jsjvi^ be taken UgkifyWhen the govemmoat is able to enter the ^^..^^hadroom inaearch of lawbreakers, is thaany sanctuaiy left? *"' Decade of death in[>^q ^'.{' vtill struggle to sustain a public rage. They support the lawyers Ai v.gribofirsss appeals until the last minute. They come with candles I'oirUi sing and pray outside prison walls. They tell their fellow .'n.iLcitiMns that every sanciioned killing is a brbori<; act. But now an execution hardly rates more than a mention in a new* roundup. One week it's a convenience store killer hi tkiliilhxas, tbs next a mildy retarded murderer in Georgia. Who tc'^ etssn remembers how many were executed last m mile portion in extreme northwestern Nevada to practice air refueling and to conduct air-to-air interceptor training with fighter planes. Although the 114th Tactical Fighter Training Squadron has been flying over northern Washoe County for three years, its sorties have been conducted at altitudes that didn't require a mihtary operations area (MOA). Now it wants to establish the Hart Mountain MOA so the airspace restriction can be lowered to 11,000 feet above sea level, or about 3,500 feet above the region's highest peaks. The Federal Aviation Administration should deny the Oregon application. Already, the military controls 23 percent of Nevada's airspace below 18,000 feet How much more should be sacrificed? Nevada officials have not only denied a request by the Oregon Air Guard to assist in obtaining the land withdrawal, they have vowed to fight it. They point out that Oregon has vacant land of its own for such a withdrawal. And they note that the proposed Nevada range covers a large area of the Sheldon National Wildlife Refuge. Grabbing Nevada air space might onoe have been thought to be easy pickings. But it isn't any more. And Nevadans should continue to oppose any further attampts to turn their state into a miUtary stronghold. Jlssio Oaa0tt0-Joanal National Training Center: Army Success Story From the Association of the United States Army The Army has always known that teaching one young man to lead twenty other young men across a firewept field cannot be aooompliabed entirely in the dassroom. Yet, historically, many unit commanders have had to lead their troops into combat lacking the experience that comes from tou^, fastpaced training under conditions that rsalistieally simulate combat This circumstance has sometinMs been costly in Uves and equipment, given that actual oombtt is a harsh training ground indeed. To survive and win the land battle. Army commanders know they must eliminate the mistakes of inexperienced soldiers and leaders in combst. At its National Training Center (NTC) Every 18 months, selected battaliona undergo two week^ of intensive tactical training which includes live fire < merging all the weapons of the combined arms toaartn of f en^ r sive and defensive scenarios. This 1 gives the task force the opportunity to bring to besr all its weapons against an array of electronically controlled targets representing a large enemy force. Of equal importance, units are pitted in battle maneuvers against a live opposing force organised as a Soviet motorized rifle regiment, traiasd in Soviet tactics and operating Soviet ^ tanks and vehicles. Soldiers ofthe opposing forces engage each ^ other with huer devices with "kJJT or "knock out" troops and • at Ft. Irwin, Calif., the Army has found a way to inject needed targeta on both sides ss the battle progresses. realism into training in a manner designed to overcome such At the NatifmallVaining Center, our soldiers and their leaders < inexperience and to be successful in a real war. are gaining battlefield experience and increasing their pro-;; Located in the heart of the Mojave Desert, the NTCs 1,000 fideney in individual and team war-fii^ting skills. Short of; • square miles of maneuver area and firing ranges support fiillactual combat, the NTC provides the beat training found; ranging cxarcises for Uit infantry, tank and artillery battalions anywhere in the world and the Army leadership is fullycom-^ from all tbs Arm/aMateside divisions. mitted to insure its continued support and operation. Means^ of deficit control may change/ The Supreme Courts decision on the budget process may back in by changing the removal proviaion. The other is to change the route by which Congress gets the deficit down, rely on the alternative that the G-im Act. anticipating tht but not the timetable^or the goal Thoee statutory Umits for the defidt, descending year by year, are not affected. They wnain fully in force as a matter of law. More important, they have great poUtical momentum behind them. They continue to be the right targets for a Congress that wants to get the defidt down rapidly and surely. When the Gramm-Rudman-Hollings Act was passed last December, it set up an automatic trigger for a device that, when the defidt exceeded the target, would have gone through the budget Uke a robot-driven reaper through a field of hay. Each summer the Office of Management and Budfst (which worlds for the President) and the Congressional Budget Office (which works for Congress) were to give the comptroller general theu* estimates for the year's defidt If he found that it was going to exceed t^e legal limit, the President would have been requirad to cut qiending according to a fixed formula. Congress chose the comptroller general to make that crucial estimate because it wanted an independent and neutral referee. But opponents of this proosss—induding the Reagan Administration—argued that it violates the Constitution. Because the comptroller can ba removed from office by Congress, they said, he is part of the legislative branch an cannot be given ^e ultimate authority to cut the budget, that's the court's objection, already providea. It would have 0MB and CBO send their forecasts directly to Congress next month. If the deficit for next year appean to be headed over $164 billion, a joint resolution will call for cuts according to the G-R-H fromula, which also remains intact The differonce is that the cuts wouldn't be imposed automatically. Both houses of Congress would have to pass the resolution, and President Reagan would have to sign it. In any case. Congress is going to have to act fast to raestabliah the. $11.7 billion in budget cuts that it made last winter for the current fiscal year and that the court has retrosctivefy invalidated. It's possible that 0MB and CBO will tell Congress next month that tlko 1987 defidt is going to remain below the target, and peace will reign. But that is far from certain. The congressional budget resolution is based on several assum^itioDs that time and a shiggiak eouiomy make increasing^ ly unlikely. If the defidt is too high, Ckmgrees will be ieqiid to cut—just a^ it was before the court's decision. That may well make September a month of high policitcal drama, a tim^ in which last year's good intentions are put to a sevn tost right before an election. But the Congress that voted those dafkit kniU ivB iienths executive's job. And those are the gRNinds on which the Stqneme ago—for the most urgent and necessary rsasona--oan hirdly Court has now takan the comptroller out of the procedure, abandon them now. One possible rsqwnse by Congress is to put the comptroller

PAGE 6

sF^^^wtmrn RP^— •s^trnt IIBH mmmi taki < HrndtenoB Home Newt, Henderton. Nevada Thursday, July 17. 1986 Thursday, July 17, 1986 HsBdcfMB Horn* News, HsadsrsM Nsvada asi •July 26 July 27-Calendar of Events•** ^ —AttentioD Henderson— Have your upcoming events of community interest listed in the News. To have your community interest message printed. Bring your message to 22 S, Water St. or call 564-1881. —Henderson Parks and Recreation— July ia natknal recreation and parks month. Enjoy life, liberty and the pursuit of recraatioa. Life. Be in it) Regiatratkn is being aooepted for all recreation daases at the Civic Center and for summer basluftball fw d thru 17 year olds at the Youth Cents'. •Current— Registratioa is underway for recreation classes, child develo|xnent (predbooI) sununer session, pillow polo, whiffleball, baaketball and softball, co-rec youth leagues Odda bom'69 to 77). •(Current— Loria L. WaUams Indoor Pool hours throu|^ Sq>tanber 1 Monday through Sunday 12:30 p.m. to 6:45 p.m. Family Ni^t-Monday and Wednesday, 5:30 to 6:45 t pjn. Kids swim free, parents pay. BMI pool hours throuf^ September 1 • Monday, Wednesday and Friday 12:30 p.m. to 8:45 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday 12:30 p.m. to 6:45 pjn. Saturday and Sunday 10 ajn. to 6:45 p.m. admissioB Youth (17 & under) 50 cents Adults (18 & older) $1 • Jufy 17— Movies for everyone at the Youth Center i Thursday 11:30 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. •July 18— Scandia Family Fun Center excursion Register at the Youth Center and fun craters in advance. Friday New games at the Youth Center FViday2*pjn. •July 19— Henderson Invitational swim meet at the Lorin L. Williams Pool. Saturday Starts at 9 a.m. •July 20— Sunday Concert'^ooterviUeHootin-Nannies Jug Band" at Civic Colter room seven. (Senior Citizen Center) Sunday 2:30 p.m. •July 21— Arts and Crafts at the Youth Center Monday 2 p.m. Swim lessons session IV begins at Lorin L. Williams Pool and the BMI Pool. Register in advance. Omnimax Theatre excursion Register at all fim centers. •July 22— KnoCts Berry Farm Excursion. Register at the Civic Center—deadline is Tuesday, July 15. Dq)arture time is 3:30 a.m. Tuesday, July 22. •July 24— Movies fw everymie at the Youth Center. • TTiursdav 11:30 ajn. and 3:30 p.m. Teen softball gams at the Youth Center Friday 2 p.m. •July 26— Judo Tournament at the Civic Center gym. Saturday 9 a.m. •July 28— Recreatimi class registration begins for arts and crafts, dance, gymnastics, aerobics, etc. at the Civic Center. Monday Playland sliating party Register at all fun centors. Monday Arts and crafts at the Youth Center Monday at 1 and 5 pjn. •July 31— Movies for everyone at the Youth Center. Thursday 11:30 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. For furtlier infonnation regardfaig Parltt and Recreation events call the Ovic Center at 56(^2121. 201 Lead St, Monday through Friday fkura 8 ajn. to 9 pju. and ^turday 9 ajn. to 5 pjn. Grand opening set July 19-20 Shadow Hills West development has completed its models in preparation for July 19 and 20 opening. The community is southeast of the intersection of Rainbow and Sahara. The 46 homes will range in size from approximately 1,700 to 2,700 square feet, and will offer home buyers a choice of three or four bedrooms. All homes will feature formal dining areas, separate living and family rooms, soUd wood interior doors and window seats. Prices start at $129,900 and developer R. A. Homes is offering 9Vi annual percentage rate ^ancing on assumable, conventional loans. —Green Valley— Volleyball Challenge An Easter Seals benefit at Skipper's Landing. A $50 team registration fee is required. There will be a free barbecue for players and additional prizes. For m Air i wrcfwrgt may ipplir. MHwMikoo..... MhinoopoNs H.I Now Orloano., Now Yof1c.......i \^l10fiO...........< OrfMMlO PtttsbufQ^. n9fl0 • •••••••••< Salt Lako CHy. •on Francloeo. Soattio St Louia 8wactN0....... Tokyo^; • ^-..... waaMnQton...... .$211 .t21l .0218, .11981 .8198 .8188 .8278 .8288 .8130 .870 .8108 .8178.8198 .8278 .8881.. .8278' WAIKIKI From $399* Days 6 NIghta Paekaga WAIKIKI PLUS From $489* 3 Mgtrts Waikiki phia 3 NIghta your choica Mawl. Kaual or Kona MAUI From $489* Daya S Nights Paekaga 'Plus $3 departura tax aU M4J0R CBtDIl CARDS JIRUNE CIlfniT CaROS JCCfPTtD NO SfRVICE CHJR&t • •••aa**a***aa*aaa^^(t^|%at* ******** *******'****^******-* k^SKE. VIEW LOTS Toi^ Ljtia naar/Mhana 9 A^ UTHJTIES W/BUILOINQ PADS OALY •19,950.. •200 mo im INTEREST 4844t0 Of 734.29W Now you have a better way to keep trash in its place...rent a mobile Toter REPLACES FOUR 20 GALLON TRASH CANS! DISPOSAL INVESTMENTS INC. SILVER STATE DISPOSAL OPEN MON-FRI 8 AM-S PM 770 E. Saliara Avnu Laa Vgaa, Nvad 89104 732-1001 BIACK MOUNTAIN DISPOSAL f.^^ 4 P.M.-11 P.M. ;:J SATURDAY-THURSDAY OVER 40 HOT & COLD ITEMS Now featuring 5 main entree* changed daily plua ROAST BARON OF BEEF A OUR FAMOUS BAKED HAM at the Carving Station FRIDAY WEDNESDAY INCLUDING ALL THE GREAT ITEMS IN THE SUPER BUFFET :featuring NEW ENGLAND CLAM CHOWDER BAKED A FRIED SELECTK>N OF RSH FRIED SHRIMP SHRIMP & TUNA SALADS PASTA WITH SEAFOOD SELECTIONS HAM A ROAST BEEF AT CARVING STATION ::: 4 (fntattuf^a Sad %^ '€U4^ or! $'A FOR CUSTOMERS YEARS OR QUA PM-10PM; For only incl. a bev. AND NOW PRICE INCLUDES Top off your Dinner Buffet 7 nights a week witti a fabulous Sundae made with soft icecream and a variety of your favorite toppings including strawberry, chocoiate. pineapple, nuts, cherries & whipped cream Sumtner from page 1 for anglers. "^ like to leave around 5 ajn.," she said, adding that "fiahing is great on Lake Mead. There is lota of surface action." If you don't know any of thoae good fishing qjota, there are plenty of people offering guide service, including Jonea, who will take a pair of anglers out CHI the lake for $175 a day. Call Sunset Marine and Tackle, 566-0696. For $200, one or two people can hire Henderson police chief Jim Croff to guide them. Goff, a long-time lake guide, alao has a "^0 fish, no pay" guarantee. Call Fish, Inc., at 565^96. Other Henderson fishing guides include 30-year Lake Mead veteran John Tomabene, 564-5702 and H.B. Fishing Guide Service, 565-7583. Land activitiea Not evoyooe likea to have fiin in the water. For landlubbers, there are numerous activitiea in and around Henderson. One popular pssttime is golf. The Black Mountain Golf and Country Club is open from 5:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.. and rates for nine holes are 16 on weekdays and $7 on weekends. Eic^teen holes coats $10 (m weduiays and $11 on weekeoda. Everyday until August 29, they are offering a twosome special: $13 per player, covering cart and fees. Call 565-7933 for infoimatioa If golf is too 8k>w for you, there are several areas to play tennis, induding OX'allaghan Park, MorreU Paric and courts on the comer of Water Street and Basic Road. For aerioua fun. Ultralite flySwim for fun and exardse •••••••••••^'^'••••••••••••••••••••V^ 1^ Home Newu photo* by Tin O'Callitfluui •nd John Lehr. FREMONT COIN CO. INC. /4 %um 1lfm e^ TimSi mm SCRAP $0U) PAYING TOP PRICES CASH! • • • • 4100 BoaMir HNy fNMr OtMrt irw Nd.) m-1469 Kmn JooMi omMT of Suntit MaiiiM and TKU, my thit early morning it th bMt time ing Machinea. 6492220. will taach you to fly an ultralite for $400, uaing runways kicated near Three Kkii Mine, on Lake Bifead Drive. Kid Stuff For the younger crowd, the Hflodenon Boys and Girls Club has scheduled a alate of summer activities, inclviding a July 19 summer dance, a July 26 Stars baseball trip, and August 16 to 18 Sky Biountain Canv) Out and an August 23 Talent Contest. they are also sponsoring a qx)rts program, including dropin socoar league, giri's vdl^yball and three on tlue basketball. For informatum on any Bgys Gub activity, call 566-6568. TTte American Heart Assodation advises that diiklren qwod less time in fitont of the televiswn ami more time involved in sporting activities. 'Without the structured I^ysical activities of school sports, many children fall into summer inactivity," said Bonnie Mattem, a k)cal Heart Association official. Their overall physical fitneea suffers." SM suggested aerofaio-type activities that help devek^ the heart and hmgs. Some suggeetions: soccer, baaketball, roller skating, swimming \aph, cycling, hiking, running and jumping rope. MisceUaneous fen leas structured fun, consider a picnic in one of the parks around town, or to get a bit farther away firam the dty, you can go to Red Rock Canyon (Bonnie Springs' free petting zoo is also out there) or the Valley of Fire. SENIOR CITIZENS Hare's a billing sarvicf to help you Patient Billing Specialist Call 565-1789 22 E. BASIC HENDERSON, NV 89015 •WN Medleart and •Maintain a complete HI* of supplemental inauranee your medical cMma •Mail In kits supplied tts per Mlling/*100 per yr servloee H'e PTMM* you (eoMieaf aaaManc* SALAD BAR -FREE SOFT DRINK REFILLS • t • li
PAGE 7

sF^^^wtmrn RP^— •s^trnt IIBH mmmi taki < HrndtenoB Home Newt, Henderton. Nevada Thursday, July 17. 1986 Thursday, July 17, 1986 HsBdcfMB Horn* News, HsadsrsM Nsvada asi •July 26 July 27-Calendar of Events•** ^ —AttentioD Henderson— Have your upcoming events of community interest listed in the News. To have your community interest message printed. Bring your message to 22 S, Water St. or call 564-1881. —Henderson Parks and Recreation— July ia natknal recreation and parks month. Enjoy life, liberty and the pursuit of recraatioa. Life. Be in it) Regiatratkn is being aooepted for all recreation daases at the Civic Center and for summer basluftball fw d thru 17 year olds at the Youth Cents'. •Current— Registratioa is underway for recreation classes, child develo|xnent (predbooI) sununer session, pillow polo, whiffleball, baaketball and softball, co-rec youth leagues Odda bom'69 to 77). •(Current— Loria L. WaUams Indoor Pool hours throu|^ Sq>tanber 1 Monday through Sunday 12:30 p.m. to 6:45 p.m. Family Ni^t-Monday and Wednesday, 5:30 to 6:45 t pjn. Kids swim free, parents pay. BMI pool hours throuf^ September 1 • Monday, Wednesday and Friday 12:30 p.m. to 8:45 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday 12:30 p.m. to 6:45 pjn. Saturday and Sunday 10 ajn. to 6:45 p.m. admissioB Youth (17 & under) 50 cents Adults (18 & older) $1 • Jufy 17— Movies for everyone at the Youth Center i Thursday 11:30 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. •July 18— Scandia Family Fun Center excursion Register at the Youth Center and fun craters in advance. Friday New games at the Youth Center FViday2*pjn. •July 19— Henderson Invitational swim meet at the Lorin L. Williams Pool. Saturday Starts at 9 a.m. •July 20— Sunday Concert'^ooterviUeHootin-Nannies Jug Band" at Civic Colter room seven. (Senior Citizen Center) Sunday 2:30 p.m. •July 21— Arts and Crafts at the Youth Center Monday 2 p.m. Swim lessons session IV begins at Lorin L. Williams Pool and the BMI Pool. Register in advance. Omnimax Theatre excursion Register at all fim centers. •July 22— KnoCts Berry Farm Excursion. Register at the Civic Center—deadline is Tuesday, July 15. Dq)arture time is 3:30 a.m. Tuesday, July 22. •July 24— Movies fw everymie at the Youth Center. • TTiursdav 11:30 ajn. and 3:30 p.m. Teen softball gams at the Youth Center Friday 2 p.m. •July 26— Judo Tournament at the Civic Center gym. Saturday 9 a.m. •July 28— Recreatimi class registration begins for arts and crafts, dance, gymnastics, aerobics, etc. at the Civic Center. Monday Playland sliating party Register at all fun centors. Monday Arts and crafts at the Youth Center Monday at 1 and 5 pjn. •July 31— Movies for everyone at the Youth Center. Thursday 11:30 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. For furtlier infonnation regardfaig Parltt and Recreation events call the Ovic Center at 56(^2121. 201 Lead St, Monday through Friday fkura 8 ajn. to 9 pju. and ^turday 9 ajn. to 5 pjn. Grand opening set July 19-20 Shadow Hills West development has completed its models in preparation for July 19 and 20 opening. The community is southeast of the intersection of Rainbow and Sahara. The 46 homes will range in size from approximately 1,700 to 2,700 square feet, and will offer home buyers a choice of three or four bedrooms. All homes will feature formal dining areas, separate living and family rooms, soUd wood interior doors and window seats. Prices start at $129,900 and developer R. A. Homes is offering 9Vi annual percentage rate ^ancing on assumable, conventional loans. —Green Valley— Volleyball Challenge An Easter Seals benefit at Skipper's Landing. A $50 team registration fee is required. There will be a free barbecue for players and additional prizes. For m Air i wrcfwrgt may ipplir. MHwMikoo..... MhinoopoNs H.I Now Orloano., Now Yof1c.......i \^l10fiO...........< OrfMMlO PtttsbufQ^. n9fl0 • •••••••••< Salt Lako CHy. •on Francloeo. Soattio St Louia 8wactN0....... Tokyo^; • ^-..... waaMnQton...... .$211 .t21l .0218, .11981 .8198 .8188 .8278 .8288 .8130 .870 .8108 .8178.8198 .8278 .8881.. .8278' WAIKIKI From $399* Days 6 NIghta Paekaga WAIKIKI PLUS From $489* 3 Mgtrts Waikiki phia 3 NIghta your choica Mawl. Kaual or Kona MAUI From $489* Daya S Nights Paekaga 'Plus $3 departura tax aU M4J0R CBtDIl CARDS JIRUNE CIlfniT CaROS JCCfPTtD NO SfRVICE CHJR&t • •••aa**a***aa*aaa^^(t^|%at* ******** *******'****^******-* k^SKE. VIEW LOTS Toi^ Ljtia naar/Mhana 9 A^ UTHJTIES W/BUILOINQ PADS OALY •19,950.. •200 mo im INTEREST 4844t0 Of 734.29W Now you have a better way to keep trash in its place...rent a mobile Toter REPLACES FOUR 20 GALLON TRASH CANS! DISPOSAL INVESTMENTS INC. SILVER STATE DISPOSAL OPEN MON-FRI 8 AM-S PM 770 E. Saliara Avnu Laa Vgaa, Nvad 89104 732-1001 BIACK MOUNTAIN DISPOSAL f.^^ 4 P.M.-11 P.M. ;:J SATURDAY-THURSDAY OVER 40 HOT & COLD ITEMS Now featuring 5 main entree* changed daily plua ROAST BARON OF BEEF A OUR FAMOUS BAKED HAM at the Carving Station FRIDAY WEDNESDAY INCLUDING ALL THE GREAT ITEMS IN THE SUPER BUFFET :featuring NEW ENGLAND CLAM CHOWDER BAKED A FRIED SELECTK>N OF RSH FRIED SHRIMP SHRIMP & TUNA SALADS PASTA WITH SEAFOOD SELECTIONS HAM A ROAST BEEF AT CARVING STATION ::: 4 (fntattuf^a Sad %^ '€U4^ or! $'A FOR CUSTOMERS YEARS OR QUA PM-10PM; For only incl. a bev. AND NOW PRICE INCLUDES Top off your Dinner Buffet 7 nights a week witti a fabulous Sundae made with soft icecream and a variety of your favorite toppings including strawberry, chocoiate. pineapple, nuts, cherries & whipped cream Sumtner from page 1 for anglers. "^ like to leave around 5 ajn.," she said, adding that "fiahing is great on Lake Mead. There is lota of surface action." If you don't know any of thoae good fishing qjota, there are plenty of people offering guide service, including Jonea, who will take a pair of anglers out CHI the lake for $175 a day. Call Sunset Marine and Tackle, 566-0696. For $200, one or two people can hire Henderson police chief Jim Croff to guide them. Goff, a long-time lake guide, alao has a "^0 fish, no pay" guarantee. Call Fish, Inc., at 565^96. Other Henderson fishing guides include 30-year Lake Mead veteran John Tomabene, 564-5702 and H.B. Fishing Guide Service, 565-7583. Land activitiea Not evoyooe likea to have fiin in the water. For landlubbers, there are numerous activitiea in and around Henderson. One popular pssttime is golf. The Black Mountain Golf and Country Club is open from 5:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.. and rates for nine holes are 16 on weekdays and $7 on weekends. Eic^teen holes coats $10 (m weduiays and $11 on weekeoda. Everyday until August 29, they are offering a twosome special: $13 per player, covering cart and fees. Call 565-7933 for infoimatioa If golf is too 8k>w for you, there are several areas to play tennis, induding OX'allaghan Park, MorreU Paric and courts on the comer of Water Street and Basic Road. For aerioua fun. Ultralite flySwim for fun and exardse •••••••••••^'^'••••••••••••••••••••V^ 1^ Home Newu photo* by Tin O'Callitfluui •nd John Lehr. FREMONT COIN CO. INC. /4 %um 1lfm e^ TimSi mm SCRAP $0U) PAYING TOP PRICES CASH! • • • • 4100 BoaMir HNy fNMr OtMrt irw Nd.) m-1469 Kmn JooMi omMT of Suntit MaiiiM and TKU, my thit early morning it th bMt time ing Machinea. 6492220. will taach you to fly an ultralite for $400, uaing runways kicated near Three Kkii Mine, on Lake Bifead Drive. Kid Stuff For the younger crowd, the Hflodenon Boys and Girls Club has scheduled a alate of summer activities, inclviding a July 19 summer dance, a July 26 Stars baseball trip, and August 16 to 18 Sky Biountain Canv) Out and an August 23 Talent Contest. they are also sponsoring a qx)rts program, including dropin socoar league, giri's vdl^yball and three on tlue basketball. For informatum on any Bgys Gub activity, call 566-6568. TTte American Heart Assodation advises that diiklren qwod less time in fitont of the televiswn ami more time involved in sporting activities. 'Without the structured I^ysical activities of school sports, many children fall into summer inactivity," said Bonnie Mattem, a k)cal Heart Association official. Their overall physical fitneea suffers." SM suggested aerofaio-type activities that help devek^ the heart and hmgs. Some suggeetions: soccer, baaketball, roller skating, swimming \aph, cycling, hiking, running and jumping rope. MisceUaneous fen leas structured fun, consider a picnic in one of the parks around town, or to get a bit farther away firam the dty, you can go to Red Rock Canyon (Bonnie Springs' free petting zoo is also out there) or the Valley of Fire. SENIOR CITIZENS Hare's a billing sarvicf to help you Patient Billing Specialist Call 565-1789 22 E. BASIC HENDERSON, NV 89015 •WN Medleart and •Maintain a complete HI* of supplemental inauranee your medical cMma •Mail In kits supplied tts per Mlling/*100 per yr servloee H'e PTMM* you (eoMieaf aaaManc* SALAD BAR -FREE SOFT DRINK REFILLS • t • li
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P|^ t HeadenoB Home Newt, Henderton, Nevada tlREEN VALLEY NEWS Thursday, July 17, 1986 Thanday. July 17, 1986 Handcrsoii Home Newt, Henderson, Nevada Page'l'' Nevada's fastest growing community End in sight for Green Valley water woes by Scott Dickensheets florae Newa Staff Writer The portion of Green Valley plagued by water pressure problems should be seeing some relief around the end of August, according to city manager Gary Bloomquist. The problem is caused by pressure reduction stations constructed in the system "a long time ago," Bloomquist said Wednesday. Tl^e solution: a set of new valves the city hss ordered, which should arrive approximately the second week of Nate Mack .news noted Green Valley's Nate Mack Elementary School recently annotm^bed Super Citizenship winners from quad D. Students honored were Katie Barto, J.A. Cook, Casey Cornwell, Lane Duke. Adrienne Goitiez, Brent Harland, Heather Jacobsen. Anne Kingsley, Chrissy Lazok. Joshua Miller. Rigoberto Pelayo and Tricia Ryti. Congratulations to each. < Quads change This is the last week for students in quad 0. Quad A stilddits will return to school Monday. July 21. Kindergarten registra^on Nate Mack Kindergarten registration for the 1986^7 school year will be held Monday. Aug. 4 and Tuesday, Aug. 5. Parents should use the following alphabetical schedule when registering their children: Aug. 4. 8-10 a.m.: A-G i JO a.m.-12 p.m.: H-M Aug. 5, 8-10 a.m.: N-T ; 10 a.m.-12 p.m.: U-Z Al^^hildren who will be five years old on or before Sept. 30, 1986, are eligible to attend Cl^irk County Kindergarten. ^en registering, please bring ,two proofs of residency (Si^ as power bills, phone bills oji^-gais bills), all current shot reoords and an original birth certificate, lliese documents are reqyired for registration and no exceptions will be permitted. For further information, call Nate Mack at 799-7760. .rTests upcoming Nate Mack principal Frank Gehhng pointed out in a recent Nat6 Mack parent newsletter thiat student attendance in July is'vital, since end of the year tteting is approaching. ; ThtfSchoolDistrict conducts the tests only 6n certain days, aad Gehiing^nwte that *we cannot accomodate students who miss school on those days. This, of course is unfqrtunate; however District-wide testing is done only on certain days." He pointed Qut that teachers are prohibited l^ the School District from giving early or make-up tests. I^ltw student rcf^istmtion Registration fat students new to Nate Mack will take place Aug.4-5. Go directly to the office, bringing two proofs of raadaocy, cunent immunization jwjtitb and an origuud birth certificate. For further information, call Nate Mack at 799-7700. tor „., kMp an mtr* brMd bin fa tfw UtehOT JuM for tiM talvy't August. PubUc Works director Geoffrey Billingsley said that once the valves arrive, it should take less than 30 days to install them. In addition, a 24-inch water main running along Warm Springs Road, the main that feeds the entire gystem. will soon be repalced by a 30-inch main, Bloomquist said. Pardee Construction, Collins Brothers and American Nevada are footing the bill for the main replacement, according to Bloomquist. Also under development is a water system loop, made possible by recent water bonds approved by the City Council, in which the main will be connected to a reservoir. "If the system breaks down, we will be able to bring water in from the other direction," Bloomquist said. That should be in place within two years of the bond sales. All of this adds up to longterm rehef from Green Valley water problems, according to the city manager. "We should not see any water problems out there for at least 20 years," once all the facihties are in place, he said. Pardee Construction Company of Nevada has opened sales on anoUier new phase of its extxmely pc^ular Ridgewood sin^faimly homes devdopment in Green VaUey. Since opoiing just two years ago. Pardee has alrrady aold more than 200 Ridgewood homes. The new phase of 32. three and four-bedroom homes is located at 2303 Heavenly Drive in Green Valley and is available in foiir plans, ranging from $85,450 to $103,450 with 12 exterior designs. According to Ridgewood sales representative John Bradley, Ridgewood buyers are fmding advantages at Ridgewood that are not available at other Las Vegas single-family developments. "Oxu customers teU us the fullsize family centers with Hreplaces, full-sized lots, tile roofs and master-bedroom suites that are standard at each Ridgewood home are the features that convince them to buy a Pardee home." Bradley said. An especially hot seller has been the two-story Plan Four unit at Ridgewood. according to Bradley. "It has been difficult for us to Sales at Pardee's Ridgewood in Green Vaiiey pass 200 marie keep up with the demand for Plan Four in particular." Bradley said, "the large, open floor plan with a fourth bedroom and bath downstairs and a total of 2.087 square feet has made this an especially attractive family home for a growing family," he said. When completed, the development is expected to have a total of 243 homes. Well over 100 families have already moved into their new Ridgewood homes, according to Bradley. Ranging in size from 1.507 to 2.087 square feet, Ridgewood's floor plans were designed to meet the varying demands of Las Vegas families, according to Hal Struck, vice-president of marketing. 'Tardee has always been very careful to hsten to what our prospective buyers tell us they are looking for in a new home. We design our homes after months of extensive market research." Struck said. "Ridgewood fully reflects the wishes of many Las Vegas families. You'll find unique touches such as tile roofs, large open fioor plans and family centers with fu^ places are all included as standard features." he added. Designed for the growing family, Plan One contains 1,507 square feet, three bedrooms, two baths and is highlighted by dramatic vaulted ceilings in the large living room and formal dining area. Plan Two. with 1,599 square feet, is a large, one-level home that includeis a breakfast nook that connects the kitchen area and adjoining family center. The plan includes four bedrooms, two baths and a master bedroom suite. Plan Three, with four bedrooms, 2-1/2 baths in a 1,863 sqUare-foot plan, is an example of the special attention Pardee has taken to design a two-story home that allows members of the family to get away from it all. One the second level. a large and luxurious master bedroom suite offers plenty of ckMwt space and an adjoining master bath. There are three other bedrooms situated upstairs along with a second bath. With four bedrooms and three baths in a 2,087 square-foot plan. Ridgewood's Plan Four has all the amenities of the other plans with the fourth bedroom located downstairs so it can he used as a guest room, den or workroom. The Ridgewood homes exteriors are traditional in design. They utilize both wood and stucco and concrete tile roofs. Paned front windows are included as well as seeded front and side yards equippedwith a sprinkler system. In addition, a rear property line block wall is a standard feature. Pardee Construction Company of Nevada, a Weyerhaeuser Company, has built and sold over 3,000 homes m Las Vegas. Pardee has developed masterplanned communities and is also a prominent developer of business, industrial and commercial properties. Blood drive set for Henderson, Green Valley St. Rose de Lima Hospital and its satellite faciUty, Green Valley Medical Services, will sponsor blood drives on July 29 and 30. On Tuesday, July 29, blood donations will be taken at Green Valley Medical Services, 2501 Green Valley Parkway, between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.The drive will move to the St. Rose de Lima Hospital annex on July 30, and will be from noon until 5:30 p.m. Jean P. Rose, who is head of the hospital's laboratory, is coordinating the drive with United Blood Services. Hospitals in southern Nevada, southeastern California and in Arizona receive blood components from United Blood Services, a non-profit organization. According to Rose, United Blood Services does not sell blood, but charges patients only for processing costs. "It doesn't take very long to give blood and it may just save someone's life," Rose said. Blood supplies in southern Nevada often fall short of providing for the needs of the community, she explained. St. Rose de Lima Hospital and United Blood Services have arranged to provide light refreshments for blood donors. Before each blood donation, workers at the drive will check the donor's pulse, blood pressure, temperature and hemoglobin count. Rose said potential donors must be between 17 and 66 years old, be in good health, weight at least 110 pounds and not be taking any prescription medicines. The Art of Community^ Development GREEN VALLEY lENDERSONS^ OME NEIV^ i-awwii. jutii>^ I iJt by Jack Fourcade Sports Editor 3 Extra inning thriller. 4-3 State Industries. State Industries win Junior League baseball tourney championship by Jack Fourcade Home Newa Sports Editor It was Junior League championship tournament time at O'Callaghan Park Monday night. And the very best of the dty's 13-16 year old baseball players responded in terrific baseball playing fashion and championship level form as the State Industries team downed the Levi Strauss Red 'Sox 4-3 in nine innings. • • The State Industries team entered the tournament championship game with a lofty 16-5 league record and a team champion's label to defend against the challenge of the Levi Strauss Red Sox. The Red Sox boasted of a 15-6 record in the final standings for league play. Something had to give! And it did. Starting hurlers Mike Hubel fo the SI team and Anthony Beitz of the Red Sox unit were 'on' their pitching game throughout and in general put the handcuffs on the other team's batters for most of the seven innings each toiled. Hubel put the whiff on five Red Sox batters over seven frames while Beitz was sending the third strike past four SI bat wielders in his seven innings of work. It was a classy pitching performance by both youngsters. Versatile Jinmiy Rowe came on in reUef of Hubel and did a commendable job in the last inning while retiring the Red Sox side in the key part of a most dramatic game. What Rowe was to the SI team, Richie Stegman was to the Levi Strauss squad. Stegman hurled mightily over the final two innings after relieving Hubel. Beitz, Hubel, Rowe and Stegman threw, threw and then threw sofne more, all in championship form, with plenty of baseball finesse and lots of pitching style. It remained for the Levi Strauss team to unlock the hit-and-run scoring. Mike Abbe and Richie Stegman came up with back-toback doubles in the fourth inning with the extra base power stroking display promptly giving the Red Sox a 2-0 lead with the Abb's-Steve and Richie credited with the run scoring. Consecutive singles off the bats of SI regulars Mike Hubel, Warren Guinn and Bruce Greenspan earned the SI team two nms—also in the seventh inning and prontohke, it was a 2-2 deadlock and time for extra innings. Walked batters paved the way for; runs by both teams in the dramatic eighth inning. Brian Danise scored for the SI team and Beitz (Anthony) dented the plate for the Soxers. There were more than a few sweaty palms and pulsating heart beats going into the ninth iiming. Try reading a 3-3 score into the already emotional scene, a large and enthusiastic crowd into the background and scenario was set for a wild but yet heroics type • finish for one of the teams. Young Mike Crunk was to provide the last second heroics. He responded beautifully when he 'aced' in the final inning to bring Brian Danise "home' with what proved to be the key and winning run of the pressurized contest between these two fine age-level baseball teams. Whew! State Industries 4-3 in extra innings and tournament championship team! Abbs' (Mike) double was one of the hitting gems of the game along with an impressive 2x4 stroking performance by Mike Hubel while batting. Si's Kevin Clark thoroughly enjoyed picking up three singles in five batting appearances. Danise (SI) was 2x2 to account for yet another good night at the plate. Baseba// Defensively, the nod for contributing an outstanding game, would find State Industries Bruce Greenspan at the head of the list. The fleet outfielder turned in several nice catches Monday night. Junior League champions, 1986 JUNIOR LEAGUE TOURNEY CHAMPIONS-State Industries, 1986 summer league baseball. Front row, left to right, Russell Chandler, Brian Danise, Kevin Clark, Ron Daughtery and Jimmy Rowe. Back row, left to right, Bruce Greenspan, Warren Guinn, Mike Hubel, Mark Crunk and Coach Duane Capps. Two person scramble golf tourney begins Saturday morning Junior League runnerups, 1986 Tee-off time is set for Saturday morning at 7 a.m. when the Black Mountain Golf and Country Club will host a two-person scramUe tournament over the challenging course layout; Golfers who are entered in the tournament will begin play in the always colorful shotgun style start according to the club officials. The entry fee is bated at $30 per player and includes all green fees, golf cart, merchandise certificate plus a luncheon buffet following the playing of the matches. Tournament rules include a limit nine stroke spread in handicaps with each team receiving 25 percent of the combined handicap, the field divided into two flights, plus the selection of a partner and also the requiring of an official USGA handicap is a must requirement at registration. The entry deadline is today, July 17. Entries may be brought in to the Black Mountain Golf and Country Club at 501 Country Oub Drive in Henderson or entries may be called ia to the Club at 565-7933. Free golf and movie rentals available • r"^ -iroWNERUPS JUNIOR LEAGUE BASEBALL TOURNAMENT-Levl Strauss 198e summer league baseball. Front row, left to right, Dan Bonderaot, Chris Wolf, Alan Watts, Juan Cullar. Steve Abbs, Dan Doering. Back row, left to right. Mike Abbs. Credndo Vargas, Anthony Beitz, Doug Doering, Richie Stegman, Assistant Coach Rex Newell and Coach Jim Stegman. The American Lung Association of Nevada's Golf Privilege Card is still available for a $20 donation. The card entitles you to one free round of golf (18 holes) at the Showboat, Tropicana, Calvada, Black Mountain, Sahara and Desert Rose Golf Courses. The cards may be obtained at the Lung Association office, 4100 Boulder Highway or at any area Video Tyme store. Video Tyme is also giving a free movie rental with each' donation. Call 454-2500 for more information. Legion Standings American Legion Southern Nevada Conference EMtcra divinoB W L J>ct OB. Dar]iaK'a7-ll 17 2 .899 --u' Tunetlnc. 17 7 .70* 91 MCS-Legionnairea 15 8 .662 4* Paul-Son Dice 12 9 .571 '*^1 BoukterCity 3 18 .143 16 Fanners Market 0 19 OOO 17 Western divisioii DomvriU Tigers 13 9 591 ^ Clark losolatan 13 10 .566 W Bonaiua 9 .600 2 Legion Port 8 11 12 .47ft 2 > Rancbo Merchants 9 12 .429 3'/> 9 13 .400 4 Legion linescore$ Sunday game results First game ""'•* Timet Inc. 17, Laughlin 6 Timet Inc. 025 022 6-17 12 3 Laughlin 010 410 OS 6 <8 S. Flippin and P. Flippin. Cnunrine, Leak (4) and Ham&f W—S. Flippin. L—Crumrine. 2B—Swartzenburg (T), C!onloVa (T), Bishop (L). 3B-P. Fhppinfllt ^ Second game Timet Inc. 15. Laughhn 13 Tiinet 406 021 2-16 § Uugfalin 330 409 3-13 9 H Clemens, Zacharias (2), Swart* zenburg (7) and Pete Flippin. Bracamonte, Hume (2), Staarns (3), Leak (3) and Hume, StsstM (2). W-Zacharias. L-Leak.2B-5 / TwisB (T), Crumrine (L). 3B-^ Salazar (D, Hume(L), Biahop2(Wr Next game [Friday: Timet vs, C^panr^HSlf JBaker Field, 7 p.m'.', : • ( You can't possibly imagine just how interesting it's been the past week just meandering about the city, renewing old acquaintances, meeting new friends, seeing and hearing lots about Uie recreational, pre-teen and high school athletes. Lots of "did-ja-hear" or "do you know" about so-and-so or such-and-such has been dominating my close encounter conversations, mail and telephone conversations. The or Jabber loves tallung with you or hearing from you all—just as long as I know who I'm chatting with or whose signed letter-report I'm reading. Henderson's Pro Athletes Lots of inquiries about Don Smerek ... the latest word received is that he is currently residing outside of Dallas, Tex., will be reporting soon to the Dallas Cowboys training camp. Big Don played a lot of football for the Basic Wolves in the mid-TO's, followed by a nice defensive tackle stint for the University of Nevada-Reno Wolf Pack in the late TO's-early '80's. or so my source revealed the information. Henderson's other pro athlete that is always coming in for his share of "ink" and "jabber" is pro rodeo's Danny Brady. Danny, or "Irish Danny'-' as he is sometimes called when coming out of the chutes, is a national leader in bareback bronc riding competition who will be riding in the prestigious California Rodeo up in Salinas, Calif., about the time you are reading this piece over your afternoon brunch. Like Smerek, Danny participated in the Basic High sports programs in the mid 70's. wrestling, some baseball, and a lot of high school team rodeoing was Danny's big thing those days. 'There are probably others the Jabber just hasn't come across them or heard about them, yet. College Sports Campaigners Did hear from the University of Nevada-Reno's Dave Stewart and he promptly himuned the sport publicist's chronide about Henderson's Henry Rolling. Young Rolling played a lot of football for Basic High just a few short seasons back and was also a key member of the basketball team. Henry is an all-league linebacker and at 6-4 and 220 pounds the Henderson product is slated to see a lot of action this season for the UN-Reno Wolfpack from his linebacking position. Henry is a member of the senior class. Stuart and Boulder City News' Mike Sullivan who doubles as UNR's school paper Sagebruah editor-in-chief have both promised to keep the News posted regarding Rolling's progress with the northern Wolf Pack grid team. Here-n-Thoe Enjoying what I'm hearing about some of the lesser publi-<^f-i cized sports and activities that are happening in^and-about Henderson-Las Vegas. A promise from this comer to do more about these dedicated athletes in the form of 'ink' and 'pix' whenever possible. For starters... that's some job that one Cindy Martin is doing with swimming instruction for the some 40 members or participants in the Henderson Dolphins Swim Club. '; Speaking of the Dolphin swimmers and Cindy, they have scheduled a swim meet competition this Saturday momini^ "' at the Lorin Wilhams pool on the Basic High campus. Should! be interesting and also a highly competitive swimfest. '"/ It's not hard spotting Henderson's Leo Hernandez runnu!(|,>, about the city. He's just about everywhere. ^t Hernandez generally runs or trains twice daily. Like a brisk,^;^ run on the way to work and then again in the evening, i^^ Some rugged triathalon competition looms ahead for Hernandez and like Alexis Arguello says about Billy Martin A-^ that commercial, "Hey—Tve got to meet that Billy Mart^f^ guy nee-Leo Hernandez!" "There are others whom I have met and all of them pa^^^j and pose a most interesting sports picture focus just ta|||9.^ a little time gang, but I will eventually get you into print llrii '' the pix scene. Hold on please. It's been a real pleasure meeting' you along with the promise of seeing more of all of you soon and regularly along with what's happening on the Henderson sports beat.

PAGE 9

P|^ t HeadenoB Home Newt, Henderton, Nevada tlREEN VALLEY NEWS Thursday, July 17, 1986 Thanday. July 17, 1986 Handcrsoii Home Newt, Henderson, Nevada Page'l'' Nevada's fastest growing community End in sight for Green Valley water woes by Scott Dickensheets florae Newa Staff Writer The portion of Green Valley plagued by water pressure problems should be seeing some relief around the end of August, according to city manager Gary Bloomquist. The problem is caused by pressure reduction stations constructed in the system "a long time ago," Bloomquist said Wednesday. Tl^e solution: a set of new valves the city hss ordered, which should arrive approximately the second week of Nate Mack .news noted Green Valley's Nate Mack Elementary School recently annotm^bed Super Citizenship winners from quad D. Students honored were Katie Barto, J.A. Cook, Casey Cornwell, Lane Duke. Adrienne Goitiez, Brent Harland, Heather Jacobsen. Anne Kingsley, Chrissy Lazok. Joshua Miller. Rigoberto Pelayo and Tricia Ryti. Congratulations to each. < Quads change This is the last week for students in quad 0. Quad A stilddits will return to school Monday. July 21. Kindergarten registra^on Nate Mack Kindergarten registration for the 1986^7 school year will be held Monday. Aug. 4 and Tuesday, Aug. 5. Parents should use the following alphabetical schedule when registering their children: Aug. 4. 8-10 a.m.: A-G i JO a.m.-12 p.m.: H-M Aug. 5, 8-10 a.m.: N-T ; 10 a.m.-12 p.m.: U-Z Al^^hildren who will be five years old on or before Sept. 30, 1986, are eligible to attend Cl^irk County Kindergarten. ^en registering, please bring ,two proofs of residency (Si^ as power bills, phone bills oji^-gais bills), all current shot reoords and an original birth certificate, lliese documents are reqyired for registration and no exceptions will be permitted. For further information, call Nate Mack at 799-7760. .rTests upcoming Nate Mack principal Frank Gehhng pointed out in a recent Nat6 Mack parent newsletter thiat student attendance in July is'vital, since end of the year tteting is approaching. ; ThtfSchoolDistrict conducts the tests only 6n certain days, aad Gehiing^nwte that *we cannot accomodate students who miss school on those days. This, of course is unfqrtunate; however District-wide testing is done only on certain days." He pointed Qut that teachers are prohibited l^ the School District from giving early or make-up tests. I^ltw student rcf^istmtion Registration fat students new to Nate Mack will take place Aug.4-5. Go directly to the office, bringing two proofs of raadaocy, cunent immunization jwjtitb and an origuud birth certificate. For further information, call Nate Mack at 799-7700. tor „., kMp an mtr* brMd bin fa tfw UtehOT JuM for tiM talvy't August. PubUc Works director Geoffrey Billingsley said that once the valves arrive, it should take less than 30 days to install them. In addition, a 24-inch water main running along Warm Springs Road, the main that feeds the entire gystem. will soon be repalced by a 30-inch main, Bloomquist said. Pardee Construction, Collins Brothers and American Nevada are footing the bill for the main replacement, according to Bloomquist. Also under development is a water system loop, made possible by recent water bonds approved by the City Council, in which the main will be connected to a reservoir. "If the system breaks down, we will be able to bring water in from the other direction," Bloomquist said. That should be in place within two years of the bond sales. All of this adds up to longterm rehef from Green Valley water problems, according to the city manager. "We should not see any water problems out there for at least 20 years," once all the facihties are in place, he said. Pardee Construction Company of Nevada has opened sales on anoUier new phase of its extxmely pc^ular Ridgewood sin^faimly homes devdopment in Green VaUey. Since opoiing just two years ago. Pardee has alrrady aold more than 200 Ridgewood homes. The new phase of 32. three and four-bedroom homes is located at 2303 Heavenly Drive in Green Valley and is available in foiir plans, ranging from $85,450 to $103,450 with 12 exterior designs. According to Ridgewood sales representative John Bradley, Ridgewood buyers are fmding advantages at Ridgewood that are not available at other Las Vegas single-family developments. "Oxu customers teU us the fullsize family centers with Hreplaces, full-sized lots, tile roofs and master-bedroom suites that are standard at each Ridgewood home are the features that convince them to buy a Pardee home." Bradley said. An especially hot seller has been the two-story Plan Four unit at Ridgewood. according to Bradley. "It has been difficult for us to Sales at Pardee's Ridgewood in Green Vaiiey pass 200 marie keep up with the demand for Plan Four in particular." Bradley said, "the large, open floor plan with a fourth bedroom and bath downstairs and a total of 2.087 square feet has made this an especially attractive family home for a growing family," he said. When completed, the development is expected to have a total of 243 homes. Well over 100 families have already moved into their new Ridgewood homes, according to Bradley. Ranging in size from 1.507 to 2.087 square feet, Ridgewood's floor plans were designed to meet the varying demands of Las Vegas families, according to Hal Struck, vice-president of marketing. 'Tardee has always been very careful to hsten to what our prospective buyers tell us they are looking for in a new home. We design our homes after months of extensive market research." Struck said. "Ridgewood fully reflects the wishes of many Las Vegas families. You'll find unique touches such as tile roofs, large open fioor plans and family centers with fu^ places are all included as standard features." he added. Designed for the growing family, Plan One contains 1,507 square feet, three bedrooms, two baths and is highlighted by dramatic vaulted ceilings in the large living room and formal dining area. Plan Two. with 1,599 square feet, is a large, one-level home that includeis a breakfast nook that connects the kitchen area and adjoining family center. The plan includes four bedrooms, two baths and a master bedroom suite. Plan Three, with four bedrooms, 2-1/2 baths in a 1,863 sqUare-foot plan, is an example of the special attention Pardee has taken to design a two-story home that allows members of the family to get away from it all. One the second level. a large and luxurious master bedroom suite offers plenty of ckMwt space and an adjoining master bath. There are three other bedrooms situated upstairs along with a second bath. With four bedrooms and three baths in a 2,087 square-foot plan. Ridgewood's Plan Four has all the amenities of the other plans with the fourth bedroom located downstairs so it can he used as a guest room, den or workroom. The Ridgewood homes exteriors are traditional in design. They utilize both wood and stucco and concrete tile roofs. Paned front windows are included as well as seeded front and side yards equippedwith a sprinkler system. In addition, a rear property line block wall is a standard feature. Pardee Construction Company of Nevada, a Weyerhaeuser Company, has built and sold over 3,000 homes m Las Vegas. Pardee has developed masterplanned communities and is also a prominent developer of business, industrial and commercial properties. Blood drive set for Henderson, Green Valley St. Rose de Lima Hospital and its satellite faciUty, Green Valley Medical Services, will sponsor blood drives on July 29 and 30. On Tuesday, July 29, blood donations will be taken at Green Valley Medical Services, 2501 Green Valley Parkway, between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.The drive will move to the St. Rose de Lima Hospital annex on July 30, and will be from noon until 5:30 p.m. Jean P. Rose, who is head of the hospital's laboratory, is coordinating the drive with United Blood Services. Hospitals in southern Nevada, southeastern California and in Arizona receive blood components from United Blood Services, a non-profit organization. According to Rose, United Blood Services does not sell blood, but charges patients only for processing costs. "It doesn't take very long to give blood and it may just save someone's life," Rose said. Blood supplies in southern Nevada often fall short of providing for the needs of the community, she explained. St. Rose de Lima Hospital and United Blood Services have arranged to provide light refreshments for blood donors. Before each blood donation, workers at the drive will check the donor's pulse, blood pressure, temperature and hemoglobin count. Rose said potential donors must be between 17 and 66 years old, be in good health, weight at least 110 pounds and not be taking any prescription medicines. The Art of Community^ Development GREEN VALLEY lENDERSONS^ OME NEIV^ i-awwii. jutii>^ I iJt by Jack Fourcade Sports Editor 3 Extra inning thriller. 4-3 State Industries. State Industries win Junior League baseball tourney championship by Jack Fourcade Home Newa Sports Editor It was Junior League championship tournament time at O'Callaghan Park Monday night. And the very best of the dty's 13-16 year old baseball players responded in terrific baseball playing fashion and championship level form as the State Industries team downed the Levi Strauss Red 'Sox 4-3 in nine innings. • • The State Industries team entered the tournament championship game with a lofty 16-5 league record and a team champion's label to defend against the challenge of the Levi Strauss Red Sox. The Red Sox boasted of a 15-6 record in the final standings for league play. Something had to give! And it did. Starting hurlers Mike Hubel fo the SI team and Anthony Beitz of the Red Sox unit were 'on' their pitching game throughout and in general put the handcuffs on the other team's batters for most of the seven innings each toiled. Hubel put the whiff on five Red Sox batters over seven frames while Beitz was sending the third strike past four SI bat wielders in his seven innings of work. It was a classy pitching performance by both youngsters. Versatile Jinmiy Rowe came on in reUef of Hubel and did a commendable job in the last inning while retiring the Red Sox side in the key part of a most dramatic game. What Rowe was to the SI team, Richie Stegman was to the Levi Strauss squad. Stegman hurled mightily over the final two innings after relieving Hubel. Beitz, Hubel, Rowe and Stegman threw, threw and then threw sofne more, all in championship form, with plenty of baseball finesse and lots of pitching style. It remained for the Levi Strauss team to unlock the hit-and-run scoring. Mike Abbe and Richie Stegman came up with back-toback doubles in the fourth inning with the extra base power stroking display promptly giving the Red Sox a 2-0 lead with the Abb's-Steve and Richie credited with the run scoring. Consecutive singles off the bats of SI regulars Mike Hubel, Warren Guinn and Bruce Greenspan earned the SI team two nms—also in the seventh inning and prontohke, it was a 2-2 deadlock and time for extra innings. Walked batters paved the way for; runs by both teams in the dramatic eighth inning. Brian Danise scored for the SI team and Beitz (Anthony) dented the plate for the Soxers. There were more than a few sweaty palms and pulsating heart beats going into the ninth iiming. Try reading a 3-3 score into the already emotional scene, a large and enthusiastic crowd into the background and scenario was set for a wild but yet heroics type • finish for one of the teams. Young Mike Crunk was to provide the last second heroics. He responded beautifully when he 'aced' in the final inning to bring Brian Danise "home' with what proved to be the key and winning run of the pressurized contest between these two fine age-level baseball teams. Whew! State Industries 4-3 in extra innings and tournament championship team! Abbs' (Mike) double was one of the hitting gems of the game along with an impressive 2x4 stroking performance by Mike Hubel while batting. Si's Kevin Clark thoroughly enjoyed picking up three singles in five batting appearances. Danise (SI) was 2x2 to account for yet another good night at the plate. Baseba// Defensively, the nod for contributing an outstanding game, would find State Industries Bruce Greenspan at the head of the list. The fleet outfielder turned in several nice catches Monday night. Junior League champions, 1986 JUNIOR LEAGUE TOURNEY CHAMPIONS-State Industries, 1986 summer league baseball. Front row, left to right, Russell Chandler, Brian Danise, Kevin Clark, Ron Daughtery and Jimmy Rowe. Back row, left to right, Bruce Greenspan, Warren Guinn, Mike Hubel, Mark Crunk and Coach Duane Capps. Two person scramble golf tourney begins Saturday morning Junior League runnerups, 1986 Tee-off time is set for Saturday morning at 7 a.m. when the Black Mountain Golf and Country Club will host a two-person scramUe tournament over the challenging course layout; Golfers who are entered in the tournament will begin play in the always colorful shotgun style start according to the club officials. The entry fee is bated at $30 per player and includes all green fees, golf cart, merchandise certificate plus a luncheon buffet following the playing of the matches. Tournament rules include a limit nine stroke spread in handicaps with each team receiving 25 percent of the combined handicap, the field divided into two flights, plus the selection of a partner and also the requiring of an official USGA handicap is a must requirement at registration. The entry deadline is today, July 17. Entries may be brought in to the Black Mountain Golf and Country Club at 501 Country Oub Drive in Henderson or entries may be called ia to the Club at 565-7933. Free golf and movie rentals available • r"^ -iroWNERUPS JUNIOR LEAGUE BASEBALL TOURNAMENT-Levl Strauss 198e summer league baseball. Front row, left to right, Dan Bonderaot, Chris Wolf, Alan Watts, Juan Cullar. Steve Abbs, Dan Doering. Back row, left to right. Mike Abbs. Credndo Vargas, Anthony Beitz, Doug Doering, Richie Stegman, Assistant Coach Rex Newell and Coach Jim Stegman. The American Lung Association of Nevada's Golf Privilege Card is still available for a $20 donation. The card entitles you to one free round of golf (18 holes) at the Showboat, Tropicana, Calvada, Black Mountain, Sahara and Desert Rose Golf Courses. The cards may be obtained at the Lung Association office, 4100 Boulder Highway or at any area Video Tyme store. Video Tyme is also giving a free movie rental with each' donation. Call 454-2500 for more information. Legion Standings American Legion Southern Nevada Conference EMtcra divinoB W L J>ct OB. Dar]iaK'a7-ll 17 2 .899 --u' Tunetlnc. 17 7 .70* 91 MCS-Legionnairea 15 8 .662 4* Paul-Son Dice 12 9 .571 '*^1 BoukterCity 3 18 .143 16 Fanners Market 0 19 OOO 17 Western divisioii DomvriU Tigers 13 9 591 ^ Clark losolatan 13 10 .566 W Bonaiua 9 .600 2 Legion Port 8 11 12 .47ft 2 > Rancbo Merchants 9 12 .429 3'/> 9 13 .400 4 Legion linescore$ Sunday game results First game ""'•* Timet Inc. 17, Laughlin 6 Timet Inc. 025 022 6-17 12 3 Laughlin 010 410 OS 6 <8 S. Flippin and P. Flippin. Cnunrine, Leak (4) and Ham&f W—S. Flippin. L—Crumrine. 2B—Swartzenburg (T), C!onloVa (T), Bishop (L). 3B-P. Fhppinfllt ^ Second game Timet Inc. 15. Laughhn 13 Tiinet 406 021 2-16 § Uugfalin 330 409 3-13 9 H Clemens, Zacharias (2), Swart* zenburg (7) and Pete Flippin. Bracamonte, Hume (2), Staarns (3), Leak (3) and Hume, StsstM (2). W-Zacharias. L-Leak.2B-5 / TwisB (T), Crumrine (L). 3B-^ Salazar (D, Hume(L), Biahop2(Wr Next game [Friday: Timet vs, C^panr^HSlf JBaker Field, 7 p.m'.', : • ( You can't possibly imagine just how interesting it's been the past week just meandering about the city, renewing old acquaintances, meeting new friends, seeing and hearing lots about Uie recreational, pre-teen and high school athletes. Lots of "did-ja-hear" or "do you know" about so-and-so or such-and-such has been dominating my close encounter conversations, mail and telephone conversations. The or Jabber loves tallung with you or hearing from you all—just as long as I know who I'm chatting with or whose signed letter-report I'm reading. Henderson's Pro Athletes Lots of inquiries about Don Smerek ... the latest word received is that he is currently residing outside of Dallas, Tex., will be reporting soon to the Dallas Cowboys training camp. Big Don played a lot of football for the Basic Wolves in the mid-TO's, followed by a nice defensive tackle stint for the University of Nevada-Reno Wolf Pack in the late TO's-early '80's. or so my source revealed the information. Henderson's other pro athlete that is always coming in for his share of "ink" and "jabber" is pro rodeo's Danny Brady. Danny, or "Irish Danny'-' as he is sometimes called when coming out of the chutes, is a national leader in bareback bronc riding competition who will be riding in the prestigious California Rodeo up in Salinas, Calif., about the time you are reading this piece over your afternoon brunch. Like Smerek, Danny participated in the Basic High sports programs in the mid 70's. wrestling, some baseball, and a lot of high school team rodeoing was Danny's big thing those days. 'There are probably others the Jabber just hasn't come across them or heard about them, yet. College Sports Campaigners Did hear from the University of Nevada-Reno's Dave Stewart and he promptly himuned the sport publicist's chronide about Henderson's Henry Rolling. Young Rolling played a lot of football for Basic High just a few short seasons back and was also a key member of the basketball team. Henry is an all-league linebacker and at 6-4 and 220 pounds the Henderson product is slated to see a lot of action this season for the UN-Reno Wolfpack from his linebacking position. Henry is a member of the senior class. Stuart and Boulder City News' Mike Sullivan who doubles as UNR's school paper Sagebruah editor-in-chief have both promised to keep the News posted regarding Rolling's progress with the northern Wolf Pack grid team. Here-n-Thoe Enjoying what I'm hearing about some of the lesser publi-<^f-i cized sports and activities that are happening in^and-about Henderson-Las Vegas. A promise from this comer to do more about these dedicated athletes in the form of 'ink' and 'pix' whenever possible. For starters... that's some job that one Cindy Martin is doing with swimming instruction for the some 40 members or participants in the Henderson Dolphins Swim Club. '; Speaking of the Dolphin swimmers and Cindy, they have scheduled a swim meet competition this Saturday momini^ "' at the Lorin Wilhams pool on the Basic High campus. Should! be interesting and also a highly competitive swimfest. '"/ It's not hard spotting Henderson's Leo Hernandez runnu!(|,>, about the city. He's just about everywhere. ^t Hernandez generally runs or trains twice daily. Like a brisk,^;^ run on the way to work and then again in the evening, i^^ Some rugged triathalon competition looms ahead for Hernandez and like Alexis Arguello says about Billy Martin A-^ that commercial, "Hey—Tve got to meet that Billy Mart^f^ guy nee-Leo Hernandez!" "There are others whom I have met and all of them pa^^^j and pose a most interesting sports picture focus just ta|||9.^ a little time gang, but I will eventually get you into print llrii '' the pix scene. Hold on please. It's been a real pleasure meeting' you along with the promise of seeing more of all of you soon and regularly along with what's happening on the Henderson sports beat.

PAGE 10

Thuraday, JuljrJTi by Horn* New* Cowae p eada n t MoonUff ht Madaaea briaga oat bowlara: Handaraon Bowl ia itarting a New Mooligfat Madnaaa fun bowling for free gamaa and priaa monay eadi Saturday at 7:30 p.m. Twenty-eight kaglera joined the avaot laat Saturday but none converted a strike with a red headpin and oobred two awl three pina, or with the red headpin with colored aavan and ten pina. So the progreeaiva jackpot wiU increaaa from ita atarting amount of $60 to $60 thia Saturday, than $10 par week until won. Super itelke oooibinationa with either a black or yellow headpin will pay $10. Remember you muat atrika to win and must notify the apotter before you bowl or tiia ahot ia nallified. Tliere are many ways to win, euch aa: Oame 1—blind drawing for flree entry in next week's aeaaioo for both a man and woman. Oame 2—atrikaa in third, aixth and ninth frames win fl. Oame 3—higheat game for both men and women wina $1 each. Tliere is also cash and free games offered for converting aplita. Why not get group together and try your bowling skUla. Only $6 per person. Support National BowUng Week: On page 20 of the June iaaua of the Woman Bowkr magaaine is an intereating article concerning a joint reeolution before the House of Repreaentativaa deaignating the week beginning Jan. 4,1987, as 'T^ational Bowling Week." Kvaryone who wiahas to supprt getting a preeidential proclamation in reoojpiition of the great family sport of bowling should send a poatcard stating as much to your representative addreased to the Houae Offioe Btdlding. Washington. D.C. 20616. Did you know that 8,000,000 people participate aa members of local bowling organiutions in more than 2,800 dtiea and town acroas our land; bowling hM emerged as the longeat running, moat highly rated individual aport television series on Saturday; bowUng ia one of the oldeat and moat popular indoor family aporta in the workl and ia played in more than 79 nationa; and many immigranti brought a form of bowling from their homeland during the birth of America. A great cauae. Mail in thoae carda today, or at laaat before Labor Day. HamlaraoB aeaior dtiaeaa: The UnhoUy Rollers lead with 28 games won. Cy White waa oonsiatenUy in the pocket for a high 211-204-202617, Harvey Spittell 201-666, Sookee Musolino tied high game of 211 for 660, George Tucker 646, Barney Klann 641, Boyd Williama 686 and Al Dolfl 616. Adolt-Jonior leagve: Team 1 leads with 22'.4 wins. Adult hep series by Charlaa Lackie 689 and Linda Townaend 616, hep gamea by Nancy Hudaon 288 and Nina Gonialei 219. Scratch aeriea led by Bob Sima 590 and Steve Mutoff 629, acratoh gamea by Susan Kress 194 and Nancy Sima 188. Charlaa Townaend led the Juniors in hep series with 679, Andrea Gonsalai 666, hep gamea by Suzanne Hudaon 202 and Fun centers sponsored from the Hendereon Parka and Recreation Dept. Attention aU bored kida IWe are four local fun centers located at Gordon McCaw, C.T. Sewell, Robert L. Tayknr and Fay Galloway. Each are available to kida aged from fiveto twelve-yearaold or kids in gradea kindergarten |thr9Ugh aixth grade. I HW centers are open on Mondays through Fridays from 9 a.m. until ^3 p.ra. (Except Fay Galloway'a which ia open from 2:30 to 6 p.m.) Tb fun centers are designed for youngsters to enjoy the summer by participating in well-rounded exciting programa. Each fun center ia supervised by qualified staff, including specialiate for acheduled activitiea. Weekly eehedoled events The timee of scheduled evente vary depending on the school. Crafty Kid'a Comer No need to be an artiat. You will work with all kinds of materials to create all sorte of crafty thinga to take home. Sporte-O^Rama: You can never get tired of aporte. No athletic ability is required to learn all the fun activitiea we have planned for you. I Kick-ball, whiffle-ball, croquet and many more. Each activity will be teught by a spedaliat. Field Tripe: Well travel all around this summer. Each trip will be 8t4>ervised and filled with fun and excitement. Fabnlooa Frfdaya: Start your weekend off right. Participate with friends from all the other fun centers in the Friday afternoon activitiea. Ridea will be provided by the fun center bua, to and from the event. Fun FUcha: Movie timel Children'a fihna will be provided for the youngsters to enjoy at each fun center. Kide are Cooka: Learn to cook fun and eaay redpea deaignad just forkSda. Yon can try eome of the new redpae on your family and frienda. Free Play: For thoae youngaters who don't want to partidpato in the scheduled activity, they can entertain themaelvea with a variety ames and other activities. er information and complete schsdule of activitiea are available t each fun center or call the Parks and Recreation Department at B|66-2187 or 666-2120. K' Field tripe Thursday, July 17,10 a.m. to 2 p.m. to Scandia. Coat ia $8. X l^uraday, July 24, 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. to Omnimax. Coat is $1. 1 Thursday, July 31,11:16 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. to Playland Skating. |Coetis|3. S Friday, Aug. 8, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. to Wet-N-Wild. Coste are $8.60 |md$ll. • Auguat 7 ia the laat day the fun centera located at Gordon McCaw, Ic.T. Sewell and Robert L. Taylor will be open. Fay Galloway's fun Ipenter will be open throughout the achool year during the quad breaks. Barbra Kreaa 197. Junior scratch serisa high Rob Shns Jr., 424, Jerry Strickland 420, Doug Sims and Craig Cole 167 scrateh game, Michael Kreaa 149. Tueaday Wemen'a Trio: This is a cloae league with four teams tied for first place with 17 w^ a piece. Sue Brown led the ladies with 201-207-681, Bobbi McKnight 626, Sand Coe 612, Candy Payne 603 and Shirley Wheeler 600. Wedneeday Men'a Trio: Team 7 laada by aix gamea with 62 wina. Dan Briley aet a hot pace with atriks atreaka totaling 266-246-689. Bob Howard 218-212-600 and Ed Sivon 213-600. Thoradaj Night Mixed FOOT The Magic Four laada Silly Team by one game with 26 wins. Praeton McCall led the men with a 233-690, Jan Muaaehnan 218-601-678, John Dollar 201-204-669. Charlie Burton 200-661, Stan Brown Sr. 203-631, hep game, Stan Brown Jr. 204-620,712 hep series, Dan Sewell 608 and Jody Fortenberry 600. Leelie Haskell waa high for the Udies with 202-624, Sandy Coe 662 hep series and Kathy Burton 266 hep game. Jonlor Kaglera: Steven Brown led the boys scr seriee with 168-4674 193 hep game, Chria Sleeper 542 hep aeries. Lisa Strickland led the girla in all categories with 114-321, 202-686 hep game and seriee. Thanks for your league highlighte. Pleaae write any announcemente you wiah in thia column concerning your league on the back of your league aheet. See you next week. Winter league baseball signups underway by Jack Fourcade Home S9Wt Sporte Editor Winter league baaeball registration for aspiring players is now underway. Veteran baaeball enthusiast, HandoraoQ resident Ron Hubel, will field baaebaU playing candidates queationa and take applications by phone at 871-1721 (days) and 666-8262 (evenings-weekends). Regiatrationa muat be completed by Saturday, July 26. There will be approximately 24 games including a league tournament, the gamee will be contested from early September throu^ Thanksgiving vacation in November. Fees are $50 per player and the athlete must have a copy of birth certificate. The fee pays for registration, insurance and complete uniform. Boys interested in playing junior varsity baaeball or continuing after summer league baaeball programa are completed and they are not enrolled in fall school qxirte shouki try out for the teams. Tryout dates will be announClMl at a later date. A domaatte oat oan run as fast as SO mllee an hour. .'Guaranteed win night' witli tlie Las Vegas Stars sclieduled In line with hia early morning witrkoute and keeping the Laa Vetgaa Stars huatUng, manager Laity Bowa haa entered into the Stan' promotion. Bowa recently suggested a 'Guaranteed win" night when the Stara meet tbe firat half Northern Diviaion .champion, the Vancouver Can|diana on Monday, July 28. Preaidant and general manager Larry Koentopp agreed witii Bowa'a auggeation, whereby Bowa haa guaranteed to win on July 28. If not, the ticket holders can return with their ticket stubs on July 29 to view the game that night at no coat. PASS THE CRAYONS-Local ehildrai parUdpnting in the Henderson Rocrtntion Department program "Krafty Kids Comer" at the Taylor Elementary School eBj<^ decorating oolorfal balloons witli crayons and their iaaagfaiations. The school is one of four local f nn centers for children ages five to twelve. MUD volleyball by Ja^ Foorcade Hone News Sporta Edltw The challenging sport of volleyball in the form of tournament play will be staged July 26-27 under the spons(ahip of Skipper's Landing, a reateurant and lounge in Qreen Valley-Henderson. Entries are now being accepted from athletea and teams wiahing to participate in thia colorful event. A team oonaiats of six playen and two alternates and the minimum age to partidpato b this tournament ia 12 years. The 150 team entry fee aaauree the teams of excellent competition in the popluar sport of team volleyball, team barbecue, party and dinnara, plua other priiea. According to Skipper's personnel, the turnout of teama-athletee is expected to be high. The Nevada Eaater Seal Society will benefit and share in the proceeda ftrom the tournament. For further hiformatian regarding the tournament or submitting entzy forms, call Skipper's at 464-1887 or 739-6646. Detaila will be provided. Winter baseball Is coming to Green Valley Signupe are aet for Saturday, July 19 and Saturday, July 26. Ages will range from 10 through 16 and will require birth certificatee at tune of registration. The fee for aigning up is $50. Signup locationa will be at Strafe Sporting Gdoda, Oreat American Plaza (Sunset and Annie Oakley), from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The teams will need managers, coachea and teem sponsors, so if you're interested or for more infer matian call Wea Cameron 458^759 (no calla after 9 p.m., pleaae) sS!W* CUTS LIKE A KNIFE-Henderson Dolphin swim team member Joseph Knbidd hits the water while competing in the 25 freestyle event. The Dolphin swimmers and Coach Cindy Martin can be seen in dual competition thia Saturday morning at 9 ajn. In the Loren Williams pool on the Baaic High campus. FROM CURTIS' CORNER by Joey Curtis K.,^ championship outlook Kror several local filters or Bocal favorites is looking good for this fall, at least that's the t tift word from my "spies" the field. It looks like Lu Vegas's own Ccnoelius Bout-Edwards will Bbe getting a ahot at none other ttban WBC lightweight cham^^ Hector "Macho" Camacho maybe as soon as Sept. or Oct. ^Iie former WBC junior li^tweight champion is not only an Bndting action filter but has done well since moving up to fcheyightwei^t division and it would be a good match between phiffl, a bani^, and Camacho, a real dancer in the ring. Another Las Vegan who may be getting a ahot, his second fthot at a title by the way. is Cubanito Pens. He dropped a bia one and to some an unpopular dadaion to IBF lighti^gfat Champion Jimmy Paul in June and now the talk is that s nanatdi is in order. Since Paul is scheduled to make a defense first arainst Darryl lyson in August this rematch would have to wait until later in the year at the earliest. Finally, popular Stevie Cruz, now also the WBA featherweight champion since his big win over Barry McGuigan last month, may bypass the number one contender Antonio Esparragoca and go right into a rematch with McOuigan. But this ronatch also would have to wait until later in the year since McOuigan was ietty banged up after their fut go-'round and even talked about retirement. And because it would probably be held in the fall when the weather hen is getting a bit chilly and because it would be a big draw, itk)oks like the fight probably wouldn't be outdoors in Las Vegas. So how about Madiaon Square Garden in New York where there's a big, big Irish populatimi? Iliat's some jump for Cruz who learned his trade on ESPN fighta at the ShowboatI • • • And talking about the Showboat, don't forget that on Friday the 26th the "Boat has its regular monthly ESPN show this month n\mtrhing up unbeststt middleweight Michael Nunn against worU-ranked Charlie Boston. This card starts later than normal at 7:30 p.m. in the Showboat's Sports Arena. Ticket prices are still the same ai $10 for general and $16 for ringaide. • 0 The important Heavyweight Championship Tournament is warming up again. On the 19th WBA heavyweight champion Tim Withetq>oon defends against hard hitting challenger Frank Bruno of England over in London. The winner of this fight automatically meets former WBA king Tony Tubbs next. But back at home in the Hilton on Sept. 6, itll be undefeated Michael Spinks putting his IBF heavyweight championahip on the line against Steffen Tangstad of Norway. j While Tangstad nmy not be a "household name" he does have ^ good crsdsntidb as European Heavyweight Champion and a j record of 24-1-2 with 14 KO's. He's also big at 6-2 and 220, pound and being an all-round athlete he's always in tip top! condition and shape. i This 16-rounder will be held in the Hilton Sports Arena, j Of course, ni have more on this exciting card ^>en the fighters i get into town and the bout draws doser. } -^hursday. July 17. 1986 Henderson Home News, Hendersen, Nevada Pegs 11 w highlights by Emma Swinney Home NewB Correspondent It has been relatively quiet around the Center this week. But as always there have been some interesting people to talk with, and fun to take part in, everyday. We wish to thank S. W. Gas and Al O'Neal for the information on Heat Streas. The dangers can be subtle, but seem to harm older people, especially if they have other health problems. He left some brochures and if you didn't get to hear the program, ask for them in the dining room. Next Monday. July 21, Dr. Daulat will be here for more help with skin problemH. He does free screening and makes recommendations. Be here at 11 a.m. if you have any questions. Have you seen any of the paintinga by our art class? Or that wonderful Alaskan mountain scene by our own Dan Gianoe? Not only is he a great teacher but has such a talent, it'b hard to believe. Would you love to paint or draw, but have never tried? Come in Monday, the class starts after lunch, at 1 p.m. See how many others thought they had no ability, and now have, under Dan's skill, a bvely painting or two, that they See highlights page 12 Lutheran Church invites ail to attend The congregation and pastor Don Roeentreter of Our Savior's Lutheran Church invite you to worship with them. We are located at 59 Lynn Lane. Worship aerviceu begin at 10:45 a.m. on Sundays with Sunday school and adult Bible class beginning at 9:.'30 a.m. Wednesday evening services begin at 7:30 p.m. We are the only Lutheran Church in Henderson and are affiliated with the Lutheran Church. Missouri Synod, If you cannot worship with us may we suggest tuning to KNUU970 at 7 a.m. on Sundays for the "TiUtheran Hour." If you wish further information about Our Savior's and its teachings, please call the office at 565-9154 or 565-6246. Today's thought: The smallest deed is better than the greatest intention." Swain to give message for Community Church Jennings to preach on 'The problems of priorities' Pastor Dr. R. Dixon Jennings of Henderson Presbyterian Church, will preach a sermon Sunday entitled "the Problem of Priorities" based on Luke 10:38-42 in which Jesus visits at the home of Mary and Martha. The Sunday worship service will be at 9:30 a.m. Sunday church school for grades kindergarten through sixth will be at 9:30 a.m. A nursery will be provided for Southside Christian Mis services Fred Autenrieth will be leading the Believer's Lord's Supper this Sunday at Southside Christian Church. He will be assisted by Dr Hiram Hunt, Ron Gordon, D.J. Autenrieth. and Bobby Tynnes. Minister Joel Rivers will be speaking on the topic of "God Gives a Second Chance to a Last Chance City." at the 9:30 a.m. service. Terry Chitwood will be leading the congregation in favorite songs of the church. Kitty Rivers will leading the preschool children. The session meet* Monday at 7:.30 p.m. Family prayer breakfast will be Wednesday at 6 a.m. at the Eldorado; Craft Group meets Thursday at 3 p.m. in the Fireside Room at the church. The church is located at 601 North Major Avenue, just beyond Morrell City Park. For further information call the church at 565-%84. Church children's church time during the minister's sermon so paroita can enjoy their church time. The Southside Christian Church is temporarily meeting at Davis' Paradise Valley Chapel at 6200 South Eastern Avenue between Sunset and Russell Roads, at the southeast comer of Patrick Lane For more information about this independent Christian Church or ministenaJ services, pleaae call 458-2731. Tieaming to Love YourselT is the title for Dr. Ed Swain's Sunday message at the Community Church of Henderson, United Church of Christ, Henderson, Nevada. Liturgist for the month is Sallie Leming. Music will be presented by the choir under the direction of Ruth Brammer, pianist, and Betty Season, organist. Community Church is kxated at 27 East Texas Avenue, one block east of Water Street at Army Street. ^ Sunday services begin at 10:30 a.m. in Haynes Chapel. Fellowship is held in Gilbert Hall each Sunday following the service. There is a junior sermon for the young people and a nursery for the younger children. lliere are two women's groups in Community Church, The Women's Association and the Joy FeUowship. The Women's Assocation is hckl Dove Ministries presents film Dove Ministries of Las Vegas presents the Christian film, "Treasures of the Snow," on Friday. July 18 at 7:30 p.m. Admission is free. •TVeasure of the Snow" is a film of action and suspense set in the beautiful Swiss Alps. It is a film for the whole family. Dove Ministries is located at 800 North Rancho Road (at the Expressway). A nursery will be provided. For more details call 399-DOVE. > SPECIAL OIL, lUBE S FILTER Through 7-31-86 5 qtt. Max., in ttock filter, most cars 7 DAYS A WEEKl i ED AND RALPH CERTIFIED PROTECH MECHANICS PROTECH SERVICES: BRAKE SERVICE is guaranteed for 30 months or 30.000 miles for American cars (12 months or 12.000 miles for light trucks and imports), whichever comes first. 17.76 +TAX CALL FOR APPT. 7 DAYS A WEEK from $79.95 •S^ one • AIR CONDITIONING sen/ice Is guaranteed ^ for 4 months or 4.000 miles, wfilchever from $39.95 comes first. • TUNE-UPS are guaranteed for 6 months or 6.000 miles, whichever comes first. from $39.95 AMERICAN • WHEEL ALIGNMENT is guaranteed for 4 ^^^ -.UO.T*^A^ months or 4.000 miles, whichever comes first, from >ZO.SId "'J^^ $48.95 ALWMMENT WRmECH Guaranteed Auto Service V HENDERSON 76 !£.ta^I'%!dr8^^ *^w'' Lahman TIMMMM (702) 866-7181 Tm Star Diakr UNOCAL on the second Wednesday of each month at 12:30 p.m. in Gilbert Hall with a business meeting following a pot luck lunch. However, during the summer months th6y are not meeting. Notification will be sent out for the first meeting in September. llie Joy Fellowship meets on the fourth Thursday of each month, at 7:30 p.m. in members' homes. TTiey will be meeting this month at the home of Betty Beaaon. For further information, call the church office at 56&563. Anyone needing a ride to church services or other functions of the church, may also call the offioe for assistance. Community Church has office space (Hmeeting rooms available, f(n-small or large meetings. Anyme interested may call the church office during the week, any day except Monday, from 9 ajn. to 1 p.m. Weddings may also be arranged with organists, soloist, and wedding hostesses available. ANNOUNCING our own FREQUENT FLYER PROGRAM l-Iwh limr vou purrhav an liriinr lickrl from an ES<;.APE TRAVEL or I MVtK.rVI. TKWEI. ofTiCf in S.iuthrm V,acU. vou HIU recri,f a i'i>u|Miii rijual Id onr prrrrnl (K^) of the lirkrl prirr Mhirh you ran ur limariLd lour or ITVLKST with one f thfolloHiny opfralors: AMERICAN EXPRESS TOURS kWk; CAR-WAN TOURS .iS^ CARNIVAL CRUISES "^*^ \ry us handlr your tratpl arran|[rmrnt!>...^our next taralion nuy be int. Soulhtm Nevada'! Businett Travel Experts TBAVEL/TOLB SERVICE. INC. 544 E. Saha-T hve. ~ 734-8987 2620 Green Valley Pkw^'. 458-8674 111 Water St.. Henderson 56S-6431 OimVERSflL Flamingo Hilton — 796-7001 Las Vegas Hilton 737-1900 L HOME FRONT I oARois i "y kr!^!.^ Paul Qargla THE ASKING PRICE Whit's your houM worth? The prlc you ask for your property can htip aoll It quickly—or It may ba a atumbling btock to a aala. Pricing la too important a daciaion to laava to chance. If your houae la underprlced, It will probably sell quickly—but you'll loaa out on potential profit. (Conversely, an underprtced houae may put buyers on their guard: what's wrong with It, they'll wonder). An Inflated price may leaaen Interest In the property and draw only low offera. Setting a price for a houae calls for a salea appraisal of the property in queatton and a knowledge of what comparable properties have brought In recent salea, placed in balance with current mortgage ratea and a feel for the market RIGHT NOW. Even a real estate professional must put time and careful conaMeration Into pricing. For an amateur, It can be no more than by-guess and by-goily. Set the right price on your house—and get It. Uat with Gargis Realty, 160 East Horizon Drive, Henderson, 564-6969. EACH NIGHT YOU CAN VISIT A DIFFERENT PART OF THE WORLD AT THE .' RAILROAD PASS INTERNATIONAL DINNER BUFFET. .3 P.M. TO 10 PM.(Fm-z DAY AND SATURDAY UNTIL 11 P.M.) li SUN-.,......^,,., Cajun (Southern) Night MON JMexican Cuisine Night TUES JOrientol Cuisine Night WED Italian Cuisine Night THURS Irish Cuisine Night FRI .Seafood Fish Fry Night SAT Steak & Shrimp Night and each night included with the specialty dishes are 40 hot & cold delicious' items to choose from. '.!^ ALL FOR ONLY $1.99 JnckidnB • btvaraga

PAGE 11

Thuraday, JuljrJTi by Horn* New* Cowae p eada n t MoonUff ht Madaaea briaga oat bowlara: Handaraon Bowl ia itarting a New Mooligfat Madnaaa fun bowling for free gamaa and priaa monay eadi Saturday at 7:30 p.m. Twenty-eight kaglera joined the avaot laat Saturday but none converted a strike with a red headpin and oobred two awl three pina, or with the red headpin with colored aavan and ten pina. So the progreeaiva jackpot wiU increaaa from ita atarting amount of $60 to $60 thia Saturday, than $10 par week until won. Super itelke oooibinationa with either a black or yellow headpin will pay $10. Remember you muat atrika to win and must notify the apotter before you bowl or tiia ahot ia nallified. Tliere are many ways to win, euch aa: Oame 1—blind drawing for flree entry in next week's aeaaioo for both a man and woman. Oame 2—atrikaa in third, aixth and ninth frames win fl. Oame 3—higheat game for both men and women wina $1 each. Tliere is also cash and free games offered for converting aplita. Why not get group together and try your bowling skUla. Only $6 per person. Support National BowUng Week: On page 20 of the June iaaua of the Woman Bowkr magaaine is an intereating article concerning a joint reeolution before the House of Repreaentativaa deaignating the week beginning Jan. 4,1987, as 'T^ational Bowling Week." Kvaryone who wiahas to supprt getting a preeidential proclamation in reoojpiition of the great family sport of bowling should send a poatcard stating as much to your representative addreased to the Houae Offioe Btdlding. Washington. D.C. 20616. Did you know that 8,000,000 people participate aa members of local bowling organiutions in more than 2,800 dtiea and town acroas our land; bowling hM emerged as the longeat running, moat highly rated individual aport television series on Saturday; bowUng ia one of the oldeat and moat popular indoor family aporta in the workl and ia played in more than 79 nationa; and many immigranti brought a form of bowling from their homeland during the birth of America. A great cauae. Mail in thoae carda today, or at laaat before Labor Day. HamlaraoB aeaior dtiaeaa: The UnhoUy Rollers lead with 28 games won. Cy White waa oonsiatenUy in the pocket for a high 211-204-202617, Harvey Spittell 201-666, Sookee Musolino tied high game of 211 for 660, George Tucker 646, Barney Klann 641, Boyd Williama 686 and Al Dolfl 616. Adolt-Jonior leagve: Team 1 leads with 22'.4 wins. Adult hep series by Charlaa Lackie 689 and Linda Townaend 616, hep gamea by Nancy Hudaon 288 and Nina Gonialei 219. Scratch aeriea led by Bob Sima 590 and Steve Mutoff 629, acratoh gamea by Susan Kress 194 and Nancy Sima 188. Charlaa Townaend led the Juniors in hep series with 679, Andrea Gonsalai 666, hep gamea by Suzanne Hudaon 202 and Fun centers sponsored from the Hendereon Parka and Recreation Dept. Attention aU bored kida IWe are four local fun centers located at Gordon McCaw, C.T. Sewell, Robert L. Tayknr and Fay Galloway. Each are available to kida aged from fiveto twelve-yearaold or kids in gradea kindergarten |thr9Ugh aixth grade. I HW centers are open on Mondays through Fridays from 9 a.m. until ^3 p.ra. (Except Fay Galloway'a which ia open from 2:30 to 6 p.m.) Tb fun centers are designed for youngsters to enjoy the summer by participating in well-rounded exciting programa. Each fun center ia supervised by qualified staff, including specialiate for acheduled activitiea. Weekly eehedoled events The timee of scheduled evente vary depending on the school. Crafty Kid'a Comer No need to be an artiat. You will work with all kinds of materials to create all sorte of crafty thinga to take home. Sporte-O^Rama: You can never get tired of aporte. No athletic ability is required to learn all the fun activitiea we have planned for you. I Kick-ball, whiffle-ball, croquet and many more. Each activity will be teught by a spedaliat. Field Tripe: Well travel all around this summer. Each trip will be 8t4>ervised and filled with fun and excitement. Fabnlooa Frfdaya: Start your weekend off right. Participate with friends from all the other fun centers in the Friday afternoon activitiea. Ridea will be provided by the fun center bua, to and from the event. Fun FUcha: Movie timel Children'a fihna will be provided for the youngsters to enjoy at each fun center. Kide are Cooka: Learn to cook fun and eaay redpea deaignad just forkSda. Yon can try eome of the new redpae on your family and frienda. Free Play: For thoae youngaters who don't want to partidpato in the scheduled activity, they can entertain themaelvea with a variety ames and other activities. er information and complete schsdule of activitiea are available t each fun center or call the Parks and Recreation Department at B|66-2187 or 666-2120. K' Field tripe Thursday, July 17,10 a.m. to 2 p.m. to Scandia. Coat ia $8. X l^uraday, July 24, 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. to Omnimax. Coat is $1. 1 Thursday, July 31,11:16 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. to Playland Skating. |Coetis|3. S Friday, Aug. 8, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. to Wet-N-Wild. Coste are $8.60 |md$ll. • Auguat 7 ia the laat day the fun centera located at Gordon McCaw, Ic.T. Sewell and Robert L. Taylor will be open. Fay Galloway's fun Ipenter will be open throughout the achool year during the quad breaks. Barbra Kreaa 197. Junior scratch serisa high Rob Shns Jr., 424, Jerry Strickland 420, Doug Sims and Craig Cole 167 scrateh game, Michael Kreaa 149. Tueaday Wemen'a Trio: This is a cloae league with four teams tied for first place with 17 w^ a piece. Sue Brown led the ladies with 201-207-681, Bobbi McKnight 626, Sand Coe 612, Candy Payne 603 and Shirley Wheeler 600. Wedneeday Men'a Trio: Team 7 laada by aix gamea with 62 wina. Dan Briley aet a hot pace with atriks atreaka totaling 266-246-689. Bob Howard 218-212-600 and Ed Sivon 213-600. Thoradaj Night Mixed FOOT The Magic Four laada Silly Team by one game with 26 wins. Praeton McCall led the men with a 233-690, Jan Muaaehnan 218-601-678, John Dollar 201-204-669. Charlie Burton 200-661, Stan Brown Sr. 203-631, hep game, Stan Brown Jr. 204-620,712 hep series, Dan Sewell 608 and Jody Fortenberry 600. Leelie Haskell waa high for the Udies with 202-624, Sandy Coe 662 hep series and Kathy Burton 266 hep game. Jonlor Kaglera: Steven Brown led the boys scr seriee with 168-4674 193 hep game, Chria Sleeper 542 hep aeries. Lisa Strickland led the girla in all categories with 114-321, 202-686 hep game and seriee. Thanks for your league highlighte. Pleaae write any announcemente you wiah in thia column concerning your league on the back of your league aheet. See you next week. Winter league baseball signups underway by Jack Fourcade Home S9Wt Sporte Editor Winter league baaeball registration for aspiring players is now underway. Veteran baaeball enthusiast, HandoraoQ resident Ron Hubel, will field baaebaU playing candidates queationa and take applications by phone at 871-1721 (days) and 666-8262 (evenings-weekends). Regiatrationa muat be completed by Saturday, July 26. There will be approximately 24 games including a league tournament, the gamee will be contested from early September throu^ Thanksgiving vacation in November. Fees are $50 per player and the athlete must have a copy of birth certificate. The fee pays for registration, insurance and complete uniform. Boys interested in playing junior varsity baaeball or continuing after summer league baaeball programa are completed and they are not enrolled in fall school qxirte shouki try out for the teams. Tryout dates will be announClMl at a later date. A domaatte oat oan run as fast as SO mllee an hour. .'Guaranteed win night' witli tlie Las Vegas Stars sclieduled In line with hia early morning witrkoute and keeping the Laa Vetgaa Stars huatUng, manager Laity Bowa haa entered into the Stan' promotion. Bowa recently suggested a 'Guaranteed win" night when the Stara meet tbe firat half Northern Diviaion .champion, the Vancouver Can|diana on Monday, July 28. Preaidant and general manager Larry Koentopp agreed witii Bowa'a auggeation, whereby Bowa haa guaranteed to win on July 28. If not, the ticket holders can return with their ticket stubs on July 29 to view the game that night at no coat. PASS THE CRAYONS-Local ehildrai parUdpnting in the Henderson Rocrtntion Department program "Krafty Kids Comer" at the Taylor Elementary School eBj<^ decorating oolorfal balloons witli crayons and their iaaagfaiations. The school is one of four local f nn centers for children ages five to twelve. MUD volleyball by Ja^ Foorcade Hone News Sporta Edltw The challenging sport of volleyball in the form of tournament play will be staged July 26-27 under the spons(ahip of Skipper's Landing, a reateurant and lounge in Qreen Valley-Henderson. Entries are now being accepted from athletea and teams wiahing to participate in thia colorful event. A team oonaiats of six playen and two alternates and the minimum age to partidpato b this tournament ia 12 years. The 150 team entry fee aaauree the teams of excellent competition in the popluar sport of team volleyball, team barbecue, party and dinnara, plua other priiea. According to Skipper's personnel, the turnout of teama-athletee is expected to be high. The Nevada Eaater Seal Society will benefit and share in the proceeda ftrom the tournament. For further hiformatian regarding the tournament or submitting entzy forms, call Skipper's at 464-1887 or 739-6646. Detaila will be provided. Winter baseball Is coming to Green Valley Signupe are aet for Saturday, July 19 and Saturday, July 26. Ages will range from 10 through 16 and will require birth certificatee at tune of registration. The fee for aigning up is $50. Signup locationa will be at Strafe Sporting Gdoda, Oreat American Plaza (Sunset and Annie Oakley), from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The teams will need managers, coachea and teem sponsors, so if you're interested or for more infer matian call Wea Cameron 458^759 (no calla after 9 p.m., pleaae) sS!W* CUTS LIKE A KNIFE-Henderson Dolphin swim team member Joseph Knbidd hits the water while competing in the 25 freestyle event. The Dolphin swimmers and Coach Cindy Martin can be seen in dual competition thia Saturday morning at 9 ajn. In the Loren Williams pool on the Baaic High campus. FROM CURTIS' CORNER by Joey Curtis K.,^ championship outlook Kror several local filters or Bocal favorites is looking good for this fall, at least that's the t tift word from my "spies" the field. It looks like Lu Vegas's own Ccnoelius Bout-Edwards will Bbe getting a ahot at none other ttban WBC lightweight cham^^ Hector "Macho" Camacho maybe as soon as Sept. or Oct. ^Iie former WBC junior li^tweight champion is not only an Bndting action filter but has done well since moving up to fcheyightwei^t division and it would be a good match between phiffl, a bani^, and Camacho, a real dancer in the ring. Another Las Vegan who may be getting a ahot, his second fthot at a title by the way. is Cubanito Pens. He dropped a bia one and to some an unpopular dadaion to IBF lighti^gfat Champion Jimmy Paul in June and now the talk is that s nanatdi is in order. Since Paul is scheduled to make a defense first arainst Darryl lyson in August this rematch would have to wait until later in the year at the earliest. Finally, popular Stevie Cruz, now also the WBA featherweight champion since his big win over Barry McGuigan last month, may bypass the number one contender Antonio Esparragoca and go right into a rematch with McOuigan. But this ronatch also would have to wait until later in the year since McOuigan was ietty banged up after their fut go-'round and even talked about retirement. And because it would probably be held in the fall when the weather hen is getting a bit chilly and because it would be a big draw, itk)oks like the fight probably wouldn't be outdoors in Las Vegas. So how about Madiaon Square Garden in New York where there's a big, big Irish populatimi? Iliat's some jump for Cruz who learned his trade on ESPN fighta at the ShowboatI • • • And talking about the Showboat, don't forget that on Friday the 26th the "Boat has its regular monthly ESPN show this month n\mtrhing up unbeststt middleweight Michael Nunn against worU-ranked Charlie Boston. This card starts later than normal at 7:30 p.m. in the Showboat's Sports Arena. Ticket prices are still the same ai $10 for general and $16 for ringaide. • 0 The important Heavyweight Championship Tournament is warming up again. On the 19th WBA heavyweight champion Tim Withetq>oon defends against hard hitting challenger Frank Bruno of England over in London. The winner of this fight automatically meets former WBA king Tony Tubbs next. But back at home in the Hilton on Sept. 6, itll be undefeated Michael Spinks putting his IBF heavyweight championahip on the line against Steffen Tangstad of Norway. j While Tangstad nmy not be a "household name" he does have ^ good crsdsntidb as European Heavyweight Champion and a j record of 24-1-2 with 14 KO's. He's also big at 6-2 and 220, pound and being an all-round athlete he's always in tip top! condition and shape. i This 16-rounder will be held in the Hilton Sports Arena, j Of course, ni have more on this exciting card ^>en the fighters i get into town and the bout draws doser. } -^hursday. July 17. 1986 Henderson Home News, Hendersen, Nevada Pegs 11 w highlights by Emma Swinney Home NewB Correspondent It has been relatively quiet around the Center this week. But as always there have been some interesting people to talk with, and fun to take part in, everyday. We wish to thank S. W. Gas and Al O'Neal for the information on Heat Streas. The dangers can be subtle, but seem to harm older people, especially if they have other health problems. He left some brochures and if you didn't get to hear the program, ask for them in the dining room. Next Monday. July 21, Dr. Daulat will be here for more help with skin problemH. He does free screening and makes recommendations. Be here at 11 a.m. if you have any questions. Have you seen any of the paintinga by our art class? Or that wonderful Alaskan mountain scene by our own Dan Gianoe? Not only is he a great teacher but has such a talent, it'b hard to believe. Would you love to paint or draw, but have never tried? Come in Monday, the class starts after lunch, at 1 p.m. See how many others thought they had no ability, and now have, under Dan's skill, a bvely painting or two, that they See highlights page 12 Lutheran Church invites ail to attend The congregation and pastor Don Roeentreter of Our Savior's Lutheran Church invite you to worship with them. We are located at 59 Lynn Lane. Worship aerviceu begin at 10:45 a.m. on Sundays with Sunday school and adult Bible class beginning at 9:.'30 a.m. Wednesday evening services begin at 7:30 p.m. We are the only Lutheran Church in Henderson and are affiliated with the Lutheran Church. Missouri Synod, If you cannot worship with us may we suggest tuning to KNUU970 at 7 a.m. on Sundays for the "TiUtheran Hour." If you wish further information about Our Savior's and its teachings, please call the office at 565-9154 or 565-6246. Today's thought: The smallest deed is better than the greatest intention." Swain to give message for Community Church Jennings to preach on 'The problems of priorities' Pastor Dr. R. Dixon Jennings of Henderson Presbyterian Church, will preach a sermon Sunday entitled "the Problem of Priorities" based on Luke 10:38-42 in which Jesus visits at the home of Mary and Martha. The Sunday worship service will be at 9:30 a.m. Sunday church school for grades kindergarten through sixth will be at 9:30 a.m. A nursery will be provided for Southside Christian Mis services Fred Autenrieth will be leading the Believer's Lord's Supper this Sunday at Southside Christian Church. He will be assisted by Dr Hiram Hunt, Ron Gordon, D.J. Autenrieth. and Bobby Tynnes. Minister Joel Rivers will be speaking on the topic of "God Gives a Second Chance to a Last Chance City." at the 9:30 a.m. service. Terry Chitwood will be leading the congregation in favorite songs of the church. Kitty Rivers will leading the preschool children. The session meet* Monday at 7:.30 p.m. Family prayer breakfast will be Wednesday at 6 a.m. at the Eldorado; Craft Group meets Thursday at 3 p.m. in the Fireside Room at the church. The church is located at 601 North Major Avenue, just beyond Morrell City Park. For further information call the church at 565-%84. Church children's church time during the minister's sermon so paroita can enjoy their church time. The Southside Christian Church is temporarily meeting at Davis' Paradise Valley Chapel at 6200 South Eastern Avenue between Sunset and Russell Roads, at the southeast comer of Patrick Lane For more information about this independent Christian Church or ministenaJ services, pleaae call 458-2731. Tieaming to Love YourselT is the title for Dr. Ed Swain's Sunday message at the Community Church of Henderson, United Church of Christ, Henderson, Nevada. Liturgist for the month is Sallie Leming. Music will be presented by the choir under the direction of Ruth Brammer, pianist, and Betty Season, organist. Community Church is kxated at 27 East Texas Avenue, one block east of Water Street at Army Street. ^ Sunday services begin at 10:30 a.m. in Haynes Chapel. Fellowship is held in Gilbert Hall each Sunday following the service. There is a junior sermon for the young people and a nursery for the younger children. lliere are two women's groups in Community Church, The Women's Association and the Joy FeUowship. The Women's Assocation is hckl Dove Ministries presents film Dove Ministries of Las Vegas presents the Christian film, "Treasures of the Snow," on Friday. July 18 at 7:30 p.m. Admission is free. •TVeasure of the Snow" is a film of action and suspense set in the beautiful Swiss Alps. It is a film for the whole family. Dove Ministries is located at 800 North Rancho Road (at the Expressway). A nursery will be provided. For more details call 399-DOVE. > SPECIAL OIL, lUBE S FILTER Through 7-31-86 5 qtt. Max., in ttock filter, most cars 7 DAYS A WEEKl i ED AND RALPH CERTIFIED PROTECH MECHANICS PROTECH SERVICES: BRAKE SERVICE is guaranteed for 30 months or 30.000 miles for American cars (12 months or 12.000 miles for light trucks and imports), whichever comes first. 17.76 +TAX CALL FOR APPT. 7 DAYS A WEEK from $79.95 •S^ one • AIR CONDITIONING sen/ice Is guaranteed ^ for 4 months or 4.000 miles, wfilchever from $39.95 comes first. • TUNE-UPS are guaranteed for 6 months or 6.000 miles, whichever comes first. from $39.95 AMERICAN • WHEEL ALIGNMENT is guaranteed for 4 ^^^ -.UO.T*^A^ months or 4.000 miles, whichever comes first, from >ZO.SId "'J^^ $48.95 ALWMMENT WRmECH Guaranteed Auto Service V HENDERSON 76 !£.ta^I'%!dr8^^ *^w'' Lahman TIMMMM (702) 866-7181 Tm Star Diakr UNOCAL on the second Wednesday of each month at 12:30 p.m. in Gilbert Hall with a business meeting following a pot luck lunch. However, during the summer months th6y are not meeting. Notification will be sent out for the first meeting in September. llie Joy Fellowship meets on the fourth Thursday of each month, at 7:30 p.m. in members' homes. TTiey will be meeting this month at the home of Betty Beaaon. For further information, call the church office at 56&563. Anyone needing a ride to church services or other functions of the church, may also call the offioe for assistance. Community Church has office space (Hmeeting rooms available, f(n-small or large meetings. Anyme interested may call the church office during the week, any day except Monday, from 9 ajn. to 1 p.m. Weddings may also be arranged with organists, soloist, and wedding hostesses available. ANNOUNCING our own FREQUENT FLYER PROGRAM l-Iwh limr vou purrhav an liriinr lickrl from an ES<;.APE TRAVEL or I MVtK.rVI. TKWEI. ofTiCf in S.iuthrm V,acU. vou HIU recri,f a i'i>u|Miii rijual Id onr prrrrnl (K^) of the lirkrl prirr Mhirh you ran ur limariLd lour or ITVLKST with one f thfolloHiny opfralors: AMERICAN EXPRESS TOURS kWk; CAR-WAN TOURS .iS^ CARNIVAL CRUISES "^*^ \ry us handlr your tratpl arran|[rmrnt!>...^our next taralion nuy be int. Soulhtm Nevada'! Businett Travel Experts TBAVEL/TOLB SERVICE. INC. 544 E. Saha-T hve. ~ 734-8987 2620 Green Valley Pkw^'. 458-8674 111 Water St.. Henderson 56S-6431 OimVERSflL Flamingo Hilton — 796-7001 Las Vegas Hilton 737-1900 L HOME FRONT I oARois i "y kr!^!.^ Paul Qargla THE ASKING PRICE Whit's your houM worth? The prlc you ask for your property can htip aoll It quickly—or It may ba a atumbling btock to a aala. Pricing la too important a daciaion to laava to chance. If your houae la underprlced, It will probably sell quickly—but you'll loaa out on potential profit. (Conversely, an underprtced houae may put buyers on their guard: what's wrong with It, they'll wonder). An Inflated price may leaaen Interest In the property and draw only low offera. Setting a price for a houae calls for a salea appraisal of the property in queatton and a knowledge of what comparable properties have brought In recent salea, placed in balance with current mortgage ratea and a feel for the market RIGHT NOW. Even a real estate professional must put time and careful conaMeration Into pricing. For an amateur, It can be no more than by-guess and by-goily. Set the right price on your house—and get It. Uat with Gargis Realty, 160 East Horizon Drive, Henderson, 564-6969. EACH NIGHT YOU CAN VISIT A DIFFERENT PART OF THE WORLD AT THE .' RAILROAD PASS INTERNATIONAL DINNER BUFFET. .3 P.M. TO 10 PM.(Fm-z DAY AND SATURDAY UNTIL 11 P.M.) li SUN-.,......^,,., Cajun (Southern) Night MON JMexican Cuisine Night TUES JOrientol Cuisine Night WED Italian Cuisine Night THURS Irish Cuisine Night FRI .Seafood Fish Fry Night SAT Steak & Shrimp Night and each night included with the specialty dishes are 40 hot & cold delicious' items to choose from. '.!^ ALL FOR ONLY $1.99 JnckidnB • btvaraga

PAGE 12

mmmimmmm J Page 11 BMdertM HMM Nwt, HenderMii, Nevda Thursday. July 17, 1986 BJi^l Highlights from page 11 an proud to allow. Tlie daas is free to aoyaoe in this community, just s doostkm of CDS dollar suggested Msundws. RflDMidMr this Sunday! July 20, at 1 p.m. is our monthly Po^Luck. Just bring a salad or dessert Pizza w^ be furnished. Tbaa. after eating, time for gsQ^ or just talking, we will be entertaiDed in room sevai, at ..2:30 p.m. by the Hooterville Hoo^linNannies Jug Band. • If you haven't heard this group, c|oot miss them. It is fun time, with Uvely music, sing-a-long, and ooaoedy. You'll laugh and we all ko^w what that can do for us. ^Making of fun and lauf^ter, there is a rumor, no, Edna and Doris say it is all true; that we will have a square dance class here starting on Wednesday ni^ts, in September. Now, we are cooking. Also the Centel singers wiD be coming back in September. So get ready to start off the new season with a bang! In the meantime, come on Tuesday and lliursday, to the physical fitness class in the gym, at 11 a jn. and get in good shape for aU the great times to come. The Tuesday 'and Wednesday bridge players, invite others who play or want to learn to get four for a new table, and copie for lunch to stay at 12:30 for the competition, or to have a class. Last week's bridge winner was Jo Bitsche, and Fairfax Nesbit was second. Edna says to tell you there is room for pinochle players on Thursday mornings from 9 to 11 a.m. If you used to play or want to learn, join the class. Then on Thursday after exercise and lunch, we have bingo with 10 games. The winners last week were Louise Fish, Ann Fletcher, Anna Worswick, Walter Exstrom, Art Timm, Emma Swinney, Gertrude Seever, Jo Bitsche, Mary Cox, and Cleo Yeager who won the coverall. Right after bingo the plastic needle work class starte, on Thursdays at 1 p.m. Have you ever tried this craft? It is very easy if you have ever used a needle, and they have some facinating patterns to make up into lovely gifts or ornaments. The Friday door prize drawing was won by Al Mooy. Have you put your name in every day when you sign in for lunch? There are slips, just sign one and place in the big can on the sign-in desk. It may be your lucky week. If you are coming today, leave a little early, to register to vote. Registers will be here until noon. With primaries and elections coming up this fall, you won't have much more time. The Social Security representive is here in room seven every Wednesday from 9:30 a.m. until 4 p.m. and every Thursday from 9:30 a.m. until noon. He can help anyone, they dorft have to be seniors. Also someone from the Senior Law Project, which is for those over 60, is here twice a month. If you need this service call 565-6990 to make an appointment. The same number for Senior Employment, if you need work or can employ a good reliable worker. The need for volunteers is constant. Can you give a few hours a week to help somewhere in the community. Call the RSVP office, at 565-0660, or stop in when you are here. Just ask the nice ladies at'the reception desks to show you if you don't know where that room is. Betty Williams, or her assistants will be happy to explain to you what is needed. Next week, July 21 through July 25, the menus are as follows: Monday: hamburger stroganoff, buttered noodle8,-carrot8, cole slaw and apple sauce. Tuesday: baked chicken. mashed pototoes, peas, oraage juice, carrot and celery sticks and fresh fruit. Wednesday: stuffed tomato with tuna salad, lettuce, pickled beet, muffin and peanut butter bars. Thursday: baked ham, sweet pototoes, cauliflower with cheese sauce, com bread, and fruit in seas(. Friday: weiners, baked beans, zucdnni with tomato and onion, buns, condimente, cake and ice cream. Coffee, iced tea, and lo*rfat milk available daily. Thought for the week: Jumping at several small opportunities may get us there more quiekly than waiting for one big on'to come along. HughAlMa Miscellaneous news missiles 21 fB50 !936 ^81 1848 by L. Jessie Bennett Home NtwB Correspondent fair day is TTiursday, July 17 and it is the 198th day of 1986. ly calculations that leaves 167 days left in this year. If you are on vacation, be sure that you have a safe, good time and return le better for the 'Vest." :bt for Today: Anon, with so much wisdom, has said, 9^i7 man has a right to his own opinion, but no man has the JMM to destroy facts." y OfThis and That: Every once in awhile I decide to clean out drawers IIAd doaets and file cabineto. I usually spend more time reading paper |ut-outo and "Maybe I can use this some day!" material, than I do cleaning. Somehow, aome way, not one scrap gete thrown away. One Ittch memento gives some interesting thoughts on human nature in iBven easy lessons: jl :'nie six most important words: 1 admit I made a mistake." I The five most important words: "You did a good job." : 5 The four most important words: "What is yoiur opinion?" ; i The three most important words: "If you please." • ^The two most important words: "Thank you." !*the one most important word: "We." vlPhe least important word: "I." RJsshbacks in Histoiy: July 17 Spain ceded Florida to the United Stotes. First successful photographs of the stars made. General Franco led uprising beginning the Spanish Civil War. Accident above lobby of Kansas City's Hyatt Regency Hotel W killed 114 people and injured 200 others. \|< Jiy 18 %AD The Great Fire of Romebegui. It would last several days. Contrary to common belief, Emperor Nero did not play a fiddle. First mail coach from San Francisco reached Kansas in 17 days. The first international encounter in space ended as Russian and U.S. crew members bid good-by and entered own space craft. July 19 15-year-old Jane Grey was deposed as Queen of England and daughter of King Henry Vm, Mary, was declared Queen. A pioneer women's righto convention was called in Seneca Falls, New York, by Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Lucretia C. Mott. Winston Churchill gave his famous sign, V for Victory to start Victory campaign for Britain in WW IJ. The Moscow Summer Olympics began withoi^t dozens of naif tions who boycotted the games because of Soviet intervention ^ in Afghanistan. July 20 917 TTie draft lottery in World War I went into operation. ,942 The first detochment of the Women's Army Auxiliary (WACS) began basic training in WW II. Apollo XI Astronaut Neil Armstrong became the first man to set fogtt on the mooa July 21 Is Brit^forces attocked and defeated the Spanish Armada in the Ett^h Channel. 44 Americaa forces landed on the Island of Guam in WW II. 54 France surrendered North Vietoam to the Communists. July 22 12 Eagmk troops commanded by Wellington defeated French in Batjit of Salamanca in S^tain. >|3 U-Stliviator Wiley Poet oompleted the first solo fight around the world in seven days, 18 hours and 45 minute^. 181 The attempted assassin of Pope John Paul n, Mehmet Ali Agca wasj^und guihy and sentenced to life in prision in Italy. # '-' • July 23 4 BlooSpi^ costume for women introduced in LoiWell, Mass. A New York saloonkeeper, Steve Brodie clauqed to have judiped off the Brooklyn Briidge into the East River and lived. Oil refinery explosion outside Chicago took 17 lives. Aduh Sootttsrs Trabu PhiUmont in the mountains near Cimeron, Mexico is a fantastic adult Scout Training Camp where Scout and their families spend a couple of weeks every summer, activities teach Scouting and instill enthusiasm for thie program, of the kxal leaders from Henderson and Boulder City attendenjoying the beauty of niillmont were Keith Roylance, Blackburn. Randall Weed. Fred Lasco, L. Monte Morris, Haradiyu. James B. Gibson, Val Carter, Neil Twit^ell and littiafield. ^ Book: When it comes to that brag book every grandparent I, it can be brought out at any time. Duane and Marie Wikle are showing with pride, pictures of their little granddaughter, I Hnntsman, daughter of Gr^ and Elaine Huntsman who Las Vegas. Stephanie was bom on Feb. 5 and started out a S pounda 12 ounces and 20 inches long. She has a big sister who is waiting patiently for Stephanie to be big enough to Coogratulationa. r, 1 Faadly Rmtaion: We traveled many miles north and tast [Utah and up Payson Canycm to the Bkckhawk campgrounds to I a LD. Hamblin family reunion. My mom and her fanuly (that's I ware the reunion hosto this yesr. My grandparents were married back in 1892 so that we've been a famify for 94 years. You can how inaoy descendants a family of 14 chiUren have to date. > are a lot of us. IWe were nearly 200 at the two 21^96 Iii8/7SR14 2SJS 23*99 P%mfinu 29.99 29.99 f^aosf7ai4 27*99 27i^'P^i/rsiiis 29.99 2999 msfnmn 29.99 DISC BRAKE SPECIAL ^ GOOD 2 WHEEL • Install Quality Oiw Pads • Turn Front Rotors ^ ^^-. • Repack Innw & Outer Bevings SaV0 $15.00 8MV9$15.00\ m iBEnER2WHEEL Sfii|Q5 I Good Pius ^Qi|' • Front Grease Seals BEST 2 WHEEL GoodABttttrPlus Savm $20.00 195 • Single Piston CaNper iWwIM Oualor4r I Piston Eilln Sav $25.00 'Most American A Foreign cars Semi mtlalNc pads I Sl5.00e>lra. FWOveMdM extra. Offer thni 7-31-M ncm^QHi itmANTcmoiT -'M^i^lTiU M1MIIIIIIHHI 111 -.^-IKtJ-,.' 928S. Boulder Hwy 3303 So. Jones .1728 E. Flammqo 1965 N. Decatur IQmm C< lor Tut:. i 565-9393 873-6410 451-2208 647-6020 Michael Spinks Spinka' career ia well-chronicled. A gold medal winner at the 1976 Montreal Olympics, Spinks ia the only man to win the heavywei^t championship after first holding the light-heavyweight title. He won the World Boxing Association light-heavyweight crown in 1981, added the WBC version in 1983 and captured the IBF portion in 1984. In all, he won 11 Ught-heavyweit^t championship bouts. He made history on Sept 21, 1985, in Las Vegas by taking a 15-round dedakn over the thenundefeated Holmee. Spinks' only defense was on April 19 at the Hilton when he dedoooed Hdmes, again over 15 rounds. While Tangstad's exploits aren't as well known, they also are impreeeive. Bom in Norway but a resident of Copenhagen, Denmark, after his native country banned professioaal boxing, Tangstad captured the European heavyweight championship oa Nov. 9, 1984, with a win over Luden Rodriguez. But Tangstad, who has never been off his feet, was xxpaet in his next outing, kng on cuts to Anders Eckland on Mardi 9,1985, in Copenhagen. However, Tangstad regained his European championship on April 18 of this year, taking a 12-round decision over John Westgard in Renders, Denmark. Tangstad, a member of Norway's 1980 Olympic team which boycotted the 1980 Moecow Olympics, also holds important wins over veterans Joe Bugner and Alfredo Evangelists. Tangstad, who was a school teacher early in his pro career and who is fluent in flve languages, is regarded throughout Scandanavia as the new Ingemar Johannson, the Swede who held the world heavyweight championship in 1959 and 1960. Tlie card, which will be televised live nationally m Home Box Office (HBO) but will be blacked out in the Las Vegas jrea, starts at 5 p.m. with the Spinlw-Tangstad 15-round championship main event beginning at approx im ately 7:30 pjn. Doors to the Hilton Center open at 4 p.m. Tickets are on sale daily from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Hilton Special Events Ticket Office located in the lobby area. Tickets are priced at $500, $300, $200, $100 and $50. The tkket office telephone number is 732-5320. llie undercaid will be announced at a later date. CASCADE TERRACE BUFFET WITH A POINT OF VIEW 24 HR. A LA CARTE > SPECIAL •BEAR WHITETAA. II CAM BOW W/6 ARROWS. BEAR QUIVER ft BEAR SIGHTS ^143 plus tax OVER 50 DOZEN GAME GETTER 11 ARROWS IN STOCK WIDE VARIETY OF BROAOHEAOS 10 A.M. to 9 P.M. 4685 Boulder %. Ni 4 (Next to Taytof Rentals) iA f iitift.iiii vm MmnEsm •458-2904 ORIENTAL BUFFET 4t00 PM — 9:00 PM Thursday—July I7th EQO ROLLS PINEAPPLE PORK ORIENTAL PEPPER STEAK SHRIMP FRIED RICE SWEET A SOUR SPARE Rin EQO POOD YOUNQ SUB QUM CHOW MEIN CHOW MEIN NOODLES Chinese Style BOILED RICE ROLLS MIclreyFInn Preaenta 7S3-112I MAIN SHOWROOM S & 10:30 p.*. "^ *ilikt Complete DIATOR & ^STEM SERVICE Big John & Sons AUTO REPAIR ^ ^ea^ ^ Sutmme^ •Complete Automotive Repair •Authorized Emission Control Station •24 Hour Towing NEED AUTO PA TfS? WE'VE GOT 'EM OR CAN FIND 'EMI •Hot line to most Nevada dismantlers •Computerized sateitite system for coast-to^xiast parts location for hard-to-find a late-modal parts rK>l available in the Vegas Valley. •AN new or used parts guaranteed for 30 dayt—{Including Electrical) 1631 Foothill Dr. BC 293-4661 -s^ (On M Hi abows Mwsha* Plaza) ppip;fAt!,fei;;:?jBS?^i's^^

PAGE 13

mmmimmmm J Page 11 BMdertM HMM Nwt, HenderMii, Nevda Thursday. July 17, 1986 BJi^l Highlights from page 11 an proud to allow. Tlie daas is free to aoyaoe in this community, just s doostkm of CDS dollar suggested Msundws. RflDMidMr this Sunday! July 20, at 1 p.m. is our monthly Po^Luck. Just bring a salad or dessert Pizza w^ be furnished. Tbaa. after eating, time for gsQ^ or just talking, we will be entertaiDed in room sevai, at ..2:30 p.m. by the Hooterville Hoo^linNannies Jug Band. • If you haven't heard this group, c|oot miss them. It is fun time, with Uvely music, sing-a-long, and ooaoedy. You'll laugh and we all ko^w what that can do for us. ^Making of fun and lauf^ter, there is a rumor, no, Edna and Doris say it is all true; that we will have a square dance class here starting on Wednesday ni^ts, in September. Now, we are cooking. Also the Centel singers wiD be coming back in September. So get ready to start off the new season with a bang! In the meantime, come on Tuesday and lliursday, to the physical fitness class in the gym, at 11 a jn. and get in good shape for aU the great times to come. The Tuesday 'and Wednesday bridge players, invite others who play or want to learn to get four for a new table, and copie for lunch to stay at 12:30 for the competition, or to have a class. Last week's bridge winner was Jo Bitsche, and Fairfax Nesbit was second. Edna says to tell you there is room for pinochle players on Thursday mornings from 9 to 11 a.m. If you used to play or want to learn, join the class. Then on Thursday after exercise and lunch, we have bingo with 10 games. The winners last week were Louise Fish, Ann Fletcher, Anna Worswick, Walter Exstrom, Art Timm, Emma Swinney, Gertrude Seever, Jo Bitsche, Mary Cox, and Cleo Yeager who won the coverall. Right after bingo the plastic needle work class starte, on Thursdays at 1 p.m. Have you ever tried this craft? It is very easy if you have ever used a needle, and they have some facinating patterns to make up into lovely gifts or ornaments. The Friday door prize drawing was won by Al Mooy. Have you put your name in every day when you sign in for lunch? There are slips, just sign one and place in the big can on the sign-in desk. It may be your lucky week. If you are coming today, leave a little early, to register to vote. Registers will be here until noon. With primaries and elections coming up this fall, you won't have much more time. The Social Security representive is here in room seven every Wednesday from 9:30 a.m. until 4 p.m. and every Thursday from 9:30 a.m. until noon. He can help anyone, they dorft have to be seniors. Also someone from the Senior Law Project, which is for those over 60, is here twice a month. If you need this service call 565-6990 to make an appointment. The same number for Senior Employment, if you need work or can employ a good reliable worker. The need for volunteers is constant. Can you give a few hours a week to help somewhere in the community. Call the RSVP office, at 565-0660, or stop in when you are here. Just ask the nice ladies at'the reception desks to show you if you don't know where that room is. Betty Williams, or her assistants will be happy to explain to you what is needed. Next week, July 21 through July 25, the menus are as follows: Monday: hamburger stroganoff, buttered noodle8,-carrot8, cole slaw and apple sauce. Tuesday: baked chicken. mashed pototoes, peas, oraage juice, carrot and celery sticks and fresh fruit. Wednesday: stuffed tomato with tuna salad, lettuce, pickled beet, muffin and peanut butter bars. Thursday: baked ham, sweet pototoes, cauliflower with cheese sauce, com bread, and fruit in seas(. Friday: weiners, baked beans, zucdnni with tomato and onion, buns, condimente, cake and ice cream. Coffee, iced tea, and lo*rfat milk available daily. Thought for the week: Jumping at several small opportunities may get us there more quiekly than waiting for one big on'to come along. HughAlMa Miscellaneous news missiles 21 fB50 !936 ^81 1848 by L. Jessie Bennett Home NtwB Correspondent fair day is TTiursday, July 17 and it is the 198th day of 1986. ly calculations that leaves 167 days left in this year. If you are on vacation, be sure that you have a safe, good time and return le better for the 'Vest." :bt for Today: Anon, with so much wisdom, has said, 9^i7 man has a right to his own opinion, but no man has the JMM to destroy facts." y OfThis and That: Every once in awhile I decide to clean out drawers IIAd doaets and file cabineto. I usually spend more time reading paper |ut-outo and "Maybe I can use this some day!" material, than I do cleaning. Somehow, aome way, not one scrap gete thrown away. One Ittch memento gives some interesting thoughts on human nature in iBven easy lessons: jl :'nie six most important words: 1 admit I made a mistake." I The five most important words: "You did a good job." : 5 The four most important words: "What is yoiur opinion?" ; i The three most important words: "If you please." • ^The two most important words: "Thank you." !*the one most important word: "We." vlPhe least important word: "I." RJsshbacks in Histoiy: July 17 Spain ceded Florida to the United Stotes. First successful photographs of the stars made. General Franco led uprising beginning the Spanish Civil War. Accident above lobby of Kansas City's Hyatt Regency Hotel W killed 114 people and injured 200 others. \|< Jiy 18 %AD The Great Fire of Romebegui. It would last several days. Contrary to common belief, Emperor Nero did not play a fiddle. First mail coach from San Francisco reached Kansas in 17 days. The first international encounter in space ended as Russian and U.S. crew members bid good-by and entered own space craft. July 19 15-year-old Jane Grey was deposed as Queen of England and daughter of King Henry Vm, Mary, was declared Queen. A pioneer women's righto convention was called in Seneca Falls, New York, by Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Lucretia C. Mott. Winston Churchill gave his famous sign, V for Victory to start Victory campaign for Britain in WW IJ. The Moscow Summer Olympics began withoi^t dozens of naif tions who boycotted the games because of Soviet intervention ^ in Afghanistan. July 20 917 TTie draft lottery in World War I went into operation. ,942 The first detochment of the Women's Army Auxiliary (WACS) began basic training in WW II. Apollo XI Astronaut Neil Armstrong became the first man to set fogtt on the mooa July 21 Is Brit^forces attocked and defeated the Spanish Armada in the Ett^h Channel. 44 Americaa forces landed on the Island of Guam in WW II. 54 France surrendered North Vietoam to the Communists. July 22 12 Eagmk troops commanded by Wellington defeated French in Batjit of Salamanca in S^tain. >|3 U-Stliviator Wiley Poet oompleted the first solo fight around the world in seven days, 18 hours and 45 minute^. 181 The attempted assassin of Pope John Paul n, Mehmet Ali Agca wasj^und guihy and sentenced to life in prision in Italy. # '-' • July 23 4 BlooSpi^ costume for women introduced in LoiWell, Mass. A New York saloonkeeper, Steve Brodie clauqed to have judiped off the Brooklyn Briidge into the East River and lived. Oil refinery explosion outside Chicago took 17 lives. Aduh Sootttsrs Trabu PhiUmont in the mountains near Cimeron, Mexico is a fantastic adult Scout Training Camp where Scout and their families spend a couple of weeks every summer, activities teach Scouting and instill enthusiasm for thie program, of the kxal leaders from Henderson and Boulder City attendenjoying the beauty of niillmont were Keith Roylance, Blackburn. Randall Weed. Fred Lasco, L. Monte Morris, Haradiyu. James B. Gibson, Val Carter, Neil Twit^ell and littiafield. ^ Book: When it comes to that brag book every grandparent I, it can be brought out at any time. Duane and Marie Wikle are showing with pride, pictures of their little granddaughter, I Hnntsman, daughter of Gr^ and Elaine Huntsman who Las Vegas. Stephanie was bom on Feb. 5 and started out a S pounda 12 ounces and 20 inches long. She has a big sister who is waiting patiently for Stephanie to be big enough to Coogratulationa. r, 1 Faadly Rmtaion: We traveled many miles north and tast [Utah and up Payson Canycm to the Bkckhawk campgrounds to I a LD. Hamblin family reunion. My mom and her fanuly (that's I ware the reunion hosto this yesr. My grandparents were married back in 1892 so that we've been a famify for 94 years. You can how inaoy descendants a family of 14 chiUren have to date. > are a lot of us. IWe were nearly 200 at the two 21^96 Iii8/7SR14 2SJS 23*99 P%mfinu 29.99 29.99 f^aosf7ai4 27*99 27i^'P^i/rsiiis 29.99 2999 msfnmn 29.99 DISC BRAKE SPECIAL ^ GOOD 2 WHEEL • Install Quality Oiw Pads • Turn Front Rotors ^ ^^-. • Repack Innw & Outer Bevings SaV0 $15.00 8MV9$15.00\ m iBEnER2WHEEL Sfii|Q5 I Good Pius ^Qi|' • Front Grease Seals BEST 2 WHEEL GoodABttttrPlus Savm $20.00 195 • Single Piston CaNper iWwIM Oualor4r I Piston Eilln Sav $25.00 'Most American A Foreign cars Semi mtlalNc pads I Sl5.00e>lra. FWOveMdM extra. Offer thni 7-31-M ncm^QHi itmANTcmoiT -'M^i^lTiU M1MIIIIIIHHI 111 -.^-IKtJ-,.' 928S. Boulder Hwy 3303 So. Jones .1728 E. Flammqo 1965 N. Decatur IQmm C< lor Tut:. i 565-9393 873-6410 451-2208 647-6020 Michael Spinks Spinka' career ia well-chronicled. A gold medal winner at the 1976 Montreal Olympics, Spinks ia the only man to win the heavywei^t championship after first holding the light-heavyweight title. He won the World Boxing Association light-heavyweight crown in 1981, added the WBC version in 1983 and captured the IBF portion in 1984. In all, he won 11 Ught-heavyweit^t championship bouts. He made history on Sept 21, 1985, in Las Vegas by taking a 15-round dedakn over the thenundefeated Holmee. Spinks' only defense was on April 19 at the Hilton when he dedoooed Hdmes, again over 15 rounds. While Tangstad's exploits aren't as well known, they also are impreeeive. Bom in Norway but a resident of Copenhagen, Denmark, after his native country banned professioaal boxing, Tangstad captured the European heavyweight championship oa Nov. 9, 1984, with a win over Luden Rodriguez. But Tangstad, who has never been off his feet, was xxpaet in his next outing, kng on cuts to Anders Eckland on Mardi 9,1985, in Copenhagen. However, Tangstad regained his European championship on April 18 of this year, taking a 12-round decision over John Westgard in Renders, Denmark. Tangstad, a member of Norway's 1980 Olympic team which boycotted the 1980 Moecow Olympics, also holds important wins over veterans Joe Bugner and Alfredo Evangelists. Tangstad, who was a school teacher early in his pro career and who is fluent in flve languages, is regarded throughout Scandanavia as the new Ingemar Johannson, the Swede who held the world heavyweight championship in 1959 and 1960. Tlie card, which will be televised live nationally m Home Box Office (HBO) but will be blacked out in the Las Vegas jrea, starts at 5 p.m. with the Spinlw-Tangstad 15-round championship main event beginning at approx im ately 7:30 pjn. Doors to the Hilton Center open at 4 p.m. Tickets are on sale daily from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Hilton Special Events Ticket Office located in the lobby area. Tickets are priced at $500, $300, $200, $100 and $50. The tkket office telephone number is 732-5320. llie undercaid will be announced at a later date. CASCADE TERRACE BUFFET WITH A POINT OF VIEW 24 HR. A LA CARTE > SPECIAL •BEAR WHITETAA. II CAM BOW W/6 ARROWS. BEAR QUIVER ft BEAR SIGHTS ^143 plus tax OVER 50 DOZEN GAME GETTER 11 ARROWS IN STOCK WIDE VARIETY OF BROAOHEAOS 10 A.M. to 9 P.M. 4685 Boulder %. Ni 4 (Next to Taytof Rentals) iA f iitift.iiii vm MmnEsm •458-2904 ORIENTAL BUFFET 4t00 PM — 9:00 PM Thursday—July I7th EQO ROLLS PINEAPPLE PORK ORIENTAL PEPPER STEAK SHRIMP FRIED RICE SWEET A SOUR SPARE Rin EQO POOD YOUNQ SUB QUM CHOW MEIN CHOW MEIN NOODLES Chinese Style BOILED RICE ROLLS MIclreyFInn Preaenta 7S3-112I MAIN SHOWROOM S & 10:30 p.*. "^ *ilikt Complete DIATOR & ^STEM SERVICE Big John & Sons AUTO REPAIR ^ ^ea^ ^ Sutmme^ •Complete Automotive Repair •Authorized Emission Control Station •24 Hour Towing NEED AUTO PA TfS? WE'VE GOT 'EM OR CAN FIND 'EMI •Hot line to most Nevada dismantlers •Computerized sateitite system for coast-to^xiast parts location for hard-to-find a late-modal parts rK>l available in the Vegas Valley. •AN new or used parts guaranteed for 30 dayt—{Including Electrical) 1631 Foothill Dr. BC 293-4661 -s^ (On M Hi abows Mwsha* Plaza) ppip;fAt!,fei;;:?jBS?^i's^^

PAGE 14

mm wmmmmmmm. I Fgt t4 HtiitrMB HMM Ntwi umi Bt uldtr City Ntwi Thur^tay, July 17. 19M ^ Thur,toy. Jly 17. 1986 wi and Boulder City NWf Plge IS i I IF & 3 I I t YMCA CAMP-Coordiiuitor Debbie Montoya bteracts with two Y-Kide in preparatioii for mid^immer day camp. Camp stamps save money for national forest campers 2 • I t t CSampers visiting America's national foreets this summer will be able to save 15 percent on their bamping fees thanks to a program caUed Camp Staipps, Bob Wise, District Ranger, Las Vegas Ranger district announced today. Camp Stamps, v^ijch are on sale at the local Forest Service office, mtitle purdiasers to a discount on tdheir camping fees. For instance, stamps valid for $10 worth of camping fees will be available for (8.50. "nie stamps, which must be pUrcbased in advance, will be acoqytsd at more than 2,000 national fqteat campgrounds in 44 states. Wise said the Camp Stamp program was initiated in the national f^irests in Colorado and Utah last year. The results were so sucoessful, he said, the Forest Service dad^ to expand the program to atfaationisl f6hstB this year. "Camp Stanips make camping ] UHlke national forests more conI ,!|^|uent and economical than ever bf^fore," Wize said, "Their use alao icantly reduces administrate and accounting costs to the oreet Service for processing the ash and checks oolleotsd from ^mpgrouods. These savings are liwd to help maintain and improve he national forests. As a result, yeryone benefits." Wize said that in addition to the 15 percent discount. Camp Stamps alao make caowing more convenient by rsdudog the need to cany cash into the forest. The stamps oome in dsDominatioaa idiich alkw campers to combine them to pay virtually any fee, so campers don't need correct change at self-service fee players will receive $60 in raifIfii tiduts to sell to recover their sifnotip money. Sign-ups are every Saturday in July from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Henderson Boys Club located at 401 Drake. For more information call 565-6668 ^r 564-2989. Any adult who would like to help oiit as a coach, trainer, or in some other capacity, your help would be appreciated. For more information call 565<5418. DIVISIONS ARE: :!?* m I.MITeVMITB JT ASEI: M fKr ^ 3. PEE WEE M ASIS: MO-11 4l-7Bf BLJ 1 Vr. au-Nt nur Kj •O^lCVf • f lO-IQM r It Vr. SM UfMMifiN 14 i^ uu 2.M.PUWt§ MKS: l-MI ItrlMI 11 n. OM mwiiiiis I If*; i 4. JR. MIDGET f ASil: IMMt M-IIW 11 Vr. OW U|MMi|iN M-ieii f. JUNIOR BANT/ an: 1MM4 Ifl-liM w 11V i. m UsMwUfMlai'iaM ALL THAT'S MISSING IS YOU! Mid-summer day camps registration underway A non-competitive atmosphere pervades all of the classes that Debbie Montoya teaches at the Las Vegas YMCA. Moiftoya, who recently came to the Y from New Mexico, is responsible for the Junior Leaders Program, Fit Kids Klub and adult aerobic classes. The Las Vegas YMCA is now offering mid-summer day camps for youngsters 4-17 yesrs of age. .Registrstion is being taken for either a four-week session or weekly sessions now through August 8 in the Sununertime Fun and Fitness Program for youth 7-10 years of age, the Teen Summer Program for youngsters 11-15 years of age and Fit Kid Klub for preschoolers 4-6 years of age. Montoya teaches Fit Kid Klub where "fit kids participate in a medley of sports skills including active gamee, track and field, gymnastics and swimming as well as arts and crafts," explained Montoya who was I camp counselor for the New Mexico State University Sports Camp, working with youngsters 8-12 years old, before moving to Las Vegas this past March to accept the poeition of Y Physical Director. Even though Montoya is directly responsible for the Fit Kid Klub, she also works closely with the other two summer day camps through her coordination of the Y's Junior Leaders Program for young people 12-17 years of age. The purpose of this program LB to assist ths physical and aquatic d^Mutments staff, personnel and members of the Las Vegas Y to provide successful summer programs (a^ the Y,* Montoya explained. t)ur Junior Leaders are currently working with the pre-teeos and teens in the Tean Suounar hogram in their organized sports, racquet games, swimming, diving and fitness trips. We're also woridng with the youngsters in the Summertime Fun and Fitness Program, helping them prepare for their aod-of-summer Youth Sports Day and annual YMCA Showtime. These events show-off what theas chikhen have learned in this program which features recreational and instructional swimming, gymnastics, sports and games, drama and other activities for fun and fitness," Mcmtoya said. 1 work on fine-tuning a person's skUls and enhancing their coordination whether children or adults. And I want all of my students to have fun so that athletics is something they will always want to do. That's why I liks to teach my claaees in s non-competitive atmosphere, This lessens the pressture to perform and places a greater concentration on developing skills," Montoys insists. Montoya holds a bachelors degree in physcial education with smphaais in athletic training from the New Mexico State University where she was student athletic trainer. She worked closely with high school and college athletics in assessing injuries, administering treatments, designing strength training programs and tranacrilHng medical dictation. Bilingual in Spanish and Engliah, Montoya is also experienced in teeting cardiovaacular endurance and body fat percentage and she coordinated and planned the women's rugby team matches and practices. 8ILYBR MNIfBRSART CEIBBRATIOS JULY 20TH •** AUGUST 10TH lAPPi BATS ARE OERS ACIAIN We're BRBAPA8T Daily-H p.m.-ll a.m. TWO + TWO (2 EGGS + 2 PANCAKES) • • • m lOICHDally-11a.m..5p.m. ^\% 3 HAMBURGERS OR 3 HOT DOGS or CHIPS AND PICKLES IN A BASKET w^ aa HAMBURGER STEAK GOLDEN FISH FILLETS SAMS FRIED STEAK Served with mashed potatoes and vegetables SO^BEER & WEIL 24 HOURS DRINKS 140 Water St. Henderson, 564-1811 Don't let your child settle into a sedentary summer Has you chiU settled into s "sedentary summer"? "Nothing to do." "bored." Television-riveted? Too many children do the aame thing, according to Bonnie Mattern, R.N., southern division program chairman of the American Heart Aasociation, Nevada Affiliate. "Without the structured physu^ sctivities of school health and sports, many children fall into summer inactivity. Their overall physical fitnees suffers." like adults, cfaiUreo benefit from physical activities which help build canUovascular strength. The heart is s muscle; sctivities which help strengthen this muscle improve overall fitnees and health. Inactivity diminiahes fitness. The American Heart Association recommends that you encourage your children to participate in heart healthy physical activities year rdund. These activities should be "aerobic," djmamic activities which help condition the heart and lungs. They are endurance or high energy activities that encourage the large muscle groups to work in a rhythmic motion over a period of 15 to 20 minutes. "Many people think that any exercise or sport does this," Mattem says. "The fact is, many exercises and games do not give the heart the workout it needs." For instance, softball is not aerobic; soccer or basketball are. Suggestions of aerobic activities for children include: Roller skating. Indoors or outdoors. Alone or in s group. To music. (It also teaches balance.) Swimming. But not just splashing around in the pool. Try lap swimming or races. (Make sure your child knows how to #wim, knows the safety rules, and that there is adult supervision.) Cycling. School time transportation. Summertime fun. Suggest' a daily route for safe routine cycling. Plan special outings and activities around the bicycle. Aerobic dancing. Exercise and dance to the music. A fun activity in groups. A child can develop a creative routine. Walking or running. Great for reoordkeeping. Can your child improve time and distance over the summer? Everyone likes to see and feel progress. (A variation 'Yes, I Can' awards liandicapped child Do you know of a handicapped child.who needs encoursgement? Have you ever wished there was a way to "officially" recognize the child for his or her achievements? Throughout the nation, handicapped and disabled children are working hard to overcome the tremendous obstacles that they fsce. Thousands of these special children are touched each year by the Foundation for Exceptional Children's "Yes. I Caul" program. EsUblished in 1981, "Yes. I Can!" was developed to recognize the outstanding achievements of handicapped and disabled youth. Ilirough this campaign, the general pubUc is encouraged to write to "Yes. I Can!" about the accomplishments of a handicapped child they know. In response to these letters, "Yes, I Can!" sends the children a Certificate of Achievement attesting to his or her accompliHhments. Thoee individuals who write to "Yes, I Can!" to nominate a child for a certificate of achievement are further encouraged to fill out nomination papers so that their nominee may be considered for the "Yes, I Can!" Awards Program. Awards are given in five categories ranging from academics to conununity service. Nevada Safety Council sponsors golf classic July 20 Make up your own Four Person Scramble and Golf for Safety. The •Nevada Safety Council is sponsoring its first annual Golf Classic to be held on July 2D, at the .Showboat Country Club The fee of $35 includes green fee.s. golf cart, refreshments, and prizes. All proceeds from the classic will be used for the Council's Bicycle Safety Coloring Books which are distributed free to children in the state. Please caU 438-SAFE for further information and to reserve your spot. Ths British call the day aftsr Christmu BoHing Day. On this day, ttMy give boxes of money to the milkman, postman, and others who have served them throughtout the year. This year's swards ceremony was held on April 4 in New Orleans. Thirty-Five children from acroes the United States were honored with special award plsques for their outstanding achievements in the areas of the arts, academics, athletics, community service, independent Uving skills, employment, and extracurricular activities. "Yes, I On.*" a funded by a grant from the Shell Companies Foundation. Olympic Gold Medalist and world champifxi figure skater Scott HamihoD is the honorary chairman of the program. Having overcome a chiUhood disability himself, Scott symbohzee the determination of the program and serves as a source of inspiration to all handicapped cfaiklren. The public recognition of the accompUshments of the handicapped generated by "Yes, I Can!" is invaluable for everyone alike. Not only does it serve to encotu^e and inspire all children with disabilities, but it also helps to dismantle the stereotypes and pubUc misconceptions about the capabilities of these individuals. Pubhc support is needed to continue the "Yes, I Can!" program. Tax deductible contributions and inquiries about the foundation and its work may be sent directly to the Foundation for Exceptional Children, 1920 Association Drive, Boston, Virginia, 22091. Telephone (703) 620-3660. PRE-6RAN0 OPENING SATELLITE TV SALE! SIS SR-BLOCK TOTAL REMOTE CONTROL STEREO RECEIVER AUTOMATIC POSITIONER 5YEAR WARRANTY 00 10' Dish C/KU Mesh %m INCLUDES NORMAL INSTALLATION CONTRACTORS LICENSE #0023433 SALE ENDS JULY 19th LOWEST PRICES 6UARANTEE0 • ALL MAKES A MODUS VISIT OUR NEWEST LOCATION • WE'LL SAVE YOU MONEY 5 YRS. EXPERIENCE • TRAWED TECHNICIANS • QUALITY SERVICE DESERT SATELLITE TV 3720 W. TROPICANA (Corner of Trop & Valley View) 798-4211 OPEN Mon.Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. might be a well-supervised relay race among friends, with the team meeting up for lemonade and sandwiches at the end. Hiking. Uphill hiking. WiUi a picnic lunch at the top? Jumping rope. Alone. To the Music..In groupe. Sports. Summer sports considered aerobic include soccer and basketball. Also, singles tennis. llVy mixing things up," Mattem suggests. Tf your child getllwred with one activity, try a new one." Be sure to observe precaution against summer's heat. And see that your child drinks enough water. Water is the best drink to replace fluids lost through exercise. Commerical "thirst" quenchers are usually high in sodium and sugar. Help your child establish a pattern or routine. Suggest a morning for cycling, another day for ^xerc/i^ /j ^ccc^ i~br ^oar ntart an^ ru4^ toe! jump rope and an afternoon for You can teach your children the swimming. Your child might want magic numbers for fitness: 15-20 • to devebp a chart which graphminutes, three times a weeL That ically shows plans for activity, adds up to good health, anytime Encourage creativity. of the year. BLUE > '^i WATEB SEAFOOD: •BRING IN THIS AD FOR 10% DISCOUNT* UNDER m MANAeEMENT 6060 Boulder Hwy 456-4455 Woicher's Plaza ^ Mile So. of Tropicana King Crab Claws „^ 10.35 LARGE SIZE LB. Lobster Tails u^f ^N $13.99 LB • SOFT SHELL CRABS, SCALLOPS. OYSTERS, CLAMS FILLET OF SHARK • IDAHO TROUT (Pan Sze) COOKED SHRIMP •FRESH CATFISH •ORANGE ROUGHY DOVER SOLE (fiiet) •SMALL SHRIMP TIOER SAUCE FRESH FILLET Pacific Red Snapper ^2^*^. Stete Ti^aUn, Sea^Md 6060 Boulder Hwy (BtwMn RuueU Troptcana) Market Hours: Mon.-Sat. 10-6 P.M. 4SM4SS DISCOUNT TIRE CO DISCOUNT TIRE CO DISCOUNT TIRE CO FANTASTIC PRICES THEOFNEWDAINa POLYESTER BLACKWALLS '99 P165/80-13 •560-15 •600-15 PI 95/75 14 P205/75-14 P215/75-14 P215/75-15 P225/75-15 P236/75-15 •Nyton 21.99 22.99 2S.99 26.93 27.99 29.99 31.99 32.99 STEEL HAMAU WHITEWALLS 199 P155/80R-13 31.000 MUS' GUMUNTEEOi P165/80RP175/80RP185/80RP185/75RP195/75RP205/75RP205/75RP215/75HP225/75RP235/75H13 2!i.99 13 26.99 13 27.99 14 2S.99 14 29.99 14 91.99 15 35.99 IS 36.99 15 37.99 16 39.99 700-15/C TU 43.99 750-16/DTT49.H Sa^QQ 900-16.5/0 I J I 99 87S-16.S/D • I I 950-16.5/0 V I -lO-IS/B •11-15/B •12-1S/C 700-15/CTT/' '12-11.50 nm '1tcnn Ouiww LMMr "On* fwn MfllMK CMy FIBER6USS KLTEI WHITEWALLS $1099 P155/80-13 P165/80-13 PI 75/80-13 Pie6/75-14 P205/75-14 P215/75-14 P225/75-14 P215/75-15 P225/75-15 P235/75-15 21.99 24.99 26.N 30.99 32.96 34.99 33.99 34.99 36.99 AU SUSON lUDML STEEL WHITEWALLS $ aaOO P165/80R-13 29.99 "f 1^99 Pie5/80R-13 32.99 P185/75R 14 34.99 P195/75R-14 35.99 P205/75R-14 37.99 P205/75R-15 41.99 P215/75R-15 42.99 P225/75R-15 43.99 P235/75R-15 45.99 P155/80R-13 40.000 MUs! LGUARANTEEO? TRUCK ANB RV ^"^l^ ^^^ "^ RARIALS eVSTOM WNULS Se499 27xe50R-14 LH7815/C 74 soon-16 5/0 7S, 875R-16 5/D 11, 950R-16 5/D 19. 235/85R-16/0 IS. •235/75R-15B $9. •30-950n-15/C 7$. •3t-1050fl-15/C 77J6 •33-l250fl-15/C 91ji • 31-10S0n-16.VC 19.96 'ftactien Outww Ltox METRIC RIIMLS $1099 155R-12 ,'30.000 MILES', iGUARANTaOJ StM Radjals 155R-13 165R-13 165R-15 175/70R-13 tS/70R-13 185/70R-14 ULTRA PREMIUM STEEL RADIAL WHITEWALLS $9099 P1S5/80R-13 I6C.000I P165/60R-13 33.991 P185/80R'13 36.n| P185/75R-14 39.96| P195/75R-14 42.99| P205/76R-14 44.96} P205/75R-15 46.661 P21S/7SR-1S 50.661 P225/75R-15 S2.96I P235/7SR-1S 65.991 FROM $1099 14x6 WHITE SPOKE 14x6 18.691 15x7 16.961 15x8 21.6f CHROME SPOKE 14x6 26.661 15x7 29.96 15x8 31.N| •ALUMINUM WH£aS 14x6 57.961 15x7 61.66 15x6 66.661 •fiUctid Mtnuttciunra ASK ABOUT OUR FREE REPLACEMENT CERTIFICATE FREE CUSTOMER MOUNTINQ • ROTATIONS • FLAT RERMRS LAS VEGAS 1301 E. Charleston 382-3372 • 3440 Spring Mtn. Rd. 876-9226 1411 N. Eastern 642-7969 • 4881 Flarrtingo 451-1453 HENDERSON ^^~^ • 350 N. Boulder Hwy. 565-8874' W§ m* twat tny bonttid* pfict ^^^^J^ **"*"*= Chack any total phea tgainat ourt! rri.:iM ^ "^ NOW oven tai liSe-l THi pcr. • j

PAGE 15

mm wmmmmmmm. I Fgt t4 HtiitrMB HMM Ntwi umi Bt uldtr City Ntwi Thur^tay, July 17. 19M ^ Thur,toy. Jly 17. 1986 wi and Boulder City NWf Plge IS i I IF & 3 I I t YMCA CAMP-Coordiiuitor Debbie Montoya bteracts with two Y-Kide in preparatioii for mid^immer day camp. Camp stamps save money for national forest campers 2 • I t t CSampers visiting America's national foreets this summer will be able to save 15 percent on their bamping fees thanks to a program caUed Camp Staipps, Bob Wise, District Ranger, Las Vegas Ranger district announced today. Camp Stamps, v^ijch are on sale at the local Forest Service office, mtitle purdiasers to a discount on tdheir camping fees. For instance, stamps valid for $10 worth of camping fees will be available for (8.50. "nie stamps, which must be pUrcbased in advance, will be acoqytsd at more than 2,000 national fqteat campgrounds in 44 states. Wise said the Camp Stamp program was initiated in the national f^irests in Colorado and Utah last year. The results were so sucoessful, he said, the Forest Service dad^ to expand the program to atfaationisl f6hstB this year. "Camp Stanips make camping ] UHlke national forests more conI ,!|^|uent and economical than ever bf^fore," Wize said, "Their use alao icantly reduces administrate and accounting costs to the oreet Service for processing the ash and checks oolleotsd from ^mpgrouods. These savings are liwd to help maintain and improve he national forests. As a result, yeryone benefits." Wize said that in addition to the 15 percent discount. Camp Stamps alao make caowing more convenient by rsdudog the need to cany cash into the forest. The stamps oome in dsDominatioaa idiich alkw campers to combine them to pay virtually any fee, so campers don't need correct change at self-service fee players will receive $60 in raifIfii tiduts to sell to recover their sifnotip money. Sign-ups are every Saturday in July from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Henderson Boys Club located at 401 Drake. For more information call 565-6668 ^r 564-2989. Any adult who would like to help oiit as a coach, trainer, or in some other capacity, your help would be appreciated. For more information call 565<5418. DIVISIONS ARE: :!?* m I.MITeVMITB JT ASEI: M fKr ^ 3. PEE WEE M ASIS: MO-11 4l-7Bf BLJ 1 Vr. au-Nt nur Kj •O^lCVf • f lO-IQM r It Vr. SM UfMMifiN 14 i^ uu 2.M.PUWt§ MKS: l-MI ItrlMI 11 n. OM mwiiiiis I If*; i 4. JR. MIDGET f ASil: IMMt M-IIW 11 Vr. OW U|MMi|iN M-ieii f. JUNIOR BANT/ an: 1MM4 Ifl-liM w 11V i. m UsMwUfMlai'iaM ALL THAT'S MISSING IS YOU! Mid-summer day camps registration underway A non-competitive atmosphere pervades all of the classes that Debbie Montoya teaches at the Las Vegas YMCA. Moiftoya, who recently came to the Y from New Mexico, is responsible for the Junior Leaders Program, Fit Kids Klub and adult aerobic classes. The Las Vegas YMCA is now offering mid-summer day camps for youngsters 4-17 yesrs of age. .Registrstion is being taken for either a four-week session or weekly sessions now through August 8 in the Sununertime Fun and Fitness Program for youth 7-10 years of age, the Teen Summer Program for youngsters 11-15 years of age and Fit Kid Klub for preschoolers 4-6 years of age. Montoya teaches Fit Kid Klub where "fit kids participate in a medley of sports skills including active gamee, track and field, gymnastics and swimming as well as arts and crafts," explained Montoya who was I camp counselor for the New Mexico State University Sports Camp, working with youngsters 8-12 years old, before moving to Las Vegas this past March to accept the poeition of Y Physical Director. Even though Montoya is directly responsible for the Fit Kid Klub, she also works closely with the other two summer day camps through her coordination of the Y's Junior Leaders Program for young people 12-17 years of age. The purpose of this program LB to assist ths physical and aquatic d^Mutments staff, personnel and members of the Las Vegas Y to provide successful summer programs (a^ the Y,* Montoya explained. t)ur Junior Leaders are currently working with the pre-teeos and teens in the Tean Suounar hogram in their organized sports, racquet games, swimming, diving and fitness trips. We're also woridng with the youngsters in the Summertime Fun and Fitness Program, helping them prepare for their aod-of-summer Youth Sports Day and annual YMCA Showtime. These events show-off what theas chikhen have learned in this program which features recreational and instructional swimming, gymnastics, sports and games, drama and other activities for fun and fitness," Mcmtoya said. 1 work on fine-tuning a person's skUls and enhancing their coordination whether children or adults. And I want all of my students to have fun so that athletics is something they will always want to do. That's why I liks to teach my claaees in s non-competitive atmosphere, This lessens the pressture to perform and places a greater concentration on developing skills," Montoys insists. Montoya holds a bachelors degree in physcial education with smphaais in athletic training from the New Mexico State University where she was student athletic trainer. She worked closely with high school and college athletics in assessing injuries, administering treatments, designing strength training programs and tranacrilHng medical dictation. Bilingual in Spanish and Engliah, Montoya is also experienced in teeting cardiovaacular endurance and body fat percentage and she coordinated and planned the women's rugby team matches and practices. 8ILYBR MNIfBRSART CEIBBRATIOS JULY 20TH •** AUGUST 10TH lAPPi BATS ARE OERS ACIAIN We're BRBAPA8T Daily-H p.m.-ll a.m. TWO + TWO (2 EGGS + 2 PANCAKES) • • • m lOICHDally-11a.m..5p.m. ^\% 3 HAMBURGERS OR 3 HOT DOGS or CHIPS AND PICKLES IN A BASKET w^ aa HAMBURGER STEAK GOLDEN FISH FILLETS SAMS FRIED STEAK Served with mashed potatoes and vegetables SO^BEER & WEIL 24 HOURS DRINKS 140 Water St. Henderson, 564-1811 Don't let your child settle into a sedentary summer Has you chiU settled into s "sedentary summer"? "Nothing to do." "bored." Television-riveted? Too many children do the aame thing, according to Bonnie Mattern, R.N., southern division program chairman of the American Heart Aasociation, Nevada Affiliate. "Without the structured physu^ sctivities of school health and sports, many children fall into summer inactivity. Their overall physical fitnees suffers." like adults, cfaiUreo benefit from physical activities which help build canUovascular strength. The heart is s muscle; sctivities which help strengthen this muscle improve overall fitnees and health. Inactivity diminiahes fitness. The American Heart Association recommends that you encourage your children to participate in heart healthy physical activities year rdund. These activities should be "aerobic," djmamic activities which help condition the heart and lungs. They are endurance or high energy activities that encourage the large muscle groups to work in a rhythmic motion over a period of 15 to 20 minutes. "Many people think that any exercise or sport does this," Mattem says. "The fact is, many exercises and games do not give the heart the workout it needs." For instance, softball is not aerobic; soccer or basketball are. Suggestions of aerobic activities for children include: Roller skating. Indoors or outdoors. Alone or in s group. To music. (It also teaches balance.) Swimming. But not just splashing around in the pool. Try lap swimming or races. (Make sure your child knows how to #wim, knows the safety rules, and that there is adult supervision.) Cycling. School time transportation. Summertime fun. Suggest' a daily route for safe routine cycling. Plan special outings and activities around the bicycle. Aerobic dancing. Exercise and dance to the music. A fun activity in groups. A child can develop a creative routine. Walking or running. Great for reoordkeeping. Can your child improve time and distance over the summer? Everyone likes to see and feel progress. (A variation 'Yes, I Can' awards liandicapped child Do you know of a handicapped child.who needs encoursgement? Have you ever wished there was a way to "officially" recognize the child for his or her achievements? Throughout the nation, handicapped and disabled children are working hard to overcome the tremendous obstacles that they fsce. Thousands of these special children are touched each year by the Foundation for Exceptional Children's "Yes. I Caul" program. EsUblished in 1981, "Yes. I Can!" was developed to recognize the outstanding achievements of handicapped and disabled youth. Ilirough this campaign, the general pubUc is encouraged to write to "Yes. I Can!" about the accomplishments of a handicapped child they know. In response to these letters, "Yes, I Can!" sends the children a Certificate of Achievement attesting to his or her accompliHhments. Thoee individuals who write to "Yes, I Can!" to nominate a child for a certificate of achievement are further encouraged to fill out nomination papers so that their nominee may be considered for the "Yes, I Can!" Awards Program. Awards are given in five categories ranging from academics to conununity service. Nevada Safety Council sponsors golf classic July 20 Make up your own Four Person Scramble and Golf for Safety. The •Nevada Safety Council is sponsoring its first annual Golf Classic to be held on July 2D, at the .Showboat Country Club The fee of $35 includes green fee.s. golf cart, refreshments, and prizes. All proceeds from the classic will be used for the Council's Bicycle Safety Coloring Books which are distributed free to children in the state. Please caU 438-SAFE for further information and to reserve your spot. Ths British call the day aftsr Christmu BoHing Day. On this day, ttMy give boxes of money to the milkman, postman, and others who have served them throughtout the year. This year's swards ceremony was held on April 4 in New Orleans. Thirty-Five children from acroes the United States were honored with special award plsques for their outstanding achievements in the areas of the arts, academics, athletics, community service, independent Uving skills, employment, and extracurricular activities. "Yes, I On.*" a funded by a grant from the Shell Companies Foundation. Olympic Gold Medalist and world champifxi figure skater Scott HamihoD is the honorary chairman of the program. Having overcome a chiUhood disability himself, Scott symbohzee the determination of the program and serves as a source of inspiration to all handicapped cfaiklren. The public recognition of the accompUshments of the handicapped generated by "Yes, I Can!" is invaluable for everyone alike. Not only does it serve to encotu^e and inspire all children with disabilities, but it also helps to dismantle the stereotypes and pubUc misconceptions about the capabilities of these individuals. Pubhc support is needed to continue the "Yes, I Can!" program. Tax deductible contributions and inquiries about the foundation and its work may be sent directly to the Foundation for Exceptional Children, 1920 Association Drive, Boston, Virginia, 22091. Telephone (703) 620-3660. PRE-6RAN0 OPENING SATELLITE TV SALE! SIS SR-BLOCK TOTAL REMOTE CONTROL STEREO RECEIVER AUTOMATIC POSITIONER 5YEAR WARRANTY 00 10' Dish C/KU Mesh %m INCLUDES NORMAL INSTALLATION CONTRACTORS LICENSE #0023433 SALE ENDS JULY 19th LOWEST PRICES 6UARANTEE0 • ALL MAKES A MODUS VISIT OUR NEWEST LOCATION • WE'LL SAVE YOU MONEY 5 YRS. EXPERIENCE • TRAWED TECHNICIANS • QUALITY SERVICE DESERT SATELLITE TV 3720 W. TROPICANA (Corner of Trop & Valley View) 798-4211 OPEN Mon.Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. might be a well-supervised relay race among friends, with the team meeting up for lemonade and sandwiches at the end. Hiking. Uphill hiking. WiUi a picnic lunch at the top? Jumping rope. Alone. To the Music..In groupe. Sports. Summer sports considered aerobic include soccer and basketball. Also, singles tennis. llVy mixing things up," Mattem suggests. Tf your child getllwred with one activity, try a new one." Be sure to observe precaution against summer's heat. And see that your child drinks enough water. Water is the best drink to replace fluids lost through exercise. Commerical "thirst" quenchers are usually high in sodium and sugar. Help your child establish a pattern or routine. Suggest a morning for cycling, another day for ^xerc/i^ /j ^ccc^ i~br ^oar ntart an^ ru4^ toe! jump rope and an afternoon for You can teach your children the swimming. Your child might want magic numbers for fitness: 15-20 • to devebp a chart which graphminutes, three times a weeL That ically shows plans for activity, adds up to good health, anytime Encourage creativity. of the year. BLUE > '^i WATEB SEAFOOD: •BRING IN THIS AD FOR 10% DISCOUNT* UNDER m MANAeEMENT 6060 Boulder Hwy 456-4455 Woicher's Plaza ^ Mile So. of Tropicana King Crab Claws „^ 10.35 LARGE SIZE LB. Lobster Tails u^f ^N $13.99 LB • SOFT SHELL CRABS, SCALLOPS. OYSTERS, CLAMS FILLET OF SHARK • IDAHO TROUT (Pan Sze) COOKED SHRIMP •FRESH CATFISH •ORANGE ROUGHY DOVER SOLE (fiiet) •SMALL SHRIMP TIOER SAUCE FRESH FILLET Pacific Red Snapper ^2^*^. Stete Ti^aUn, Sea^Md 6060 Boulder Hwy (BtwMn RuueU Troptcana) Market Hours: Mon.-Sat. 10-6 P.M. 4SM4SS DISCOUNT TIRE CO DISCOUNT TIRE CO DISCOUNT TIRE CO FANTASTIC PRICES THEOFNEWDAINa POLYESTER BLACKWALLS '99 P165/80-13 •560-15 •600-15 PI 95/75 14 P205/75-14 P215/75-14 P215/75-15 P225/75-15 P236/75-15 •Nyton 21.99 22.99 2S.99 26.93 27.99 29.99 31.99 32.99 STEEL HAMAU WHITEWALLS 199 P155/80R-13 31.000 MUS' GUMUNTEEOi P165/80RP175/80RP185/80RP185/75RP195/75RP205/75RP205/75RP215/75HP225/75RP235/75H13 2!i.99 13 26.99 13 27.99 14 2S.99 14 29.99 14 91.99 15 35.99 IS 36.99 15 37.99 16 39.99 700-15/C TU 43.99 750-16/DTT49.H Sa^QQ 900-16.5/0 I J I 99 87S-16.S/D • I I 950-16.5/0 V I -lO-IS/B •11-15/B •12-1S/C 700-15/CTT/' '12-11.50 nm '1tcnn Ouiww LMMr "On* fwn MfllMK CMy FIBER6USS KLTEI WHITEWALLS $1099 P155/80-13 P165/80-13 PI 75/80-13 Pie6/75-14 P205/75-14 P215/75-14 P225/75-14 P215/75-15 P225/75-15 P235/75-15 21.99 24.99 26.N 30.99 32.96 34.99 33.99 34.99 36.99 AU SUSON lUDML STEEL WHITEWALLS $ aaOO P165/80R-13 29.99 "f 1^99 Pie5/80R-13 32.99 P185/75R 14 34.99 P195/75R-14 35.99 P205/75R-14 37.99 P205/75R-15 41.99 P215/75R-15 42.99 P225/75R-15 43.99 P235/75R-15 45.99 P155/80R-13 40.000 MUs! LGUARANTEEO? TRUCK ANB RV ^"^l^ ^^^ "^ RARIALS eVSTOM WNULS Se499 27xe50R-14 LH7815/C 74 soon-16 5/0 7S, 875R-16 5/D 11, 950R-16 5/D 19. 235/85R-16/0 IS. •235/75R-15B $9. •30-950n-15/C 7$. •3t-1050fl-15/C 77J6 •33-l250fl-15/C 91ji • 31-10S0n-16.VC 19.96 'ftactien Outww Ltox METRIC RIIMLS $1099 155R-12 ,'30.000 MILES', iGUARANTaOJ StM Radjals 155R-13 165R-13 165R-15 175/70R-13 tS/70R-13 185/70R-14 ULTRA PREMIUM STEEL RADIAL WHITEWALLS $9099 P1S5/80R-13 I6C.000I P165/60R-13 33.991 P185/80R'13 36.n| P185/75R-14 39.96| P195/75R-14 42.99| P205/76R-14 44.96} P205/75R-15 46.661 P21S/7SR-1S 50.661 P225/75R-15 S2.96I P235/7SR-1S 65.991 FROM $1099 14x6 WHITE SPOKE 14x6 18.691 15x7 16.961 15x8 21.6f CHROME SPOKE 14x6 26.661 15x7 29.96 15x8 31.N| •ALUMINUM WH£aS 14x6 57.961 15x7 61.66 15x6 66.661 •fiUctid Mtnuttciunra ASK ABOUT OUR FREE REPLACEMENT CERTIFICATE FREE CUSTOMER MOUNTINQ • ROTATIONS • FLAT RERMRS LAS VEGAS 1301 E. Charleston 382-3372 • 3440 Spring Mtn. Rd. 876-9226 1411 N. Eastern 642-7969 • 4881 Flarrtingo 451-1453 HENDERSON ^^~^ • 350 N. Boulder Hwy. 565-8874' W§ m* twat tny bonttid* pfict ^^^^J^ **"*"*= Chack any total phea tgainat ourt! rri.:iM ^ "^ NOW oven tai liSe-l THi pcr. • j

PAGE 16

"5"WBPi Paf It HenderMM HOIM Newt and Bonlder CMy Nwi HHIih tiiUtMhi by Chwies W. Cmadea Nevada Dqpuiment of WUdlif e '; The Lake Mead Fish Hatdtery's last shipment of trout for the spring 1986 planting season was delivered this week to holding ponds in Kingston Canyon for distributim in that area. Department of Wildlife fMd agenta from Austin and Tonopah will use a smaller hauling unit to plant the trout into streams of Uie Toiyabe, Toquima and Monitor Mountain Ranges over the next week or so. Tlw IJJU Mead FUi HatcfaoT produced approximatety 168,000 pounds f rainbow and 12,000 pounds of cutthroat trout during the recent hatdi' • n^ and rearing season. Lake Mohave received 105,000 pounds of rainWRT this spring with Walker Lake getting all of the cutthroat trout jprodoced at the facility. Tlie remaining 75,000 pounds of rainbows were idbtiibuted throughout the state with emiduuds on waters in Lincohiv • Nye and Ebmerakla Counties. Most of the fish planted ranged in size .(iom eight to 10 indies in length. ; Approximately 660,000 smaller trout are currently being reared ;at the hatchery for planting late this fall and next spring with an additional 300,000 egp expected in mid-October. NDOW fiekl personnel are warning outdoorsmen of the high fire • danger throughout much of Southern Nevada. They point to the jditalytic converters on the newer vehicles that use unleaded fuel as ia'potential problon in the field. These devices operate at extremely • high temperatures and can ignite the dried out grass or other vegetaition they come in cratact with. Off-Road drivers are advised to dieck "the underside of their vehicles frequently for any accumulation of these materials. The deadline tat sulmiitting deer tag applications has come and gtme with hunters assured they will receive notification of results no later thu yi Aug. 22. Almost 8,000 more tags are available in 1986 than previous year with NDOW expecting many to remain unsold after drawings are completed. As soon as results are tabulated, the iber r emainin g by area will be announced with eligible hunters tted to reapply by mail on a first come first served basis. Outdoor Recreation Calendar July 17 Nevada Wildlife Fedontion meets at 7:30 p.m. at Las Vegas Press b, 1116 East Fremont Street. 3 Las Vegas Knight Divers meet at 7:30 p.m. in Ridgemount iwnhouses Clubhouse on West Washington Avenue. I: Las Vegas Jeep Club meets at 7:30 p.m. at Macayo-Vegas iRestaurant, 3252 Las Vegas Blvd. North. ir July 19 cLas Vegas Knight Divers Scuba Rodeo, 6:45 p.m. in pool at Basic jBgh School in Hendemn. Pot luck dinner after. Call 870-0942 for formation. : July 28 •Southern Nevada Landcrusiers meet at 7:30 p.m. at Golden Corral, JB33 West Charleston Blvd. Archery deer tags remain available after draw by John W. Kfaig NDOW PabUdat Hie Nevada Department of Wildlife has completed processing the 1986 Archery Deer Tag Ap{plications, and 350 tags remain ^ihdlable for sale to those archers Sno missed the initial application leadline date. IjINDOWi license office supervilior, Jan itiessling, stated, "There ifie 267 resident archery tags and •88 non-resident archery tags jfifailable on a firstHxmie, first" ved basis. However, in order to ie the distribution of these I as fair as possible for everyI who may want one, we have MUiblished a procedure for appli>|tion which must be followed. :?^e will begin accepting apitions by mail on Thursday, ^ 17. Tli^y must be postmarked iH^ earlier than July 16 and must i§ completely filled out, with the Bfoper remittance enclosed. ; ^Applications bearing a postrk before July 16 will be I unopened to the sender, will allow those archers in [ areas of the state an oplity to obtain the application i and submit their requests at same time as those near our office," Kiessling said. ". ;Would-be archers are cautioned pat to apply for a 'left-over" arj^lery tag if they submitted an api^Kcation for any other buck tag ilLthe general rifle or muzzlerloader seasons. "This would constitute a double^application submittal, as our general hunts have not yet been drawn," Kiessling said, "And this would cause both applications to reject." Anyone desiring more information is urged to call the Department of Wikllife Headqularters in Reno at 1-789-0500. BOULDER HILLS 1303 Darlene Way Boulder City QuM Serenity, yt only mInutM away from It alll $64,900 to $69,500 For diacount info, or appt., CM (702) 293-7778 Kenneth W. Schmutz, D.P.M. and Carl B. Smith, D.P.M. HENDERSON FOOT CLINIC Medical and Surgical Care of ttie Foot Proudly Announce the Relocation of Their Office to 223 Water St. • Ste. C 565-6641 Thurwiiiy, July 17,1986 Wildlife, wood users in soutliem Nevada gain from BLM project Wildlife and wood users m southem Nevada wiU both benefit from a project completed in the Caliente Resource Area of the Bureau of Land Management (BLM). Nevada state director for the BLM, Ed Spang, says the local BLM office contracted with the Nevada Division of Forestry which has a conservation camp at Pioche to selectively cut 250 oivds of over mature and decadent pinyon-juniper woodlands. The problem in the woodlands, Spang says, was the trees had eliminated all vegetation understory, creating a barren environment beneath the trees, an environment hostile to wildlife. By selectively clearing trees on the 45-acre site, located 15 miles east of Panaca, natural vegetation such as native grasses, sagebrush and bitterbrush will have an opportimity to establish and provide a variety of wildlife habitat. The cutting of trees was not total. Spang notes. Caliente's BLM forester, Doug Certain,.flagged select pinyon seed trees about every 100 feet. Most trees six to eight feet high were left for seed or for future harvest as Christmas trees. Grenerally, trees more than four inches in diameter were targeted for cut. (Certain, working with Caliente Resource Area's wildlife biologist Eddie Guerrero, also left "escape cover" for deer which prefer to avoid open areas. Certain says the harvest went smoothly especially because the Nevada Division of Forestry's crelorlum bandana with minimum $5 purchase. Free Western ElI^x>rlum t-shfal or bandana with minimum $10 purchase. While supplies last mn a trip finr two to Hawaii Name. 999#9999<99#itei)eo#^eei^ee "The Hometown Club Listen to the Great Sound of Mike Pontoni APPEARING THURSDAY-SATURDAY 46 WATER STREET DOWNTOWN HENDERSON •565-3377 CASINO RE^AURANT UNDER H&i MANAGEMENT SUPER BREAKFAST SPECIALS 2 EGGS, BACON, ik0ku HASH BROWNS & TOAST yyr 2 EGGS, SAUSAGE, BISCUITS & GRAVY 2 EGGS, PANCAKES & BACON \^ ORDER FRENCH TOAST & SAUSAGE CHIPPED BEEF ON TOAST W/COUNTRY GRAVY CORN BEEF HASH, 2 EGGS & TOAST $f69 FOUR COURSE DINNER SPECIALS Chicken Fried Steak... 3'^ Liver & Onions 3'' Baked Chicken 3'' Roast Beef l'^ Ground Round Steak.. y^ VealCotlet 3'* Broiled Fish 4'' Shrimp Top Sirloin 4" T-Bone (Th Chart CtHMca) 09! • • • • r ALL DINNERS INCLUDE SOUP & SALAD & CHOICE OF POTATO. VEGETABLE, ROLL & DESSERT luraday, July 17. 1986 HendersoB Home News aad Boulder City Nowf Pago i Nellson named reclamation regional personnel officer Michael K. Nidaon Michael Keith Nielson has been named regional personnel officer for the Bureau of Reclamation's Lower Colorado Region headquartered in Boulder City, Nev. In making the announcement, regional director Ed Hallenbeck described Nielson as a higly experienced personnel officer who will be a valuable addition to the region's management team. Nielson is a recent graduate of the Department of the Interior's. Management Development Program, a ten-month developmental program designed to accelerate managerial development. Before entering the Washington, D.C. fffograro, Nielson worked with the Engineering and Research (E&R) Center in Denver, Colo., from August 1972 to August 19a5. During that time, he served as supervisory personnel staffing specialist, August 1972 to February 1976; chief of recruitment and training, February 1976 to January 1979; chief of classification and labor relations, January 1979 to March 1980; and personnel and management officer, March 1980 to August 1985. Nielson's career began as an investigator with the Civil Service Commission in Denver in 1966. He was later promoted to personnel staffing specialist. McKay to battle feds over water Attorney General Brian McKay announced today he wiU fight the federal government's latest attempt to lay claim to Nevada water. On July 1 the United States Forest Service filed a claim in Humbolt County District Court for a large percentage of the instream flow of six creeks located in the Western Santa Rosa north of Winnemucca. "It appears the federal government has stepped up its concerted efforts to virtually loot the state's water resources," said McKay. This current situation serves as yet another example of the feds' attempt to expand their claim to reserved water righta in Nevada. And this time the claim is for as fnuch as 51 to 53 percent of the flow in six Nevada creeks." ; McKay said the "unprecedented LCC luncheon held The Lation Chamber of Commerce (LCC) wiU be holding its regular monthly luncheon on Friday, July 18 at the Hacienda Hotel, Granada Room. The main speaker will be attorney at law Oscar Goodman. Goodman will address members and friends of the chamber on "Governmental infringement on I our civil liberties." j i No host cocktails will be held at 1^1:30 a.m. I Luncheon will be served at ^2 noon. '^ The cost is $13 per person and y.-^>.-'.::f'^Vj^/.'-'y.-vv,: • ; • > >Xv>^x • >;v^: ANNUAL JULY CLEARANCE SALE 3 DAYS ONLY pTHURSDAY. July 17 pFRIDAY. I July SATURDAYJuly 19 50% off DOORS OPEN 10 AJI.^OME EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION INFANTS. BOYS AND GIRLS SIZES 2 THROUGH 14 517 Avenue C 293-2S02 STORE HOURSi '10 AM to I 5 PM /I PHYSICAL THEKAPY DEPARTMEHT HELPS YOU BECOME STRONGER & HEALTHIER! we provide: •Complete evaluation •Extensive treatment methods •Re-education & training •in-patient and out-patient services •Experience in oil types of physical therapy care 7 DAYS A WEEK-24 HOURS A DAY ^>^^ ^ ?^^ 24 HOUR ^^ CV EMERGENCY V 24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICES -P vO>^ 901 Adams Blvd. 4^

PAGE 17

"5"WBPi Paf It HenderMM HOIM Newt and Bonlder CMy Nwi HHIih tiiUtMhi by Chwies W. Cmadea Nevada Dqpuiment of WUdlif e '; The Lake Mead Fish Hatdtery's last shipment of trout for the spring 1986 planting season was delivered this week to holding ponds in Kingston Canyon for distributim in that area. Department of Wildlife fMd agenta from Austin and Tonopah will use a smaller hauling unit to plant the trout into streams of Uie Toiyabe, Toquima and Monitor Mountain Ranges over the next week or so. Tlw IJJU Mead FUi HatcfaoT produced approximatety 168,000 pounds f rainbow and 12,000 pounds of cutthroat trout during the recent hatdi' • n^ and rearing season. Lake Mohave received 105,000 pounds of rainWRT this spring with Walker Lake getting all of the cutthroat trout jprodoced at the facility. Tlie remaining 75,000 pounds of rainbows were idbtiibuted throughout the state with emiduuds on waters in Lincohiv • Nye and Ebmerakla Counties. Most of the fish planted ranged in size .(iom eight to 10 indies in length. ; Approximately 660,000 smaller trout are currently being reared ;at the hatchery for planting late this fall and next spring with an additional 300,000 egp expected in mid-October. NDOW fiekl personnel are warning outdoorsmen of the high fire • danger throughout much of Southern Nevada. They point to the jditalytic converters on the newer vehicles that use unleaded fuel as ia'potential problon in the field. These devices operate at extremely • high temperatures and can ignite the dried out grass or other vegetaition they come in cratact with. Off-Road drivers are advised to dieck "the underside of their vehicles frequently for any accumulation of these materials. The deadline tat sulmiitting deer tag applications has come and gtme with hunters assured they will receive notification of results no later thu yi Aug. 22. Almost 8,000 more tags are available in 1986 than previous year with NDOW expecting many to remain unsold after drawings are completed. As soon as results are tabulated, the iber r emainin g by area will be announced with eligible hunters tted to reapply by mail on a first come first served basis. Outdoor Recreation Calendar July 17 Nevada Wildlife Fedontion meets at 7:30 p.m. at Las Vegas Press b, 1116 East Fremont Street. 3 Las Vegas Knight Divers meet at 7:30 p.m. in Ridgemount iwnhouses Clubhouse on West Washington Avenue. I: Las Vegas Jeep Club meets at 7:30 p.m. at Macayo-Vegas iRestaurant, 3252 Las Vegas Blvd. North. ir July 19 cLas Vegas Knight Divers Scuba Rodeo, 6:45 p.m. in pool at Basic jBgh School in Hendemn. Pot luck dinner after. Call 870-0942 for formation. : July 28 •Southern Nevada Landcrusiers meet at 7:30 p.m. at Golden Corral, JB33 West Charleston Blvd. Archery deer tags remain available after draw by John W. Kfaig NDOW PabUdat Hie Nevada Department of Wildlife has completed processing the 1986 Archery Deer Tag Ap{plications, and 350 tags remain ^ihdlable for sale to those archers Sno missed the initial application leadline date. IjINDOWi license office supervilior, Jan itiessling, stated, "There ifie 267 resident archery tags and •88 non-resident archery tags jfifailable on a firstHxmie, first" ved basis. However, in order to ie the distribution of these I as fair as possible for everyI who may want one, we have MUiblished a procedure for appli>|tion which must be followed. :?^e will begin accepting apitions by mail on Thursday, ^ 17. Tli^y must be postmarked iH^ earlier than July 16 and must i§ completely filled out, with the Bfoper remittance enclosed. ; ^Applications bearing a postrk before July 16 will be I unopened to the sender, will allow those archers in [ areas of the state an oplity to obtain the application i and submit their requests at same time as those near our office," Kiessling said. ". ;Would-be archers are cautioned pat to apply for a 'left-over" arj^lery tag if they submitted an api^Kcation for any other buck tag ilLthe general rifle or muzzlerloader seasons. "This would constitute a double^application submittal, as our general hunts have not yet been drawn," Kiessling said, "And this would cause both applications to reject." Anyone desiring more information is urged to call the Department of Wikllife Headqularters in Reno at 1-789-0500. BOULDER HILLS 1303 Darlene Way Boulder City QuM Serenity, yt only mInutM away from It alll $64,900 to $69,500 For diacount info, or appt., CM (702) 293-7778 Kenneth W. Schmutz, D.P.M. and Carl B. Smith, D.P.M. HENDERSON FOOT CLINIC Medical and Surgical Care of ttie Foot Proudly Announce the Relocation of Their Office to 223 Water St. • Ste. C 565-6641 Thurwiiiy, July 17,1986 Wildlife, wood users in soutliem Nevada gain from BLM project Wildlife and wood users m southem Nevada wiU both benefit from a project completed in the Caliente Resource Area of the Bureau of Land Management (BLM). Nevada state director for the BLM, Ed Spang, says the local BLM office contracted with the Nevada Division of Forestry which has a conservation camp at Pioche to selectively cut 250 oivds of over mature and decadent pinyon-juniper woodlands. The problem in the woodlands, Spang says, was the trees had eliminated all vegetation understory, creating a barren environment beneath the trees, an environment hostile to wildlife. By selectively clearing trees on the 45-acre site, located 15 miles east of Panaca, natural vegetation such as native grasses, sagebrush and bitterbrush will have an opportimity to establish and provide a variety of wildlife habitat. The cutting of trees was not total. Spang notes. Caliente's BLM forester, Doug Certain,.flagged select pinyon seed trees about every 100 feet. Most trees six to eight feet high were left for seed or for future harvest as Christmas trees. Grenerally, trees more than four inches in diameter were targeted for cut. (Certain, working with Caliente Resource Area's wildlife biologist Eddie Guerrero, also left "escape cover" for deer which prefer to avoid open areas. Certain says the harvest went smoothly especially because the Nevada Division of Forestry's crelorlum bandana with minimum $5 purchase. Free Western ElI^x>rlum t-shfal or bandana with minimum $10 purchase. While supplies last mn a trip finr two to Hawaii Name. 999#9999<99#itei)eo#^eei^ee "The Hometown Club Listen to the Great Sound of Mike Pontoni APPEARING THURSDAY-SATURDAY 46 WATER STREET DOWNTOWN HENDERSON •565-3377 CASINO RE^AURANT UNDER H&i MANAGEMENT SUPER BREAKFAST SPECIALS 2 EGGS, BACON, ik0ku HASH BROWNS & TOAST yyr 2 EGGS, SAUSAGE, BISCUITS & GRAVY 2 EGGS, PANCAKES & BACON \^ ORDER FRENCH TOAST & SAUSAGE CHIPPED BEEF ON TOAST W/COUNTRY GRAVY CORN BEEF HASH, 2 EGGS & TOAST $f69 FOUR COURSE DINNER SPECIALS Chicken Fried Steak... 3'^ Liver & Onions 3'' Baked Chicken 3'' Roast Beef l'^ Ground Round Steak.. y^ VealCotlet 3'* Broiled Fish 4'' Shrimp Top Sirloin 4" T-Bone (Th Chart CtHMca) 09! • • • • r ALL DINNERS INCLUDE SOUP & SALAD & CHOICE OF POTATO. VEGETABLE, ROLL & DESSERT luraday, July 17. 1986 HendersoB Home News aad Boulder City Nowf Pago i Nellson named reclamation regional personnel officer Michael K. Nidaon Michael Keith Nielson has been named regional personnel officer for the Bureau of Reclamation's Lower Colorado Region headquartered in Boulder City, Nev. In making the announcement, regional director Ed Hallenbeck described Nielson as a higly experienced personnel officer who will be a valuable addition to the region's management team. Nielson is a recent graduate of the Department of the Interior's. Management Development Program, a ten-month developmental program designed to accelerate managerial development. Before entering the Washington, D.C. fffograro, Nielson worked with the Engineering and Research (E&R) Center in Denver, Colo., from August 1972 to August 19a5. During that time, he served as supervisory personnel staffing specialist, August 1972 to February 1976; chief of recruitment and training, February 1976 to January 1979; chief of classification and labor relations, January 1979 to March 1980; and personnel and management officer, March 1980 to August 1985. Nielson's career began as an investigator with the Civil Service Commission in Denver in 1966. He was later promoted to personnel staffing specialist. McKay to battle feds over water Attorney General Brian McKay announced today he wiU fight the federal government's latest attempt to lay claim to Nevada water. On July 1 the United States Forest Service filed a claim in Humbolt County District Court for a large percentage of the instream flow of six creeks located in the Western Santa Rosa north of Winnemucca. "It appears the federal government has stepped up its concerted efforts to virtually loot the state's water resources," said McKay. This current situation serves as yet another example of the feds' attempt to expand their claim to reserved water righta in Nevada. And this time the claim is for as fnuch as 51 to 53 percent of the flow in six Nevada creeks." ; McKay said the "unprecedented LCC luncheon held The Lation Chamber of Commerce (LCC) wiU be holding its regular monthly luncheon on Friday, July 18 at the Hacienda Hotel, Granada Room. The main speaker will be attorney at law Oscar Goodman. Goodman will address members and friends of the chamber on "Governmental infringement on I our civil liberties." j i No host cocktails will be held at 1^1:30 a.m. I Luncheon will be served at ^2 noon. '^ The cost is $13 per person and y.-^>.-'.::f'^Vj^/.'-'y.-vv,: • ; • > >Xv>^x • >;v^: ANNUAL JULY CLEARANCE SALE 3 DAYS ONLY pTHURSDAY. July 17 pFRIDAY. I July SATURDAYJuly 19 50% off DOORS OPEN 10 AJI.^OME EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION INFANTS. BOYS AND GIRLS SIZES 2 THROUGH 14 517 Avenue C 293-2S02 STORE HOURSi '10 AM to I 5 PM /I PHYSICAL THEKAPY DEPARTMEHT HELPS YOU BECOME STRONGER & HEALTHIER! we provide: •Complete evaluation •Extensive treatment methods •Re-education & training •in-patient and out-patient services •Experience in oil types of physical therapy care 7 DAYS A WEEK-24 HOURS A DAY ^>^^ ^ ?^^ 24 HOUR ^^ CV EMERGENCY V 24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICES -P vO>^ 901 Adams Blvd. 4^

PAGE 18

Thuraday, July 17, 1986 Pag* 1> HeBdrtoB Home News end Boulder City Newt Thursday, July 17,1986 llendertoa Home Newi and Boulder City Newi Page It Nevada teachers return from convention focusing on education reform '.. Too many states are attonpting f,to aolve the impending teacher ..shortage crisis by allowing non, certified personnel in the classroom, in qute of calls by the puUic ..and elected officials for higher ..standards for teachers. lliat was just one message heard by about 40 Nevada teachers and -education suppcnt personnel who -have returned this week from the Natioaal Educaticm Association's annual representative assembly in • Louisville, Ky. I Tliose who attended the convention are all members of the Ne• vada State Education Association ; (NSEA), Nevada's professional I teachers association. |j Other education issues discussed I at the four-day convention were initiatives being taken by the national teachen association to prevent president and chairperson of the delegation Sue Strand. Strand pointed out that Nevada is just one of a large number of states which have passed regulations waiving normal requirements for certification of teachers in areas of teacher shortage. '^SEA is clearly on record in strong opposition to allowing teachers who are not properly qualified to teach our children," she said, "^e believe the way to solve the teacher shortage problem is to raise salaries and improve teaching conditions so that we can attract and retain hi{^y qualified teachers." Antares viewing at planetarium : |j9chool drop-outs, participation by the organization in a national oerftificati(m board and the need for greater teacher participation in the ; devek>pmait of education reform j proposals. j "The trend toward allowing non: certified personnel in the class•room is one issue that particularjly hits home, according to NSEA On the evening of July 17, the moon will pass directly in front of the bright star Antares in the constellation of Scorpius. This event will be easily visible to observers in Las Vegas. Antares is one of the brightest stars in the summer sky. The event will occur at approximately 8:30 p.m. that evening. While the Moon often passes in front of faint stars, it is rare for it to pass between us and bright stars. The slowly shifting orbit of the Moon has brought it into position to occult Antares every month through the rest of the year. Most of these occultations occiur at times that are not convenient to observers in Nevada. This particular event is the only one this year that occurs in the evening as I UNLV offers real estate classes I UNLV's Division of Continuing • Education will be offering two single-session real estate classes I this month. I llie first, a Guide to Government I and Conventional Loan Programs, ; will meet July 23, irom 9 a.m. to 14 p.m. at the Holiday Inn on Center t Strip. ; The second class, Introduction • to Property Management, will ; meet July 30 from 8 a.m. to noon jat UNLV. I A thorough understanding of ] loan programs is essential to both •the real estate broker and the in: vestor, especially in light of recent 'tax' changes. The course in government and conventional loan programs will explore appraisals, qualifying, eligibility and use of income tax charts. The class in property management will educate both the professional and the novice in avoiding problem areas and creating solutions. Topics will focus on filling vacancies, maintaining managerresident relations, record keeping and property maintenance. For additifmal informaticm about these or other classes, contact Continuing Education at 739-3394. Alcohol; drug abuse symposium set The 18th Annual Nevada .-N hool on Alcohol and Drug Abuse is set for Aug. 11 through l.'i at UNLV. Co-sponsored by the Nevada Bureau of Alcohol and Drug Abuse, along with UNLV's Division of Continuing Education and the department of counseling, educational psychology and f oimdations, the five-day symposium will examine numerous issues surrounding substance abuse and its prevention. The school is for parents, youth, health professionals, pounselors and teachers. Part of the program, known as ^e Family Institute, is designed especially for parents and youth. It encourages effective communication in dealing with actual and potential drug problems. Physicians and psychologists will discuss the relationship between drug addiction and one's diet and behavior. They will also discuss the methods and principles of treatment. The seminars included in the symposium meet state certification requirements for substance and alcohol abuse counseling. Academic credit from UNLV is available. A small number of youth scholarships are available for the Family Institute sessions. For more information and a brochure call 739-3394. Registration for IRS exam set Individuals who wish to take the 1986 Internal Revenue Service Special Enrollment Examination must submit appUcations to IRS postmarked no later than July 31. No extensions of time to file for tlM examination will be granted. Hie examination is scheduled for lliursday and Friday, Sept. 25 and 26, in both Las Vegas and BilBDO. It is given annually in each IBS district to individuals who wish to apply for enrollement to practice before the IRS. ,'. 'The examination includes true or false, multiple choice and problem type questions that require some computations, the IRS said. The application fee is $50 for those taking all four parts of the examination, and $40 for prior year examinees taking fewer than four parts. All checks or money orders must be made payable to the Internal Revenue Service. According to the IRS, persons interested in taking the examinati(m should obtain the Special Enrollment Examination appUcation packet from their local IRS district office. HANDSHAKE 1 |$1,000to$5,000 or mor. At Nevada First Thrift, you can t)orrow with your SIGNATURE, HANDSHAKE, AND GOOD CREDIT. HoiiM Bqulty Loans to $100,000 or moro. NEVADA FIRST THRIFT nK HENDERSON 66 W. Lake Mead Dr. 565^8967 viewed from Las Vegas. The planetarium is holding a public telescope viewing session from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. on the night of the occultation. The public is invited to attend at no charge. While the occultation will be easily visible to ihe unaided eye, telescopic observation will make it possible to see the detail of the lunar limb as it blocks the light of the star. Occultations of stars by the Moon are important to astronomers because precise timing of these events enable the accurate determination of the exact motion of the Moon. Data from many occultations has also been used to accurately determine the exact shape of the Moon. Occultation timings are often obtained by amateur astronomers with their portable equipment that allows them to travel to the best observing sites. This is just one of the many activities where amateur astronomers assist professional astronomers in the col.lection of data. The occultation will be observed and timed at the planetarium by members of the Las Vegas Astronomical Society. On the night of the occultation, the planetarium will present its regularly scheduled planetarium shows. Because of limited seating, reservations will be required for the shows. There are no restrictions on the telescope observing session on the grounds of Clark County Community College near the planetarium. The current presentation at the planetarium is the multi-media experience "Light Years from Andromeda." When we look out into space, we are looking back into time because light travels at a measurable speed. Light reaching us now from the Andromeda Galaxy left there over two millicm years ago. Ij^t Years from Andromeda" discusses the fantastic distances in space and what these distances mean to us. Show schedule information is available on the Astronomy Hotline at 644-5059 at anytime. General admission is $2.00. A discount is available for children, students, seniors, military and the handicapped with the presentation of appropriate identification. Reservations are recommended for groups of ten or more (call 643-6060, ext. 326, weekdays from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.). Reservations will be held until ten minutes prior to show time. All performances begin on time and there is no late seating. The planetarium is located at Clark County Community College in North Las Vegas at 3200 E. Cheyenne Avenue. From 1-15, take Cheyenne Avenue east about one mile to the college. The planetarium is just inside the south entrance to the building. Use the parking lot closest to Cheyenne Avenue. Strand went on to say that the association is also opposed to misassigning teachers (assigning teachers outside their areas of certification), another method some districts use to alleviate the teacher shortage dilemma. "It is ironic that so many states are allowing non-certified personnel in the classroom at a time when so many education reform studies and reports are calling for higher standards for teachers." Strand pointed out that the Carnegie Forum on Education and the Economy, which issued a major report in May of this year, has called on state officials to "declare a date beyond which the state will not permit districts to employ unqualified teachers, that is, hire teachers who do not meet existing licensure requirements, or permit districts to assign teachers to subjects they ar^ not quahfied to teach." At the representative assembly, NEA revealed the results of a recent survey of the nation's largest school districts, including Clark (bounty and Washoe County in Nevada, on the issue of allowing unquaUfied personnel to teach. Of those districts surveyed, 38 percent indicated they would assign teachers outside their field of preparation while another 38 percent of the districts reported they would likely recruit people from other fields who have not been trained as teachers. Fifteen percent indicate they would hire teachers from other countries. This trend should be of concern to parents, teachers, elected officials and all who are concerned about our children receiving the best possible education," Strand concluded. NSEA has a membership of about 6,500 teachers and professors. The association members who attended the representative assembly were elected by their colleagues to represent Nevada at the convention. They are classroom teachers from throughout the state. Non-credit courses offered at CCCC TheCommunity Education division of Clark County Community College will offer two non-credit courses scheduled to begin the second week of August. Problems of GSfaibling in our Community, a two hour pubhc awareness seminar, will be held at the College, room 2062, on Aug. 5, from 7 to 9 p.m. The seminar will explore psychological and social problems associated with gambling and will identify community support groups. The division wiU also sponsor a four-session motorcycle rider course beginning Saturday, Aug. 9, at 8 a.m. The course will cover motorcycle controls, basic manuevers, insurance and maintenance. .. DMV license examiners will be present the last day of class to certify students for Class FV operator's Ucenses. To register for these courses or for more information, call 6436060, ext. ?00. VEere it Vans to Ptai^.. CLUB WIMWER.' KENO LIMIT $25,000.00 TO A66IU6ATK rLATIH* lACH SAHC WINNING TICHITS MUT • • COLLtCTIO IMMIBIATILT ArTlK lACH MNO SAM! IS GALLKO 105^2 fm GOOD OL ROCK N' ROLL 293-5774 : ^""^^Z^^' NO WAITING IN THE OFFICE THINKING ABOUT RETIRING? Are ^ou planning to retire sometime in 1986 and would like information about your Social Security? The North Laa Vegaa Social Security Office is ready to help you. We will provide you with an eetimate of your retirement check, and set up an appointment to take your claim. If you are at least 62 or will be 62 in 1986, just complete this form and mail it to: Social Security Administration Attention: TCU 2031McDaniel North Las Vegas. Nevada 89030 Supreme Court ruling called 'disheartening and appalling' by PVA Name Date of Birth Social Security Number Address City, State, Zip Code Phone Number Where I Can Be Reached During the Day lam asking (or ioformation only and realize tbia is not a claim for benefits. ***A REPRESENTATIVE SHALL COhTTACT YOU*** Tt should be disheartaninf and appalling to all Amaricans that the United Statss Supreme Court has rulsd in favor of allowinf oootinuad discriminatory treatment by commercial air carriers of people with a handicap," aaid Gordon Mansfield, sssociate executive director of the Psralyzed Veterans of America (PVA). The High Court's ruling means that, in terms of commercial air travel, handicapped Americans can be treated aa second-class citizens," he continued. Mansfield's comments came in response to a Supreme Court decision that, under current law, commercial airlines are not subject to federal anti-discrimination statutes. He added that PVA now will presa the Congress to pass specific legislation requiring equal treatment of all Americans desiring to uae oommerdsl air carriers. Bitansfield stated the PVA legialative proposal "will not cost anyone— neither the government nor the air lines—any money. What's at issue here, pure and simple, are humiliating and degrading airline refulations." Manafield's comments were made at the Sixth National Veterans Wheelchair Oames, an event bringing together at the University of Texas, ArUngton, approximately 360 veterans who use wheelchairs for mobility. He noted, "How ironic it ia that the Supreme Court has ruled in favor of continued diacrimination on the same day that hundreds of wheelchair athletes are involved in a wide range of sporting events which demonstrste we csn compete with the best in the world." "At a time when technology sllows people with disabilities to truly become part of America's mainstream, it is incredible to us that there are thoae in the administration who continue to advocate that the handicapped be singled out for discriminatory, second-class treatment," he added. Mansfield, who sustained a qjinal cord iajury while aerving in the military in Vietnam, aaid he has traveled more than 100,000 air miles as so executive of PVA, s natiooal veterans service organization. It is appalling to me that a baby in a strollo', under the Supreme Court ruling, can be treated as a more independent person than veterans who served their country in wartime." Mansfield concluded, "PVA members fought in the military to protect the freedoms which all Americans hold so basic to our wsy of life. Well now have to fight again, thia time legislatively in Congress, to get these same freedoms for ourselves." The PVA, a veterana service organization chartered by Congress, has for four decades served the needs of its 12,000 members, all of whom have catastrophic psralysis cauaed by spinal oocil injury or diseaae. Company presents li'l Abner' Surviors must apply from Steve Gillia Assistant district manager Social Security Administration .Surviving dependents of a deceased worker should apply for Social ^Security benefits as soon as possible following a worker's death. ^ Applying promptly will allow benefits to start in the shortest poe§sible time. In addition, some benefits cannot be paid for more than ;Jone month before the month of application. ;* Social Security benefits can be paid to these survivors: ^ •Unmarried children under 18. or 18-19 if full time secondary ^School students. ^ •Unmarried children over 18 who were disabled before 22 and re$nain disabled. £ •A surviving widow or widower of any age caring for a child under yl6 or disabled who gets benefits. •Widow or widower 60 or older. • Disabled widow or widower .3U-6(). •Dependent parents 62 or older Benefits can also be paid to a sun'iving divorced spouse if she or he §vaii married to the deceased worker ten years or more. Grandchildren 'iC&n get benefits on a grandparent's record under certain cux:um8tance8. > Before any benefits can be paid, the worker must have had credit Sjor a certain amount of work covered by Social Security. In 1986, :jthe amount ranges from one-and-a-half to eight-and-three-quarters -^ears depending on the age of the worker at death. y More information about Social Security survivor benefits can be i^btained at the Las Vegas, Social .Security office, located at 720 S. ^venth St., Las Vegas. The telephone number is 388-6314. I Are you looking for something different? Country-and-westem, bluegrass, gospel music? Fun with family and friends? Something to impreas out-of-towners? The answer is Super Summer '86 and its upcoming presentation of "Lil Abner" opening Thursday, July 24 and continuing through Aug. 9, at Spring Mountain Ranch State Park. Laugh and sing along with all the familiar characters of Al Capp's comic strip. *TJl Abner" is a Rainbow Company production under the direction of Brian Strom. As a part of last year's Super Summer Rainbow company produced "Ohver" to overflow crimda. According to Brian, The Rainbow Company has been phenomenally lucky in the people who turned out for this show." In the roles of Mammy and Pappy Yokum are Kathryn Sandy O'Brien and Michael Connolly; playing Daisy Mae is Melanie van Betten from UNLVs Departznent of Theatre Arts; and appearing in the title role is BiU Flynn. Choregrapher for "Lil Abner" is Karen McKenney, noted aa an actreas, director, and mime much as for her exciting dance routines. Tom Dyer, the company's technical director, haa deaigned the set for Abner. Carol Hogan and Dale Barbra Segal are working together on the coatumes. Light and sound design will be done by Intergalactic Light and Sounds. The show runs Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings, with the gates opening at 6 p.m. nightAttend a 3 Hour Seminar Thursday, July 24th 2 P M. or 7 P.M. Henderson Convention Center 200 South Water Complete Training I^^OO ietletape<> ^%^ •M.0O wHh S tai Presented t)y Personal Success Institute of Utah with Dr. Clifford Webb, President of the National Society of Hyprvjtherapists and hia wife Dawn, Featured on PM Maoazine. KSL. Dimension 6, ABC, NBC. and CBS News. You will be hypnotlied 3 differant timee during thIa 3 hour eemlnar. InfemMtiofl: t-801-226-0736 ly and closing at 8 p.m. or when the park is full. Sold-out houses are very common and advance tickets sre recommended. Advance tickets are svailable st Rebel Britches snd Garehime Muaic Company and are honored until 7:30 p.m. the night of the performance. "Rte park is kxated 15 miles west of Las Vegas on Charleston Boulevard. Bring blankets snd lawn chairs for sesting and sweaters for the cool mountain air. Picnics are encouraged from caviar and champagne to bologna sandwiches. The snack bar haa pop, coffee, and miacellaneoua candies for sale. Admission is $3 for adulta and II for students, seniors and the handicapped on Tliursday ni^ts; $4 and $2 on Friday and Saturday nii^ta. For more informatioii, pleaae call 875-PLAY. Breast Health Screening MAMMOGRAM AND SELF BREAST EXAM are ways to spot Breast Cancer EARLY CALL US TODAY 734-2104 NEVADA BREAST CENTERJ 2I2I E. Flamingo Road 734-2104 Rocky Sennes' ROHUHNG REVUE $6.95 POf person phjstox INCLUDING TWO DRINKS CALL 369-5222 FOR SHOWnMES AND RESERVATIONS Food Specials in the Galley Restaurant 1 27 Bre^fut $^57 Luncheon S^5 • 24 Houn A • Buffet i^ • Dinner Buffet HOUBJffCASlNO At Center Strip • 1-800-634-4765 • (702) 369-5000 !!Don't Diet!! AFTER JUST ONE 3 HOUR HYPNOSIS SEMINAR, THE FOLLOWING PEOPLE LOST WEIGHT WITHOUT DIETING! RON ALEXANDER OF HENDERSON LOST 39 LBS IN 9M WEEKS "Since your seminar, I've given up fats, sugar and caffeine without dieting, my blood pressure has come down dramatically and I'm now exorcising." JOHN OODIEO OF BOULDER CITY LOST 25 LBS IN 8 WEEKS. "It was easy to lose weight with your program. I was not hungry at aN. It was great." LINDA LEE ELLIOTT OF HENDERSON LOST 42 POUNDS IN 16 WEEKS "I love your program. I am now aware of what I am doing and I oan control it. Just the thought that after 31 years I don't have to diet makes my sucess very, very sweet." CARMAN WISE OF HENDERSON LOST 18 LBS. IN 6 WEEKS. "I think your program is wonderful. I no tonger like sweets. I drink lots of water and my mental attitude It fantastk:." DAN STRATTON OF HENDERSON LOST 40 LBS IN 8 WEEKS "Thanks, I've t>een dieting for 10 years and this is the first time I've ever felt like I had a chance to be thin, i don't live for food anymore." ^ MONEY BACK GUARANTEE AFTER FIRST HOUR

PAGE 19

Thuraday, July 17, 1986 Pag* 1> HeBdrtoB Home News end Boulder City Newt Thursday, July 17,1986 llendertoa Home Newi and Boulder City Newi Page It Nevada teachers return from convention focusing on education reform '.. Too many states are attonpting f,to aolve the impending teacher ..shortage crisis by allowing non, certified personnel in the classroom, in qute of calls by the puUic ..and elected officials for higher ..standards for teachers. lliat was just one message heard by about 40 Nevada teachers and -education suppcnt personnel who -have returned this week from the Natioaal Educaticm Association's annual representative assembly in • Louisville, Ky. I Tliose who attended the convention are all members of the Ne• vada State Education Association ; (NSEA), Nevada's professional I teachers association. |j Other education issues discussed I at the four-day convention were initiatives being taken by the national teachen association to prevent president and chairperson of the delegation Sue Strand. Strand pointed out that Nevada is just one of a large number of states which have passed regulations waiving normal requirements for certification of teachers in areas of teacher shortage. '^SEA is clearly on record in strong opposition to allowing teachers who are not properly qualified to teach our children," she said, "^e believe the way to solve the teacher shortage problem is to raise salaries and improve teaching conditions so that we can attract and retain hi{^y qualified teachers." Antares viewing at planetarium : |j9chool drop-outs, participation by the organization in a national oerftificati(m board and the need for greater teacher participation in the ; devek>pmait of education reform j proposals. j "The trend toward allowing non: certified personnel in the class•room is one issue that particularjly hits home, according to NSEA On the evening of July 17, the moon will pass directly in front of the bright star Antares in the constellation of Scorpius. This event will be easily visible to observers in Las Vegas. Antares is one of the brightest stars in the summer sky. The event will occur at approximately 8:30 p.m. that evening. While the Moon often passes in front of faint stars, it is rare for it to pass between us and bright stars. The slowly shifting orbit of the Moon has brought it into position to occult Antares every month through the rest of the year. Most of these occultations occiur at times that are not convenient to observers in Nevada. This particular event is the only one this year that occurs in the evening as I UNLV offers real estate classes I UNLV's Division of Continuing • Education will be offering two single-session real estate classes I this month. I llie first, a Guide to Government I and Conventional Loan Programs, ; will meet July 23, irom 9 a.m. to 14 p.m. at the Holiday Inn on Center t Strip. ; The second class, Introduction • to Property Management, will ; meet July 30 from 8 a.m. to noon jat UNLV. I A thorough understanding of ] loan programs is essential to both •the real estate broker and the in: vestor, especially in light of recent 'tax' changes. The course in government and conventional loan programs will explore appraisals, qualifying, eligibility and use of income tax charts. The class in property management will educate both the professional and the novice in avoiding problem areas and creating solutions. Topics will focus on filling vacancies, maintaining managerresident relations, record keeping and property maintenance. For additifmal informaticm about these or other classes, contact Continuing Education at 739-3394. Alcohol; drug abuse symposium set The 18th Annual Nevada .-N hool on Alcohol and Drug Abuse is set for Aug. 11 through l.'i at UNLV. Co-sponsored by the Nevada Bureau of Alcohol and Drug Abuse, along with UNLV's Division of Continuing Education and the department of counseling, educational psychology and f oimdations, the five-day symposium will examine numerous issues surrounding substance abuse and its prevention. The school is for parents, youth, health professionals, pounselors and teachers. Part of the program, known as ^e Family Institute, is designed especially for parents and youth. It encourages effective communication in dealing with actual and potential drug problems. Physicians and psychologists will discuss the relationship between drug addiction and one's diet and behavior. They will also discuss the methods and principles of treatment. The seminars included in the symposium meet state certification requirements for substance and alcohol abuse counseling. Academic credit from UNLV is available. A small number of youth scholarships are available for the Family Institute sessions. For more information and a brochure call 739-3394. Registration for IRS exam set Individuals who wish to take the 1986 Internal Revenue Service Special Enrollment Examination must submit appUcations to IRS postmarked no later than July 31. No extensions of time to file for tlM examination will be granted. Hie examination is scheduled for lliursday and Friday, Sept. 25 and 26, in both Las Vegas and BilBDO. It is given annually in each IBS district to individuals who wish to apply for enrollement to practice before the IRS. ,'. 'The examination includes true or false, multiple choice and problem type questions that require some computations, the IRS said. The application fee is $50 for those taking all four parts of the examination, and $40 for prior year examinees taking fewer than four parts. All checks or money orders must be made payable to the Internal Revenue Service. According to the IRS, persons interested in taking the examinati(m should obtain the Special Enrollment Examination appUcation packet from their local IRS district office. HANDSHAKE 1 |$1,000to$5,000 or mor. At Nevada First Thrift, you can t)orrow with your SIGNATURE, HANDSHAKE, AND GOOD CREDIT. HoiiM Bqulty Loans to $100,000 or moro. NEVADA FIRST THRIFT nK HENDERSON 66 W. Lake Mead Dr. 565^8967 viewed from Las Vegas. The planetarium is holding a public telescope viewing session from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. on the night of the occultation. The public is invited to attend at no charge. While the occultation will be easily visible to ihe unaided eye, telescopic observation will make it possible to see the detail of the lunar limb as it blocks the light of the star. Occultations of stars by the Moon are important to astronomers because precise timing of these events enable the accurate determination of the exact motion of the Moon. Data from many occultations has also been used to accurately determine the exact shape of the Moon. Occultation timings are often obtained by amateur astronomers with their portable equipment that allows them to travel to the best observing sites. This is just one of the many activities where amateur astronomers assist professional astronomers in the col.lection of data. The occultation will be observed and timed at the planetarium by members of the Las Vegas Astronomical Society. On the night of the occultation, the planetarium will present its regularly scheduled planetarium shows. Because of limited seating, reservations will be required for the shows. There are no restrictions on the telescope observing session on the grounds of Clark County Community College near the planetarium. The current presentation at the planetarium is the multi-media experience "Light Years from Andromeda." When we look out into space, we are looking back into time because light travels at a measurable speed. Light reaching us now from the Andromeda Galaxy left there over two millicm years ago. Ij^t Years from Andromeda" discusses the fantastic distances in space and what these distances mean to us. Show schedule information is available on the Astronomy Hotline at 644-5059 at anytime. General admission is $2.00. A discount is available for children, students, seniors, military and the handicapped with the presentation of appropriate identification. Reservations are recommended for groups of ten or more (call 643-6060, ext. 326, weekdays from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.). Reservations will be held until ten minutes prior to show time. All performances begin on time and there is no late seating. The planetarium is located at Clark County Community College in North Las Vegas at 3200 E. Cheyenne Avenue. From 1-15, take Cheyenne Avenue east about one mile to the college. The planetarium is just inside the south entrance to the building. Use the parking lot closest to Cheyenne Avenue. Strand went on to say that the association is also opposed to misassigning teachers (assigning teachers outside their areas of certification), another method some districts use to alleviate the teacher shortage dilemma. "It is ironic that so many states are allowing non-certified personnel in the classroom at a time when so many education reform studies and reports are calling for higher standards for teachers." Strand pointed out that the Carnegie Forum on Education and the Economy, which issued a major report in May of this year, has called on state officials to "declare a date beyond which the state will not permit districts to employ unqualified teachers, that is, hire teachers who do not meet existing licensure requirements, or permit districts to assign teachers to subjects they ar^ not quahfied to teach." At the representative assembly, NEA revealed the results of a recent survey of the nation's largest school districts, including Clark (bounty and Washoe County in Nevada, on the issue of allowing unquaUfied personnel to teach. Of those districts surveyed, 38 percent indicated they would assign teachers outside their field of preparation while another 38 percent of the districts reported they would likely recruit people from other fields who have not been trained as teachers. Fifteen percent indicate they would hire teachers from other countries. This trend should be of concern to parents, teachers, elected officials and all who are concerned about our children receiving the best possible education," Strand concluded. NSEA has a membership of about 6,500 teachers and professors. The association members who attended the representative assembly were elected by their colleagues to represent Nevada at the convention. They are classroom teachers from throughout the state. Non-credit courses offered at CCCC TheCommunity Education division of Clark County Community College will offer two non-credit courses scheduled to begin the second week of August. Problems of GSfaibling in our Community, a two hour pubhc awareness seminar, will be held at the College, room 2062, on Aug. 5, from 7 to 9 p.m. The seminar will explore psychological and social problems associated with gambling and will identify community support groups. The division wiU also sponsor a four-session motorcycle rider course beginning Saturday, Aug. 9, at 8 a.m. The course will cover motorcycle controls, basic manuevers, insurance and maintenance. .. DMV license examiners will be present the last day of class to certify students for Class FV operator's Ucenses. To register for these courses or for more information, call 6436060, ext. ?00. VEere it Vans to Ptai^.. CLUB WIMWER.' KENO LIMIT $25,000.00 TO A66IU6ATK rLATIH* lACH SAHC WINNING TICHITS MUT • • COLLtCTIO IMMIBIATILT ArTlK lACH MNO SAM! IS GALLKO 105^2 fm GOOD OL ROCK N' ROLL 293-5774 : ^""^^Z^^' NO WAITING IN THE OFFICE THINKING ABOUT RETIRING? Are ^ou planning to retire sometime in 1986 and would like information about your Social Security? The North Laa Vegaa Social Security Office is ready to help you. We will provide you with an eetimate of your retirement check, and set up an appointment to take your claim. If you are at least 62 or will be 62 in 1986, just complete this form and mail it to: Social Security Administration Attention: TCU 2031McDaniel North Las Vegas. Nevada 89030 Supreme Court ruling called 'disheartening and appalling' by PVA Name Date of Birth Social Security Number Address City, State, Zip Code Phone Number Where I Can Be Reached During the Day lam asking (or ioformation only and realize tbia is not a claim for benefits. ***A REPRESENTATIVE SHALL COhTTACT YOU*** Tt should be disheartaninf and appalling to all Amaricans that the United Statss Supreme Court has rulsd in favor of allowinf oootinuad discriminatory treatment by commercial air carriers of people with a handicap," aaid Gordon Mansfield, sssociate executive director of the Psralyzed Veterans of America (PVA). The High Court's ruling means that, in terms of commercial air travel, handicapped Americans can be treated aa second-class citizens," he continued. Mansfield's comments came in response to a Supreme Court decision that, under current law, commercial airlines are not subject to federal anti-discrimination statutes. He added that PVA now will presa the Congress to pass specific legislation requiring equal treatment of all Americans desiring to uae oommerdsl air carriers. Bitansfield stated the PVA legialative proposal "will not cost anyone— neither the government nor the air lines—any money. What's at issue here, pure and simple, are humiliating and degrading airline refulations." Manafield's comments were made at the Sixth National Veterans Wheelchair Oames, an event bringing together at the University of Texas, ArUngton, approximately 360 veterans who use wheelchairs for mobility. He noted, "How ironic it ia that the Supreme Court has ruled in favor of continued diacrimination on the same day that hundreds of wheelchair athletes are involved in a wide range of sporting events which demonstrste we csn compete with the best in the world." "At a time when technology sllows people with disabilities to truly become part of America's mainstream, it is incredible to us that there are thoae in the administration who continue to advocate that the handicapped be singled out for discriminatory, second-class treatment," he added. Mansfield, who sustained a qjinal cord iajury while aerving in the military in Vietnam, aaid he has traveled more than 100,000 air miles as so executive of PVA, s natiooal veterans service organization. It is appalling to me that a baby in a strollo', under the Supreme Court ruling, can be treated as a more independent person than veterans who served their country in wartime." Mansfield concluded, "PVA members fought in the military to protect the freedoms which all Americans hold so basic to our wsy of life. Well now have to fight again, thia time legislatively in Congress, to get these same freedoms for ourselves." The PVA, a veterana service organization chartered by Congress, has for four decades served the needs of its 12,000 members, all of whom have catastrophic psralysis cauaed by spinal oocil injury or diseaae. Company presents li'l Abner' Surviors must apply from Steve Gillia Assistant district manager Social Security Administration .Surviving dependents of a deceased worker should apply for Social ^Security benefits as soon as possible following a worker's death. ^ Applying promptly will allow benefits to start in the shortest poe§sible time. In addition, some benefits cannot be paid for more than ;Jone month before the month of application. ;* Social Security benefits can be paid to these survivors: ^ •Unmarried children under 18. or 18-19 if full time secondary ^School students. ^ •Unmarried children over 18 who were disabled before 22 and re$nain disabled. £ •A surviving widow or widower of any age caring for a child under yl6 or disabled who gets benefits. •Widow or widower 60 or older. • Disabled widow or widower .3U-6(). •Dependent parents 62 or older Benefits can also be paid to a sun'iving divorced spouse if she or he §vaii married to the deceased worker ten years or more. Grandchildren 'iC&n get benefits on a grandparent's record under certain cux:um8tance8. > Before any benefits can be paid, the worker must have had credit Sjor a certain amount of work covered by Social Security. In 1986, :jthe amount ranges from one-and-a-half to eight-and-three-quarters -^ears depending on the age of the worker at death. y More information about Social Security survivor benefits can be i^btained at the Las Vegas, Social .Security office, located at 720 S. ^venth St., Las Vegas. The telephone number is 388-6314. I Are you looking for something different? Country-and-westem, bluegrass, gospel music? Fun with family and friends? Something to impreas out-of-towners? The answer is Super Summer '86 and its upcoming presentation of "Lil Abner" opening Thursday, July 24 and continuing through Aug. 9, at Spring Mountain Ranch State Park. Laugh and sing along with all the familiar characters of Al Capp's comic strip. *TJl Abner" is a Rainbow Company production under the direction of Brian Strom. As a part of last year's Super Summer Rainbow company produced "Ohver" to overflow crimda. According to Brian, The Rainbow Company has been phenomenally lucky in the people who turned out for this show." In the roles of Mammy and Pappy Yokum are Kathryn Sandy O'Brien and Michael Connolly; playing Daisy Mae is Melanie van Betten from UNLVs Departznent of Theatre Arts; and appearing in the title role is BiU Flynn. Choregrapher for "Lil Abner" is Karen McKenney, noted aa an actreas, director, and mime much as for her exciting dance routines. Tom Dyer, the company's technical director, haa deaigned the set for Abner. Carol Hogan and Dale Barbra Segal are working together on the coatumes. Light and sound design will be done by Intergalactic Light and Sounds. The show runs Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings, with the gates opening at 6 p.m. nightAttend a 3 Hour Seminar Thursday, July 24th 2 P M. or 7 P.M. Henderson Convention Center 200 South Water Complete Training I^^OO ietletape<> ^%^ •M.0O wHh S tai Presented t)y Personal Success Institute of Utah with Dr. Clifford Webb, President of the National Society of Hyprvjtherapists and hia wife Dawn, Featured on PM Maoazine. KSL. Dimension 6, ABC, NBC. and CBS News. You will be hypnotlied 3 differant timee during thIa 3 hour eemlnar. InfemMtiofl: t-801-226-0736 ly and closing at 8 p.m. or when the park is full. Sold-out houses are very common and advance tickets sre recommended. Advance tickets are svailable st Rebel Britches snd Garehime Muaic Company and are honored until 7:30 p.m. the night of the performance. "Rte park is kxated 15 miles west of Las Vegas on Charleston Boulevard. Bring blankets snd lawn chairs for sesting and sweaters for the cool mountain air. Picnics are encouraged from caviar and champagne to bologna sandwiches. The snack bar haa pop, coffee, and miacellaneoua candies for sale. Admission is $3 for adulta and II for students, seniors and the handicapped on Tliursday ni^ts; $4 and $2 on Friday and Saturday nii^ta. For more informatioii, pleaae call 875-PLAY. Breast Health Screening MAMMOGRAM AND SELF BREAST EXAM are ways to spot Breast Cancer EARLY CALL US TODAY 734-2104 NEVADA BREAST CENTERJ 2I2I E. Flamingo Road 734-2104 Rocky Sennes' ROHUHNG REVUE $6.95 POf person phjstox INCLUDING TWO DRINKS CALL 369-5222 FOR SHOWnMES AND RESERVATIONS Food Specials in the Galley Restaurant 1 27 Bre^fut $^57 Luncheon S^5 • 24 Houn A • Buffet i^ • Dinner Buffet HOUBJffCASlNO At Center Strip • 1-800-634-4765 • (702) 369-5000 !!Don't Diet!! AFTER JUST ONE 3 HOUR HYPNOSIS SEMINAR, THE FOLLOWING PEOPLE LOST WEIGHT WITHOUT DIETING! RON ALEXANDER OF HENDERSON LOST 39 LBS IN 9M WEEKS "Since your seminar, I've given up fats, sugar and caffeine without dieting, my blood pressure has come down dramatically and I'm now exorcising." JOHN OODIEO OF BOULDER CITY LOST 25 LBS IN 8 WEEKS. "It was easy to lose weight with your program. I was not hungry at aN. It was great." LINDA LEE ELLIOTT OF HENDERSON LOST 42 POUNDS IN 16 WEEKS "I love your program. I am now aware of what I am doing and I oan control it. Just the thought that after 31 years I don't have to diet makes my sucess very, very sweet." CARMAN WISE OF HENDERSON LOST 18 LBS. IN 6 WEEKS. "I think your program is wonderful. I no tonger like sweets. I drink lots of water and my mental attitude It fantastk:." DAN STRATTON OF HENDERSON LOST 40 LBS IN 8 WEEKS "Thanks, I've t>een dieting for 10 years and this is the first time I've ever felt like I had a chance to be thin, i don't live for food anymore." ^ MONEY BACK GUARANTEE AFTER FIRST HOUR

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Iftft M l^eadenon Home Newt and Boulder City New* Thunday, July 17, 19M • ^^-."^ i I \] 8AVINQS SAVINGS SAVINQSSAVINGS • SAVINGS SAVINGS 'SAVINGS'SAVINQS The Barn 1 QUALITY CARPETS Z > < CO 8 z > < (0 ^.x THE CARPET ^' BARNS 3F0R1 CARPET, PAD & LABOR ^Bring home luxury. Bring home quality. Bring home savings. < > z > < z 0) ^ WE DON'T MEET PRICES... WE BEAT EVERYBODY'S PRICES CALL TODAY FOR Prices Have Never Been Lower!! FREE ESTI MATES mdi'pr card 90 DAYS SAME AS CASH-ON APPROVED CREDIT COMPLETE CARPET, PAD AND LABOR CALL TODAY— OR COME ON IN! CARPET 105 W. Charleston Blvd 384-8551 SAVE ON ALL AS NEVER BEFORE! OPEN EVENINQ8 • FREE PARKINQ MON.-FRI. 9 TO 9 'SAT. 9 TO 6 'SUN. 11 TO 9 NO JOB TOO SMAU OR TOO LARGE-ONE ROOMTOAFUU HOUSE OF CARPET CO > < Z o CO CO > < z • SAVING^ SAVINQS • SAVINGS • SAVINQS • SAVINGS' SAVINGS* SAVINGS • SAVINGS 8 Around the county Thursday, July 17, 1986 Henderson Home News and Boulder City Newi Page 21 Centel files rate proposals Cental filed rate proposalB with the Public Service CommiBsion (PSC) Thursday that could raise local basic residential rates by 11 to 22 percent per month, impose charges for operator assistance or boost pay phone calls to 25 cents. All Nevada telephone companies filed plans with the PSC Thursday in the second year of an eight-year shift from interstate long distance revenues subsidizing local service. Centel filed three plans, two of which.would have "lesser impact" on residential customers. The fu^t asks for a 75-cent basic residential rate increase and a 25Mnn> 4m%f Changing the Course of fducation National University SOUTHERN NEVADA 4f I If dfird bv ihr WrMrtn A^WM Miion ol V hooK ^ntf (oNf^rs Mfimimsr in MH •( 4%OINICV |WCM r4mi9k m pi 99$ Breakfast SPECIALS 11 P.M.-11 A.M. 2 eggs, bacon or sausage with hash browns, pancakes or biscuits and gravy or toast ALSO ENJOY OUR LUNCHEON SPECIALS DAILY NOW PLAYING UVE21 BlubTry Psnckt >1.7S BEST POKER] GAME IN TOWN POKER TOURNEY EVERY SAT 1 P.M. CALL FOR RESERVATIONS 565-1 MB LAST WEEK'S POKER TOURNAMENT WINNERS ARE: • 1st place winner Black Bart •2n(j place winner John N. •3rd place winner Bill K. MOW PLAYIMO MOLD-VU^T DiAY A WKKK S5= • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Fg; nCX • • • • • • • • • • : • :':':':' • 'X s^ .1 I I i IEZI I II I T I 1^^^ 1 I • • • • I I I E^P^ I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 5=^ s

PAGE 21

Iftft M l^eadenon Home Newt and Boulder City New* Thunday, July 17, 19M • ^^-."^ i I \] 8AVINQS SAVINGS SAVINQSSAVINGS • SAVINGS SAVINGS 'SAVINGS'SAVINQS The Barn 1 QUALITY CARPETS Z > < CO 8 z > < (0 ^.x THE CARPET ^' BARNS 3F0R1 CARPET, PAD & LABOR ^Bring home luxury. Bring home quality. Bring home savings. < > z > < z 0) ^ WE DON'T MEET PRICES... WE BEAT EVERYBODY'S PRICES CALL TODAY FOR Prices Have Never Been Lower!! FREE ESTI MATES mdi'pr card 90 DAYS SAME AS CASH-ON APPROVED CREDIT COMPLETE CARPET, PAD AND LABOR CALL TODAY— OR COME ON IN! CARPET 105 W. Charleston Blvd 384-8551 SAVE ON ALL AS NEVER BEFORE! OPEN EVENINQ8 • FREE PARKINQ MON.-FRI. 9 TO 9 'SAT. 9 TO 6 'SUN. 11 TO 9 NO JOB TOO SMAU OR TOO LARGE-ONE ROOMTOAFUU HOUSE OF CARPET CO > < Z o CO CO > < z • SAVING^ SAVINQS • SAVINGS • SAVINQS • SAVINGS' SAVINGS* SAVINGS • SAVINGS 8 Around the county Thursday, July 17, 1986 Henderson Home News and Boulder City Newi Page 21 Centel files rate proposals Cental filed rate proposalB with the Public Service CommiBsion (PSC) Thursday that could raise local basic residential rates by 11 to 22 percent per month, impose charges for operator assistance or boost pay phone calls to 25 cents. All Nevada telephone companies filed plans with the PSC Thursday in the second year of an eight-year shift from interstate long distance revenues subsidizing local service. Centel filed three plans, two of which.would have "lesser impact" on residential customers. The fu^t asks for a 75-cent basic residential rate increase and a 25Mnn> 4m%f Changing the Course of fducation National University SOUTHERN NEVADA 4f I If dfird bv ihr WrMrtn A^WM Miion ol V hooK ^ntf (oNf^rs Mfimimsr in MH •( 4%OINICV |WCM r4mi9k m pi 99$ Breakfast SPECIALS 11 P.M.-11 A.M. 2 eggs, bacon or sausage with hash browns, pancakes or biscuits and gravy or toast ALSO ENJOY OUR LUNCHEON SPECIALS DAILY NOW PLAYING UVE21 BlubTry Psnckt >1.7S BEST POKER] GAME IN TOWN POKER TOURNEY EVERY SAT 1 P.M. CALL FOR RESERVATIONS 565-1 MB LAST WEEK'S POKER TOURNAMENT WINNERS ARE: • 1st place winner Black Bart •2n(j place winner John N. •3rd place winner Bill K. MOW PLAYIMO MOLD-VU^T DiAY A WKKK S5= • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Fg; nCX • • • • • • • • • • : • :':':':' • 'X s^ .1 I I i IEZI I II I T I 1^^^ 1 I • • • • I I I E^P^ I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 5=^ s

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1 PKg tt Hta4rta Horn* Nw and Bttuldtr City Nwi ThurMlay. July 17. 1986 Thurwlay, July 17, 1986 Slephenson to serve as Southern Nevada chairperson of Jerry Lewis Teiethon Art Plunkett of the New England Patriots could be the best chill maker In the NFL Ron Stephenaon ha. bMn named Southom Nevada chairperson of tha 1986 Jeny Lewia Telethon to btneflt the Muscular Dystrophy Aasodation (MDA), amiounced Jeanne Vance, preaidmt of the national voluntary health ageocy'i Southern Nevada chapter. '^e're proud to have cariiig individuals like Ron Stephenaon working closely with MDA and its Viupporters," said Vance. "Our Telethon team is dedicated to making this year's show another record-breaker." Telethon '86 was the moat succeesful in the show's history and raised over $33 million in pledges. The 21st annual Labor Day Telethon will be broadcast by KLAS-TV 8, starting at 6 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 31, and continuing to 4 p.m., Monday, Sept. 1. The 21 Vk-hour extravagania will originate live Arom Caesars Palace in Las Vegas, and will be carried throughout the country by some 200 "Love Network" stations. The Labor Day Telethon is MDA's moet important annual fundraiaing event. Money raised during the show helps the Association carry on its fight against 40 neuromuscular diseases through basic and applied research, a comprehensive patient services program, and far-reechig professional and public health education. MDA currently sponsors some 600 individual reeearch projects worldwide. It alao supports some 240 outpatient clinics nationwide, where people with any of the 40 muscle disorders covered by MDA programs receive medical care, orthopedic aids and related services. liie MDA clinic serving Southem Nevada is located at the University Medical Center. Blackjack tournament expands format Tlw free monthly Blackjack Tounuunent at the Nevada Palace is alive and well, and getting bigger and better all the time. Since they started in 1986, the monthly Blackjack Tournaments hav^ become a popular activity wi^i those who enthusiastically pursue the game of "21." Now with the grand 1986-1987 annual Blackjack Tournament qualifying underway, the Nevada Palace is offering an even more rewarding monthly program. The period for qualifying for the annual tournament began June 1 and will continue until June 1 of next year," said Nevada Palace casino manager Ron Zuber. "Prom our monthly free tourHIT ME-NevMla Palw:* bbwkJMdc dealer Marge FaMld ahowa what it takes to be • wiimcr at the free monthly BladcJadi Tounuuneata now being held at the Boulder Highway OMina Each month, the Nevida Pahwe hosta the finest Uackjaek players hi Henderson and Las Vegas for a one^onr tournament of "21" ezdtement. Cash prins are awarded to the top four finiahers, as weU as other rewards. Call the Nevada Pahwe for detaila at 4SM810 or 98^5457. • STEAK DINNER • 1 HI. Charbroiled TOP SIRLOIN SERVED DAILY 4 PM TO 11PM Choic* of SOUP or SALAD BUCKLE BUSTER BAKED POTATO ROLLS A BUTTER EVADAFIIIJICE MlNMy al Hanaea, aan la Saia'a t naments, we will establish the field for the annual event. Potentially, we could have as many as 60 top blackjack players qualify." 'The top four finishers from our monthly programs will qualify, as well as the plsyer who accumulates the most playing hours during the month, if that person is not in the top four," Zuber continued. 'Hie yeaivend toumameot really gives us a chance to bring the best blackjack playors together." Players con participate to the free monthly tournaments, whether or not they are interested in qualifying or playing in the annual tournament. Twenty-eight players qualify each month for the regular free tournament, based on the number of hours played at the Nevada Palace during that month. Each of the 28 players receive $100 of non-negotiable chips for the one-hour of tournament play. At the end of the hour, the top four players with the moet chips left receive cash prises of $1,500 (first), 9600 (second), $300 (third) and $200 (fourth). In addition, all four finishors receive a trophy and the top finisher gets a television. Interested parties for either the monthly programs or the annual tournament can visit the Nevada Palace and talk to any of the pit personnel. The rumor is correct. Art Plunkett, the 6-8,282 reserve offensive tackle for the New England Patriots is, indeed, s member of the ICS. ITve been a member for about four years," he said recently from hia Henderson home. What do you mean yo\i never heard of the ICS? Surely you jest' No, it's no political outfit. No, it's nothing one shodd be ashamed of. The ICS, says Plunkett proudly, is the International Chili Society. Of course. Plunkett has been involved in about 20 chili cooking contests the last four years. In fact, he placed fifth in the state of Nevada for a couple of years ago. "If I didn't play football, I could probably get in as many as 30 chUi contests a year," he tells you. "You see, the football season is the big time of the year for chili contests, so I miss quite a few contests." And because he misses so many contest there is no Art Plunkett to be found when the world championship chili contest is held each year in California. But let's let Art tell you more: "I got involved in making chili when I was a freshman in college. My mother taught me how to make it. And then what I did was do a couple of things to her recipe to make it exactly the way I like it. I like it to be reaUy hot. The hotter the better. There are a number of ways of making chili but I like it spicy hot." What you have to do in entering these contests is to make two gallons of chili right from scratch, in front of the judges. The winner takes home cash, a trophy and, sometimee, gets his or her entry fee into the next chili contest paid for. It's a regular chili circuit, along like the tennis-playing circuit that guys like Ivan Lendl and Boris Becker are involved in. "I eat chili about two or three times a month," says Art, "but my wife can't stand eating the stuff." It sounds as though Plunkett gets nearly the same amount of eujoyment telling about chili contests as he does making it. The ICS would be proud! S AHZBIGAN INDIAN AND VESIEBNABTSHOW Pljwot BMII BSUBM Sujrw *^ ANNOXJNCBLocal DwOw A Olant Sale of AntlMnftlo Amerlean Indian Jewelry, IlavaJo Xngs, Baskets, Kaahlaaa, Votterjr ss weU ss a large seleetlon of fine Sookhweetem pstntiniSi sad IHi'<>iiie sculpture. Smds Hotel frGMixu) 3355 Us VMaA Blvd. So, 7336000 OBAnSlAIIJUMM nnnLJUiTn niJDITlS III.JULT1I IUI.JUITIO 11:00 iJL-lliOO ML l^r iu mjoi cusR CAios AID piuosiL cnoD iccnns ivunKnroMLDii 30% Old and pwn jwlry, old &nd nsw baskets, pottery, Nav^jo rjt -many oontemporajj' pieces by famous ar Usu and craftamen. OFF THI REOUIAR UAPXtD RETAJL PRICES craioM OnDEMORl OOLDOR SILVSn APPRAISM* FBEE ADMISSION rmiithSBtietttOBlirvlM • nUinrtinli Applications for Palo Verde Gardens The Clark Coimty Housing Authority is accepting applications for Palo Verde Gardens, a 40-apartment housing complex for senior citizens, located on Palo Verde at Sausalito in Henderson. The present estimate is that the housing will be available for occupancy in September. Residence is restricted to families in which at least one member of the f amfly is 62 years of age or older, or where one member is disabled or handicapped, subject to the following criteria: 1. Maximum annual bcome for 2 persons is $11,450; maximnm annual income for 1 person is $10,000. 2. Rent paid by each resident will be 30% of adjusted family income. Interested persons may phone the central application office (451-8041) or appear in person at 5064 East Flamingo Road, Las Vegas. Applications will also be taken at Espinoza Terrace 171 West Van Wagenen, Henderson (afternoons onlyHphone 565-7183. 7 CARD STUD SI-3 Wed. thru Sun. 8 p.m. till 7 FREE-2 DINNER SPECIALS High Hand Each Month Receives FREE-$50.00 'LUNCHEON BUFFH It/LM.-} PJfL "Doifai Sfe2r BREAKFAS 24 Horn DoKij ALL WELL DRINKS SALAD BAR% COCKTAIL 1.15 jr $* % BJ.Q. CHICKEN MONDAY' NAM STUK 2.9S^ PRIME RIB J.951 STEAK. .3.50 ^ Includes: Famous Salad Bar il'All You Cn 5-10 PJM. ^UISDAY CHICKEN FRIED ^^STEAK "21 SHRIMP.. Includes: Famous Salad Bar, ^•AllYouCanEat .5-10 f US INT^ YOUR FUTURE TJM hteidly CASING I RESTAURANT Tht Reitaurut Mad* Famoui by iti Friends: ,1741 N. MULDER HWY., HENDERSON [WESHRN STEAK 2.65! Includes: Famous Salad Bar "Ail You Can Eat" 5-10 P.M. ''SATURDAY TNCW YORK OR TBONK 'STIAIt [nUT MIGNON... 3.95" 6.95 3.75 "In I Clan by Itacir VISIT OUR PLAYPEN ARCADE CIGARETTES • 9.35 WEDNESDAY "^l^y*^ THURSDAY NEW YORK STEAK W^ ^HOPS 2.6S PRIME RIB 3.95|C0RNISH HEN. 3.50 CATFISH Includes: Famous Salad Bar II You Can Ea 10 P.M FRIDAY New VORK OR T.BONI STEAK ROUTAIMONDINE..3.9 FILET MIGNON £.95 Includes: Famous Salad Bar "AU You Can 5-10 PJM. Includes: Famous Salad Bar "All You Can Eat" 5-10 PJM. Includes: Famous Salad Bar "All You Can Eat" 5-10 PJL CMMVaiiM. OVER 170 SLOTS OVER IS VIDEO SLOTS "21" 'POKER 'KENO VISIT TNI SILHOUITTI LOUNOC POR DANCIIM AND LlVi INTIRTAINMf NT Henderson Home News and Bonlder City Nows Pas* tt .f SM^ o^ra digest by Sell Grovea Editors DOt: Somp Open Digest aummarizea progronu aired July 7 tliroagh July 11. All My Childrea: Caj-oline, at Adam'a suggestion, made Palmer suapicioua of Daiay. After calling Daiay a tramp. Palmer apologized • when he learned the truth, that Nina had disappeared. Erica waa loet in the jungle, Jeremy wa trapped as he tried to find her. Coining: A new danger confronta Erica. Another If'or/qf; Cecile once more tried to break up Kathleen and Case. BritUny tried to get to Catlin to tell him h^ was the father of her baby. Peter stopped her by threatening her with a shocking proposal. Coming: Cecile, Cass and Kathleen And their fates are intertwined. AM tbe World Turns: Barbara realized she had to cut Duncan's power over her. Seth continued to work out his confused feelings after having learned that his cousin Josh fathered Lily. Coming: Margo gets comfort from a surprising source. Capitol: Sloane realized she had to put her life into order before she could mak^ a rational decision about her future. D.J. continued to put his plans into operation while Thomas continued his investigation. Coming: Brenda makes a discovery about D.J. Dallaa Update: The fall season has liegun taping. The rumored appearance of another female star has gained impetus. Some say the lady's character will explain the "^bby Ewing" phenomenon in about the fourth or fifth new segment. Daya of Our Uvee: Shane and Kimberly got a lead to Andrew's whereabouts. A doctor offered to sell them the child for $25,000.' An attempt to rescue the baby was aborted. Bo's attitude towards Hope's pregnancy crushed her and made Roman angry. Coming: Victor decides to get into the baby kidnapping case in his own mysterious way. Falcon Crest Update: As of the starting date (June 18) for the fall season, returning stars are Jane Wyman, Robert Foxworth, Lorenzo Lamas, David Selby, AnaAlicia, William R. Moses, Margaret Ladd, Laura Johnson, Edward Albert, Cluo-Lin Chi, Abby Dalton, John Callahan, Caesar Romero (as a continuing guest star) and Susan Sullivan. General Hoapltal: Anna continued to show interest in Duke while Buzz confided in Tony and Sean that he intended to win Aima for himself. Frisco reported Duke's offer to Anna who toU him to go undercover with it. Jimmy Lee, Edward and Alan were stumped when they learned the Swiss bank had no record of Sean's account with their fortune in it. Coming: Frisco gets more then he bargained for with Buzz. Knota Landing Update: Abby came to Greg offering a new doubledealing proposition. Gary took Jill out on a date. Karen continued to fret while awaiting word from the planning commission. (Originally broadcast Jan. 16; rebroadcast July 17, 1986) Coming: Pete explains his plans. Loving: After learning the truth about Dolly from Father Jim, Keith went to Chicago to bring her back. Hunt died in a gun fight. Zak examined the D.A.'s evidence against Loma and foond a suspicious notation. Coning: Zalt finds obstacles placed in hia way as he investigates a new move against Tina. One Lite to Uve: Cassie took the antidote and then sipped Mitch's drugged tea. If the antidote failed, she risked becoming his love slave for life. Believing she was drugged Mitch tried to get her to sign over her trust fund. Coming: Mitch makes his new move against Tina. Ryan 'a Hope: Frank and Diana spent the night walking and talking. Maeve suspected the two were falling in love. Ryan told Rick she was through with him. Coming: Jill gets jealous of Diana in Frank's life. Santa Barbara: Mason had Mark arrested for raping Mary. Before the case could be brought to court, Mary had a fatal accident. Cruz was surprised to learn Keith was working as an undercover agent. Lloyd hatched a plot, with Gina to have Eden harm C.C. Coming: Pearl gets a new clue to his brother's murder. Search for Tomorrow: Barrett's attack caused the McLeary brothers to bond closer. Suzi went out to get a new job. Suimy searched for [ Bela and found him in a sleazy bar with a lady of the evening. Coming: Lloyd is forced into a decision about hia future. Tbe Young and Tbe Restless: Lauren's attitude worried Paul. Cricket fretted over Molly's revelations. Victor considered confronting Matt about Nikki. Jill showed another change of heart about Phillip. Coming: Jack decides to confront Jill. 1996, McNaoght Syndicate Inc. Byron Allen The Pointers Sisters from left Anita, Ruth and June Pointer Sisters return to Caesars Palace M, LOOK WHArS COOiUN' ATFURRS. At f urr's Cafeterias, we feature only the finest quality foods We prepare our menus especially witti you in mind. We offer something daily for everyone — from heany beef ?or ttie beef eaters to a delicious choice of fish, crispy fried chiclien and a variety of fresh salads for the lighter appetites ^ TNUBSOAT.Iiari? ^ CriNed Rainbow Trout with Tartar Sauce I3.3S nuDAY.iuivia Bfeast of Turiiey. carved on order, served with Sage Dressing. GIblet Gravy arxj Cranberry Sauce $9.17 SATUBDAT.IULTI9 V^ Spicy Burrito Imperial topped wWi Lettuce, Tomato arxl Sour Cream $ljtt SUNDAY. |ULT 10 Roasted Tenderloin of Pork wh Candied Sweet Potatoes $3.43 MONOAT.Haril Hearty TuiVey Pot Pie $2.12 TUESDAY, HILT 22 Spicy Mexican Enchiladas with Pinto Beans j. ( and Hot Pepper Relish $2.M |L^ WEDNISOAT.IUIV23 C^ Delicious Sahnon Patty with tangy Tartar Sauce $2.04 n FURRS LOCATED: | I ^' IAS VEGAS 1650 EAST noncANA 2985LSAIIAIA IS0S.VA11IY VIEW SAVE 10% I ON YOUR ENTIRE TKMT FOR YOU AND YCXJR I FAMILY Wrm THIS COUP ON. AT CAftTIRIA LISTtD COUPON GOOD AT QFn I :fj^ rSurrs I nnncAiM MeSLSAHASA Cafeterias • COUPON GOOD lULY 17. THROUGH |ULY 30. I9S6" >-| NOT VAUD WITH ANY OTHER SPECIAL OFftR CAFlTEBIAS WHOLE Plts'To 00)1 2^5^0"^^ The Pointer Sisters will headline in the Circus Maximus Showroom at Caesars Palace when they come to Las Vegas July 16 through 28. directly from their engagement at Caesars in Atlantic City. Following the Caesars Palace dates, the group will continue with a concert tour in the East and Midwest. The sisters—Anita, Ruth and June— have a new album in the works, as yet unnamed, which should be ready for release this fall. As teenagers, the three began with gospel music and later moved on to blues, jazz, soul, country and rock as they explored the music world. Now singing high-energy pop or rock, they have acheived five gold albums, two gold singles and one triple-platinum album, "Break Out," which includes four Top 10 singles and brought them two American Music Awards, lliey won two Grammy Awards for the singles "Jump" and "Automatic." Joining the Pointer Sisters at Caesars Palace will be comedian Byron Allen, 24, who is splitting his time between writing movie scripts for Universal Studios and performing on stage in Los Angeles and around the country. With five years as co-host of "Real People," experience as a comedy writer for Jimmie Walker and Freddie Prinz, and years of standing on the stages of small clubs, showrooms and packed arenas before age 23, Allen has a good start on the entertainment industry career he has planned. >. Rick Neilson ORTHODONTIC PRACTICE FOR CHILDREN (& ADULTS in Boulder City Every Wednesday 2:30 p.nn. to 7:30 p.m. 1150 Arizona Street Office of Dr. Clothier COMING UNTO CAESARS Pointer Sisters July 16—28 Priazzo Portofino Italian makes it zes' Ut make Pria:n:o' Pi irttrf'inn Italian pie with thick, nmffi slices ot Italian sausage, (jR-en peppers, onions. i>iir special sauce and mix::aa*lla and chaldar cheeses. Liycr it between two light, tiist\crusts. Smother it with even moa* sauce and cheese and hake it to perfection. Thats new Pria::o" Portofino Italian pie.The newest nxipe in our line of Priazzo' Itiilian pies. So delicious, we could only think of one way to make it better Giupons. ."m..'i I i 1 LA<4 SIC^'RESLK\' .)N.S 73J.-71\3 '• These ccx^xjns make it sweet Special Introductory Of&r Large for the Price of Medium! New Priazzo Pbrtofino or Pizza Ofl*r abo (ood o tsy Priaxto' Italiu pia.Onivr Any Urg* Priacio' or Paa ar TUa • Critpy' piila aad pay ika prkt ofa nwAam liir PriatKo' or piua. Priuto' avaihbU after 4:00 pm Maa(la>-FrMay, and all Uay Sanrday aad Snday. ^^ One roiipon pi p*i o' v sH oaneipai'Og Pjtt tt..:teaauiants f*oivai'a'nco^binorwi*haivcJ*^eP'j.dH our Pt*nc *ia Thir n Cfsoy art itqfec i'oe~a"s \ gtP uw Wi il I n O iW tluui iiii u uy<^ignr"'^-' >3 off llw rt|olar pn of aay larg* Piiuio* ItaKaa pi*, or U olTtki r*(iilar pirtgiandmKlenviikofPctaHurhKfaittbnndo
PAGE 23

1 PKg tt Hta4rta Horn* Nw and Bttuldtr City Nwi ThurMlay. July 17. 1986 Thurwlay, July 17, 1986 Slephenson to serve as Southern Nevada chairperson of Jerry Lewis Teiethon Art Plunkett of the New England Patriots could be the best chill maker In the NFL Ron Stephenaon ha. bMn named Southom Nevada chairperson of tha 1986 Jeny Lewia Telethon to btneflt the Muscular Dystrophy Aasodation (MDA), amiounced Jeanne Vance, preaidmt of the national voluntary health ageocy'i Southern Nevada chapter. '^e're proud to have cariiig individuals like Ron Stephenaon working closely with MDA and its Viupporters," said Vance. "Our Telethon team is dedicated to making this year's show another record-breaker." Telethon '86 was the moat succeesful in the show's history and raised over $33 million in pledges. The 21st annual Labor Day Telethon will be broadcast by KLAS-TV 8, starting at 6 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 31, and continuing to 4 p.m., Monday, Sept. 1. The 21 Vk-hour extravagania will originate live Arom Caesars Palace in Las Vegas, and will be carried throughout the country by some 200 "Love Network" stations. The Labor Day Telethon is MDA's moet important annual fundraiaing event. Money raised during the show helps the Association carry on its fight against 40 neuromuscular diseases through basic and applied research, a comprehensive patient services program, and far-reechig professional and public health education. MDA currently sponsors some 600 individual reeearch projects worldwide. It alao supports some 240 outpatient clinics nationwide, where people with any of the 40 muscle disorders covered by MDA programs receive medical care, orthopedic aids and related services. liie MDA clinic serving Southem Nevada is located at the University Medical Center. Blackjack tournament expands format Tlw free monthly Blackjack Tounuunent at the Nevada Palace is alive and well, and getting bigger and better all the time. Since they started in 1986, the monthly Blackjack Tournaments hav^ become a popular activity wi^i those who enthusiastically pursue the game of "21." Now with the grand 1986-1987 annual Blackjack Tournament qualifying underway, the Nevada Palace is offering an even more rewarding monthly program. The period for qualifying for the annual tournament began June 1 and will continue until June 1 of next year," said Nevada Palace casino manager Ron Zuber. "Prom our monthly free tourHIT ME-NevMla Palw:* bbwkJMdc dealer Marge FaMld ahowa what it takes to be • wiimcr at the free monthly BladcJadi Tounuuneata now being held at the Boulder Highway OMina Each month, the Nevida Pahwe hosta the finest Uackjaek players hi Henderson and Las Vegas for a one^onr tournament of "21" ezdtement. Cash prins are awarded to the top four finiahers, as weU as other rewards. Call the Nevada Pahwe for detaila at 4SM810 or 98^5457. • STEAK DINNER • 1 HI. Charbroiled TOP SIRLOIN SERVED DAILY 4 PM TO 11PM Choic* of SOUP or SALAD BUCKLE BUSTER BAKED POTATO ROLLS A BUTTER EVADAFIIIJICE MlNMy al Hanaea, aan la Saia'a t naments, we will establish the field for the annual event. Potentially, we could have as many as 60 top blackjack players qualify." 'The top four finishers from our monthly programs will qualify, as well as the plsyer who accumulates the most playing hours during the month, if that person is not in the top four," Zuber continued. 'Hie yeaivend toumameot really gives us a chance to bring the best blackjack playors together." Players con participate to the free monthly tournaments, whether or not they are interested in qualifying or playing in the annual tournament. Twenty-eight players qualify each month for the regular free tournament, based on the number of hours played at the Nevada Palace during that month. Each of the 28 players receive $100 of non-negotiable chips for the one-hour of tournament play. At the end of the hour, the top four players with the moet chips left receive cash prises of $1,500 (first), 9600 (second), $300 (third) and $200 (fourth). In addition, all four finishors receive a trophy and the top finisher gets a television. Interested parties for either the monthly programs or the annual tournament can visit the Nevada Palace and talk to any of the pit personnel. The rumor is correct. Art Plunkett, the 6-8,282 reserve offensive tackle for the New England Patriots is, indeed, s member of the ICS. ITve been a member for about four years," he said recently from hia Henderson home. What do you mean yo\i never heard of the ICS? Surely you jest' No, it's no political outfit. No, it's nothing one shodd be ashamed of. The ICS, says Plunkett proudly, is the International Chili Society. Of course. Plunkett has been involved in about 20 chili cooking contests the last four years. In fact, he placed fifth in the state of Nevada for a couple of years ago. "If I didn't play football, I could probably get in as many as 30 chUi contests a year," he tells you. "You see, the football season is the big time of the year for chili contests, so I miss quite a few contests." And because he misses so many contest there is no Art Plunkett to be found when the world championship chili contest is held each year in California. But let's let Art tell you more: "I got involved in making chili when I was a freshman in college. My mother taught me how to make it. And then what I did was do a couple of things to her recipe to make it exactly the way I like it. I like it to be reaUy hot. The hotter the better. There are a number of ways of making chili but I like it spicy hot." What you have to do in entering these contests is to make two gallons of chili right from scratch, in front of the judges. The winner takes home cash, a trophy and, sometimee, gets his or her entry fee into the next chili contest paid for. It's a regular chili circuit, along like the tennis-playing circuit that guys like Ivan Lendl and Boris Becker are involved in. "I eat chili about two or three times a month," says Art, "but my wife can't stand eating the stuff." It sounds as though Plunkett gets nearly the same amount of eujoyment telling about chili contests as he does making it. The ICS would be proud! S AHZBIGAN INDIAN AND VESIEBNABTSHOW Pljwot BMII BSUBM Sujrw *^ ANNOXJNCBLocal DwOw A Olant Sale of AntlMnftlo Amerlean Indian Jewelry, IlavaJo Xngs, Baskets, Kaahlaaa, Votterjr ss weU ss a large seleetlon of fine Sookhweetem pstntiniSi sad IHi'<>iiie sculpture. Smds Hotel frGMixu) 3355 Us VMaA Blvd. So, 7336000 OBAnSlAIIJUMM nnnLJUiTn niJDITlS III.JULT1I IUI.JUITIO 11:00 iJL-lliOO ML l^r iu mjoi cusR CAios AID piuosiL cnoD iccnns ivunKnroMLDii 30% Old and pwn jwlry, old &nd nsw baskets, pottery, Nav^jo rjt -many oontemporajj' pieces by famous ar Usu and craftamen. OFF THI REOUIAR UAPXtD RETAJL PRICES craioM OnDEMORl OOLDOR SILVSn APPRAISM* FBEE ADMISSION rmiithSBtietttOBlirvlM • nUinrtinli Applications for Palo Verde Gardens The Clark Coimty Housing Authority is accepting applications for Palo Verde Gardens, a 40-apartment housing complex for senior citizens, located on Palo Verde at Sausalito in Henderson. The present estimate is that the housing will be available for occupancy in September. Residence is restricted to families in which at least one member of the f amfly is 62 years of age or older, or where one member is disabled or handicapped, subject to the following criteria: 1. Maximum annual bcome for 2 persons is $11,450; maximnm annual income for 1 person is $10,000. 2. Rent paid by each resident will be 30% of adjusted family income. Interested persons may phone the central application office (451-8041) or appear in person at 5064 East Flamingo Road, Las Vegas. Applications will also be taken at Espinoza Terrace 171 West Van Wagenen, Henderson (afternoons onlyHphone 565-7183. 7 CARD STUD SI-3 Wed. thru Sun. 8 p.m. till 7 FREE-2 DINNER SPECIALS High Hand Each Month Receives FREE-$50.00 'LUNCHEON BUFFH It/LM.-} PJfL "Doifai Sfe2r BREAKFAS 24 Horn DoKij ALL WELL DRINKS SALAD BAR% COCKTAIL 1.15 jr $* % BJ.Q. CHICKEN MONDAY' NAM STUK 2.9S^ PRIME RIB J.951 STEAK. .3.50 ^ Includes: Famous Salad Bar il'All You Cn 5-10 PJM. ^UISDAY CHICKEN FRIED ^^STEAK "21 SHRIMP.. Includes: Famous Salad Bar, ^•AllYouCanEat .5-10 f US INT^ YOUR FUTURE TJM hteidly CASING I RESTAURANT Tht Reitaurut Mad* Famoui by iti Friends: ,1741 N. MULDER HWY., HENDERSON [WESHRN STEAK 2.65! Includes: Famous Salad Bar "Ail You Can Eat" 5-10 P.M. ''SATURDAY TNCW YORK OR TBONK 'STIAIt [nUT MIGNON... 3.95" 6.95 3.75 "In I Clan by Itacir VISIT OUR PLAYPEN ARCADE CIGARETTES • 9.35 WEDNESDAY "^l^y*^ THURSDAY NEW YORK STEAK W^ ^HOPS 2.6S PRIME RIB 3.95|C0RNISH HEN. 3.50 CATFISH Includes: Famous Salad Bar II You Can Ea 10 P.M FRIDAY New VORK OR T.BONI STEAK ROUTAIMONDINE..3.9 FILET MIGNON £.95 Includes: Famous Salad Bar "AU You Can 5-10 PJM. Includes: Famous Salad Bar "All You Can Eat" 5-10 PJM. Includes: Famous Salad Bar "All You Can Eat" 5-10 PJL CMMVaiiM. OVER 170 SLOTS OVER IS VIDEO SLOTS "21" 'POKER 'KENO VISIT TNI SILHOUITTI LOUNOC POR DANCIIM AND LlVi INTIRTAINMf NT Henderson Home News and Bonlder City Nows Pas* tt .f SM^ o^ra digest by Sell Grovea Editors DOt: Somp Open Digest aummarizea progronu aired July 7 tliroagh July 11. All My Childrea: Caj-oline, at Adam'a suggestion, made Palmer suapicioua of Daiay. After calling Daiay a tramp. Palmer apologized • when he learned the truth, that Nina had disappeared. Erica waa loet in the jungle, Jeremy wa trapped as he tried to find her. Coining: A new danger confronta Erica. Another If'or/qf; Cecile once more tried to break up Kathleen and Case. BritUny tried to get to Catlin to tell him h^ was the father of her baby. Peter stopped her by threatening her with a shocking proposal. Coming: Cecile, Cass and Kathleen And their fates are intertwined. AM tbe World Turns: Barbara realized she had to cut Duncan's power over her. Seth continued to work out his confused feelings after having learned that his cousin Josh fathered Lily. Coming: Margo gets comfort from a surprising source. Capitol: Sloane realized she had to put her life into order before she could mak^ a rational decision about her future. D.J. continued to put his plans into operation while Thomas continued his investigation. Coming: Brenda makes a discovery about D.J. Dallaa Update: The fall season has liegun taping. The rumored appearance of another female star has gained impetus. Some say the lady's character will explain the "^bby Ewing" phenomenon in about the fourth or fifth new segment. Daya of Our Uvee: Shane and Kimberly got a lead to Andrew's whereabouts. A doctor offered to sell them the child for $25,000.' An attempt to rescue the baby was aborted. Bo's attitude towards Hope's pregnancy crushed her and made Roman angry. Coming: Victor decides to get into the baby kidnapping case in his own mysterious way. Falcon Crest Update: As of the starting date (June 18) for the fall season, returning stars are Jane Wyman, Robert Foxworth, Lorenzo Lamas, David Selby, AnaAlicia, William R. Moses, Margaret Ladd, Laura Johnson, Edward Albert, Cluo-Lin Chi, Abby Dalton, John Callahan, Caesar Romero (as a continuing guest star) and Susan Sullivan. General Hoapltal: Anna continued to show interest in Duke while Buzz confided in Tony and Sean that he intended to win Aima for himself. Frisco reported Duke's offer to Anna who toU him to go undercover with it. Jimmy Lee, Edward and Alan were stumped when they learned the Swiss bank had no record of Sean's account with their fortune in it. Coming: Frisco gets more then he bargained for with Buzz. Knota Landing Update: Abby came to Greg offering a new doubledealing proposition. Gary took Jill out on a date. Karen continued to fret while awaiting word from the planning commission. (Originally broadcast Jan. 16; rebroadcast July 17, 1986) Coming: Pete explains his plans. Loving: After learning the truth about Dolly from Father Jim, Keith went to Chicago to bring her back. Hunt died in a gun fight. Zak examined the D.A.'s evidence against Loma and foond a suspicious notation. Coning: Zalt finds obstacles placed in hia way as he investigates a new move against Tina. One Lite to Uve: Cassie took the antidote and then sipped Mitch's drugged tea. If the antidote failed, she risked becoming his love slave for life. Believing she was drugged Mitch tried to get her to sign over her trust fund. Coming: Mitch makes his new move against Tina. Ryan 'a Hope: Frank and Diana spent the night walking and talking. Maeve suspected the two were falling in love. Ryan told Rick she was through with him. Coming: Jill gets jealous of Diana in Frank's life. Santa Barbara: Mason had Mark arrested for raping Mary. Before the case could be brought to court, Mary had a fatal accident. Cruz was surprised to learn Keith was working as an undercover agent. Lloyd hatched a plot, with Gina to have Eden harm C.C. Coming: Pearl gets a new clue to his brother's murder. Search for Tomorrow: Barrett's attack caused the McLeary brothers to bond closer. Suzi went out to get a new job. Suimy searched for [ Bela and found him in a sleazy bar with a lady of the evening. Coming: Lloyd is forced into a decision about hia future. Tbe Young and Tbe Restless: Lauren's attitude worried Paul. Cricket fretted over Molly's revelations. Victor considered confronting Matt about Nikki. Jill showed another change of heart about Phillip. Coming: Jack decides to confront Jill. 1996, McNaoght Syndicate Inc. Byron Allen The Pointers Sisters from left Anita, Ruth and June Pointer Sisters return to Caesars Palace M, LOOK WHArS COOiUN' ATFURRS. At f urr's Cafeterias, we feature only the finest quality foods We prepare our menus especially witti you in mind. We offer something daily for everyone — from heany beef ?or ttie beef eaters to a delicious choice of fish, crispy fried chiclien and a variety of fresh salads for the lighter appetites ^ TNUBSOAT.Iiari? ^ CriNed Rainbow Trout with Tartar Sauce I3.3S nuDAY.iuivia Bfeast of Turiiey. carved on order, served with Sage Dressing. GIblet Gravy arxj Cranberry Sauce $9.17 SATUBDAT.IULTI9 V^ Spicy Burrito Imperial topped wWi Lettuce, Tomato arxl Sour Cream $ljtt SUNDAY. |ULT 10 Roasted Tenderloin of Pork wh Candied Sweet Potatoes $3.43 MONOAT.Haril Hearty TuiVey Pot Pie $2.12 TUESDAY, HILT 22 Spicy Mexican Enchiladas with Pinto Beans j. ( and Hot Pepper Relish $2.M |L^ WEDNISOAT.IUIV23 C^ Delicious Sahnon Patty with tangy Tartar Sauce $2.04 n FURRS LOCATED: | I ^' IAS VEGAS 1650 EAST noncANA 2985LSAIIAIA IS0S.VA11IY VIEW SAVE 10% I ON YOUR ENTIRE TKMT FOR YOU AND YCXJR I FAMILY Wrm THIS COUP ON. AT CAftTIRIA LISTtD COUPON GOOD AT QFn I :fj^ rSurrs I nnncAiM MeSLSAHASA Cafeterias • COUPON GOOD lULY 17. THROUGH |ULY 30. I9S6" >-| NOT VAUD WITH ANY OTHER SPECIAL OFftR CAFlTEBIAS WHOLE Plts'To 00)1 2^5^0"^^ The Pointer Sisters will headline in the Circus Maximus Showroom at Caesars Palace when they come to Las Vegas July 16 through 28. directly from their engagement at Caesars in Atlantic City. Following the Caesars Palace dates, the group will continue with a concert tour in the East and Midwest. The sisters—Anita, Ruth and June— have a new album in the works, as yet unnamed, which should be ready for release this fall. As teenagers, the three began with gospel music and later moved on to blues, jazz, soul, country and rock as they explored the music world. Now singing high-energy pop or rock, they have acheived five gold albums, two gold singles and one triple-platinum album, "Break Out," which includes four Top 10 singles and brought them two American Music Awards, lliey won two Grammy Awards for the singles "Jump" and "Automatic." Joining the Pointer Sisters at Caesars Palace will be comedian Byron Allen, 24, who is splitting his time between writing movie scripts for Universal Studios and performing on stage in Los Angeles and around the country. With five years as co-host of "Real People," experience as a comedy writer for Jimmie Walker and Freddie Prinz, and years of standing on the stages of small clubs, showrooms and packed arenas before age 23, Allen has a good start on the entertainment industry career he has planned. >. Rick Neilson ORTHODONTIC PRACTICE FOR CHILDREN (& ADULTS in Boulder City Every Wednesday 2:30 p.nn. to 7:30 p.m. 1150 Arizona Street Office of Dr. Clothier COMING UNTO CAESARS Pointer Sisters July 16—28 Priazzo Portofino Italian makes it zes' Ut make Pria:n:o' Pi irttrf'inn Italian pie with thick, nmffi slices ot Italian sausage, (jR-en peppers, onions. i>iir special sauce and mix::aa*lla and chaldar cheeses. Liycr it between two light, tiist\crusts. Smother it with even moa* sauce and cheese and hake it to perfection. Thats new Pria::o" Portofino Italian pie.The newest nxipe in our line of Priazzo' Itiilian pies. So delicious, we could only think of one way to make it better Giupons. ."m..'i I i 1 LA<4 SIC^'RESLK\' .)N.S 73J.-71\3 '• These ccx^xjns make it sweet Special Introductory Of&r Large for the Price of Medium! New Priazzo Pbrtofino or Pizza Ofl*r abo (ood o tsy Priaxto' Italiu pia.Onivr Any Urg* Priacio' or Paa ar TUa • Critpy' piila aad pay ika prkt ofa nwAam liir PriatKo' or piua. Priuto' avaihbU after 4:00 pm Maa(la>-FrMay, and all Uay Sanrday aad Snday. ^^ One roiipon pi p*i o' v sH oaneipai'Og Pjtt tt..:teaauiants f*oivai'a'nco^binorwi*haivcJ*^eP'j.dH our Pt*nc *ia Thir n Cfsoy art itqfec i'oe~a"s \ gtP uw Wi il I n O iW tluui iiii u uy<^ignr"'^-' >3 off llw rt|olar pn of aay larg* Piiuio* ItaKaa pi*, or U olTtki r*(iilar pirtgiandmKlenviikofPctaHurhKfaittbnndo
PAGE 24

y es siVtS* M Htnderson HSIM Nevrt and Bouldr City Ntwi Thursday. July 17, 1966 Thuraday. July 17, 1086 NsBdarsoa Hern* Nws aid BaMlder City Naws Paga 25 81 Onee iwr li§lrily ,aiui: iii I) • by Carotya Okvniuui Bishop Haass Nsm CorrsspeiMisBt yuth What a step back in time the isH Yttcatap peninsula offersl Everyjnw wbsre I looked I found something fsscinating. •)\ 1 i>: Our first stop was Can Cun. If iiMliai yav lihe Hawaii, you'll k>ve the surdgiiir rounding natural unspoiled iiji;'! baaches. A big plus—the beach peddlers who are so persistent in iiroott.'Othsr Mexican resorts aren't on -:<>i(.h'pyiiamid was constructed on top '.of the old one. :>,: ;: It wasn't because the Mayans o^i^*rs space conscious. The reafuB <,>konr-the god, Quetulcoatl disap^•„').;'Speared during the 52 year cycle of Venus, hence the additions in tionor. aong the many paintings on \ pyramid walls is a striking mural I of.^ white man. Archeologista are I mystified. A popular theory is that the myaterioua geptleman I ooay have been a VikiJag who pssssd by for a "sitting." Small feet are a must when you climb the steep steps of the pyraI ivrids. My size sevens didn't fit the bill. Were the ancients blessed with teensy feet I wondered? No, •aid our guide.. Can Cun means make man the natives slithered ^ the stairs in an '^'' pattern, ^a^^faniing down was a graceless • pvoiject for me, but the natives F'to glide down effortlessly in _ljijjeway8 fashion. They did this ^Tparause they didn't want to turn ^'—•— baclu on their god. gazed into a well where girls were aacrificed. Tan unfortunately taught the I this bit of deviltry. itfully placed about the area were ctemattoriuma for the burial Book driv^ underway The friends of the Henderson District Public Library are requesting donations of new or used for their apnual book sale, iperback or hard back fiction iion-fiction will all be appreciated, may be taken to the Hen^L'i ^PJNon Public Library at Water St. 'Pacific Ave. or phone 565^402 fd^ pick-up. "^ iVoceeds from the "^friends" Oitninal book sale directly supthe Henderson Library and its programs. Brune completes recruit training Seaman Recruit Eric 0. Brune, son of David R. and Sharon Brune of Henderson, has completed ree^t training at Recruit Training Command, San Diego, according to July 7 fleet Home Town N^wa Center. During Brune's eight-week training cycle, he studied general nUlitary subjects designed to prepare him for further academic and on-th^ training in one of the Navy'^ 85 basic fielda. Brune'a studies included seanwiahip, dose order drill. Naval hiftory and firet aid. Personnel who complete this course of induction are eligifaie for three iMirs of college credit in Physiosl Education and Hygiene. A1985 graduate of Basic Hi^ S9I100I, be joined the Navy in June 1985. /*nWaf3f il; Susan B. Anthony, the great feminist of the IMh eentury, was fined tlOO in ItTa for attefnptinci ts veto In the presidential election. The amoeba is considerMi the IbwMt form of animal life. of bones and ashes. "Hte mysterious writings on the surrounding walls have never been deciphered. Was it a death list? Well never know*. We experienced a cultural mix up when we dined one evening on a choice of Polyneeian food or a menu of fish, banana ice cream and beets. WhUe we ate, Hawaiian hula dancers entertained ua. Chichen Itxa in tite interior of the Yucatan peninsula contains a mixture of pyramids and templee, some pure Mayan and oUiers Toltec-Mayan. A 62 step climb up a hot, narrow, almoat airleu pyramid passageway culminated in the si^t of a spectacular carved jaguar crouched at the top of the stairs. His gleaming jade eyes have been peering through the darknees for hundreds of yesrs. After a breathless 92 step climb I had the dubious pleasure of gazing into a dep spring where live girls were tossed in as a sacrifice. Grisly? Yes, But the Mayans weren't completely hard hearted. At nightfall, if some of the girls were still splashing about, there waa a chance for rescue. Relating a plausible story about any departed ancestors they might have aeen during their grim struggle woukl esm them a hoist to the surface and a second leaae on life. Sports were a serious business for ths ancients. And, it didn't always pay to win. Surrounding the 600 foot pkying fieU is a waU decorated by 3,000 carved heada. Macabre? You bet. The carvings represent likenesses of the severed heada of the winning team caiftains. The grisly game was played with 28 players and four captains on each side. Only captsins were allowed to toas a ball through a huge ring set high on the wall on each side. After the ball was put through, the captain on the other side happily lopped off the head of the winning captain. The body waa then buried in the sacrificial well and the head was given away to some lucky fellow. This game was played five days each year. The calendar at that time contained 360 days plus the unlucky five. I'm certain 1 would have arranged to be out of town at the end of each year. What a change of pace to return to Las Vegas! My size sevens were growing weary and the hazarda of manuevering in and out of the parking lot at the Thomas and Mack sports arena are adventure enough. For a while, anyway! 01//? P/?/CfS BUmO YOU IN, OUR PEOPLE BRING YOU BACK! LIQUOR & WINE GROCERIES DELI SHOPPE IffMS AVAILAIUAT STOtlfS mih SWVKl OtU OMW DONUT SHOPPE mm AVAILAtll AT HeNDfKON t TOM OMV BarflesiiJaYnms 1*5 Win* Coolart Sav M On i 4 PACK t 13 01 K'P mi Coca CotP All Vanatm) $avtlO0 uMor noicA/a 349 JUrkey Breast Fottur foimt t9 (too Ih ^ \^,,t^ CakeDonuts PH)m DOl .98 fopov VWikO fov* fi OPecu* s*7*t. trtut rWlfl • ^in oM • CnaUlt Hone • fxirm la/laa —^ • kimunOy WM CnoBin OTrffWa ^trtcuo • Cfiianfi < lit 7^ 299 fgylor Calif. .om.^,ao-3y ^99 Chlhuaha MmUcan^ 9i^ K9$al0rBfnd9d WMtkayi'^'s'^,*^ ifum. $unkl$f x f UkttCola qoi CMS .99 rfl90 < 4 $i' iKC" ooc i'w cCuKVus • arf Qtcms tyii 'iii jr TO uao MV UK' uHm c-ic'i'tnoi iimtn oi *i WIttvi "I •Ox' r6 mnu Mil >0 UMK hicM fttmcuv IMdnoidOK My 16 Thru TMiday. July 22.1986 Albeitsons AVMAUUTY foci e> MM* OOMirriM flwni u'•OUMM M'Md'r OVMOM* • Ml* C MM* KM KAINQHICK m irn* >o m* on imp m0kitn> *oe ot at^vfima mt mu nmt nmtnt f a u n tm ii/ of tioei t MW CMlU • • • Mu tnamoo^oumtmimmmtiimttmm m PMC* noM 01 McomM MMoM ACLU denounces drug testing recommendations of Commission on Organized Crime The American Civil Liberties Union has denounced the major recommendationa of the President's Commission on Orgsnized Crime. ACLU executive director Ira Glaaser said that the commission's recommendations were "a prescription for violating the rights of tens of miUions of innocent Americsn workers and a political hoax on a public anxious and fearful about high rates of crime. "Instead of waging war against criminals," said Glaaaer, "the President's commission proposes to wage war against innocent American citizens. It propoees to force innocent and guilty alike to undergo periodic body searches or lose their jobs. But in America, people cannot legally be searched by the government without specific reason to beUeve they are involved ir a crime. Thia propoeal is blatantly u (constitutional because it will force tens of millions of innocent American workers who are not even suspected of using drugs to submit to degrading and intrusive urine tests on a regular basic. "Moreover," Glaaser continued, "the most commonly used urine test is notoriously unreliable. It cannot identify specific drugs and it cannot distinguish between common cold medicines and illegal substances like marijuaiu and cocaine. The test cannot determine when someone used a particular drug, or to what extent. And it cannot measure impairment of the ability to function on the job. "The commission proposes to use such tests, not merely against those whose behavior on the job provides evidence of impairment due to drugs, but against all workers. The many who are innocent are to be subjected to the unreliable testa and asked to prove their purity before being allowed to work." Glaaser alao assailed the commiasion for its ailure to distinguish between drugs like marijuana and cocaine. The c t^asional use of small amounts of marijuana on a Saturday night is indistinguiahable from the occaaional use of alcohol. "Yet a urine test given to an employee on Tuesday or Wedneeday could register positive if he had smoked a few marijuana joints the previous weekend. "Why is that the employer's buainess? If job performance isn't affected, why should the employee's behavior on weekends become the subject of surveillance?" The ACLU also was critical of the proposal to use the miUtary and intelligence services to enforce drug laws. V The totalitariar flavor of the coounission's approach is frigfateningly reflected by its pre loeal to use intelligence agencies to spy on American citizens and to ha< > the military involved in enforcing domestic laws. These are proptwals," said Glasser, "which are best left to countries where there is no dividing line between civil and military authority. "These draconian and unconstitutional propoeals," Glasser said, "are offered as solutions for violent crime. But they have no chance of reducing crime. In fact, they merely repeat the mistake of Prohibition. "The Commission propoees to arrest and imprison 20 milUon Americans who use marijuana, five million who uae cocaine and millions more who use other durgs." "Yet we have a criminal justice syst^ which cannot manage to arrest more than 15 percent of criminals who rob, rape and aaaault us and a prison system that is already bursting st the seams from the overuse of incarceration, "Where are the resources going to come from to arreet and convict 20 million marijuana uaers? and why should thst be a priority, when violent criminals still plague our streets?" • ^e commission's proposals are a public relstions hoax." said Glssser. They sppear tough, but they are actually soft on crime. These propoeals, if implemented, will certainly violate the constitutional rights of innocent Americans. But they will not reduce crime. ~ They are a political diversion from tough issues the Commission would rsther not face." UNLV will feature 'Celebration of Excellence' July 14 to 18 UNLV's 'XJelebrstion of fxcellenoa" seminar July 14 to 18 will feature presentations by nationally reoognised consultants in tbs fields of resding, English, elementary science, siu) sscondary sdenoe. Offered by UNLV in cooperation with the Nevada Gaming Foundation for Educational Excellence, the seminar is bringing some 100 oatstanding classroom teachers from every school district in the state to the university campus. UNLV's colleges of Educstion, Arts snd Letters, snd Science, Matheouitics and Engineering are working together to offer the teachers an intensive educstional experience. Teachers who attend this seminar will be professionals with reputations for getting things done, for being imaginative and innovative in their teaching, snd for being dedicated to improving Uie quality of instruction," commented Dean Dale G. Anderson of the College of Educstion. The non-profit gaming foundation, formed in March by a group of local casinos, is providing full funding for the project, including tuition, fees, per diem, travel, and living expenses (as necessary) for teachers attending the seminar. Dr. Mary Jett-Simpeon of the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, and Sister Rosemary Winkeljohann of the University of MUlersville (Pa.) will make presentetions during the session on reading. JettSimpeon is vice preeident of the Wisconsin State Reading Aasodation and editor of the Adventure Book Project for the National Council of Teachers of English. She is also s member of the board of directors of thst council. Sister Winkeljohann has 17 yesrs experience teaching elementary and secondary education courses. Shs is widely published and is active in a number of profeasional organizations, chairing numax>us committeee for the Nstional Ck>uncil of Teachers of English. Presenters for the English section of the seminsr include Betty Jane Wagner, Jenee Gossard, and Dr. Carol Booth Olson. Wagner is a member of the EngUsh department faculty at National (College of Education. She teaches composition, children's Uterature, and language arts methods courses. Since 1979 she has been directing the Chicago Area Writing Project. Gossard, a charter fellow of the UCLA Writing Project since 1977, hss conducted staff development workshops on writing snd thinlring skills for nine yesrs. She is s farmer high-school and college English teacher with 23 yesrs of experience, and has made more than 400 presentations at school districts, ooUegas, professional organizations, and National Writing Project sites in the Southwest. She will offer two full-day workshops on techniquee for tesching writing and integrating literature snd writing. Olson is OHlirectar of the University of California, Irvine, Writing Pnqect and coordinstor of UCTs curricular outreach progrsm. Her seminsr prssentetion will focus on the connection between writing snd critical thinking. Tbt elemsntary sdenoe prssentatioa will be mads by Dr. AlfM De Vito, professor of education st Purdue University. He has pabhshed several books, chspters of books, and 51 articles on sdenoe tearhings. Secondary-school science presentetions will be made by Dr. Paul Keltor, Ron Perkins, and Dr. William H. Lsonard. Kelter is sn sssistant professor of science education st Oklahoma Stete Uiuversity. He recently worked for NASA on s traveling education project. Las Vegas news media interviewed him extensively following the exploeion of the Space Shuttle Challenger, Kelter was at UNLV to deliver a prssentetion st the time. Perkins is senior tescher of s nine-member chemistry staff at Greenwich High School, Greenwich, CODB. A widely honored chemist and teacher, he is assistant director of the Institute for chemical Educstion at the Univ
PAGE 25

y es siVtS* M Htnderson HSIM Nevrt and Bouldr City Ntwi Thursday. July 17, 1966 Thuraday. July 17, 1086 NsBdarsoa Hern* Nws aid BaMlder City Naws Paga 25 81 Onee iwr li§lrily ,aiui: iii I) • by Carotya Okvniuui Bishop Haass Nsm CorrsspeiMisBt yuth What a step back in time the isH Yttcatap peninsula offersl Everyjnw wbsre I looked I found something fsscinating. •)\ 1 i>: Our first stop was Can Cun. If iiMliai yav lihe Hawaii, you'll k>ve the surdgiiir rounding natural unspoiled iiji;'! baaches. A big plus—the beach peddlers who are so persistent in iiroott.'Othsr Mexican resorts aren't on -:<>i(.h'pyiiamid was constructed on top '.of the old one. :>,: ;: It wasn't because the Mayans o^i^*rs space conscious. The reafuB <,>konr-the god, Quetulcoatl disap^•„').;'Speared during the 52 year cycle of Venus, hence the additions in tionor. aong the many paintings on \ pyramid walls is a striking mural I of.^ white man. Archeologista are I mystified. A popular theory is that the myaterioua geptleman I ooay have been a VikiJag who pssssd by for a "sitting." Small feet are a must when you climb the steep steps of the pyraI ivrids. My size sevens didn't fit the bill. Were the ancients blessed with teensy feet I wondered? No, •aid our guide.. Can Cun means make man the natives slithered ^ the stairs in an '^'' pattern, ^a^^faniing down was a graceless • pvoiject for me, but the natives F'to glide down effortlessly in _ljijjeway8 fashion. They did this ^Tparause they didn't want to turn ^'—•— baclu on their god. gazed into a well where girls were aacrificed. Tan unfortunately taught the I this bit of deviltry. itfully placed about the area were ctemattoriuma for the burial Book driv^ underway The friends of the Henderson District Public Library are requesting donations of new or used for their apnual book sale, iperback or hard back fiction iion-fiction will all be appreciated, may be taken to the Hen^L'i ^PJNon Public Library at Water St. 'Pacific Ave. or phone 565^402 fd^ pick-up. "^ iVoceeds from the "^friends" Oitninal book sale directly supthe Henderson Library and its programs. Brune completes recruit training Seaman Recruit Eric 0. Brune, son of David R. and Sharon Brune of Henderson, has completed ree^t training at Recruit Training Command, San Diego, according to July 7 fleet Home Town N^wa Center. During Brune's eight-week training cycle, he studied general nUlitary subjects designed to prepare him for further academic and on-th^ training in one of the Navy'^ 85 basic fielda. Brune'a studies included seanwiahip, dose order drill. Naval hiftory and firet aid. Personnel who complete this course of induction are eligifaie for three iMirs of college credit in Physiosl Education and Hygiene. A1985 graduate of Basic Hi^ S9I100I, be joined the Navy in June 1985. /*nWaf3f il; Susan B. Anthony, the great feminist of the IMh eentury, was fined tlOO in ItTa for attefnptinci ts veto In the presidential election. The amoeba is considerMi the IbwMt form of animal life. of bones and ashes. "Hte mysterious writings on the surrounding walls have never been deciphered. Was it a death list? Well never know*. We experienced a cultural mix up when we dined one evening on a choice of Polyneeian food or a menu of fish, banana ice cream and beets. WhUe we ate, Hawaiian hula dancers entertained ua. Chichen Itxa in tite interior of the Yucatan peninsula contains a mixture of pyramids and templee, some pure Mayan and oUiers Toltec-Mayan. A 62 step climb up a hot, narrow, almoat airleu pyramid passageway culminated in the si^t of a spectacular carved jaguar crouched at the top of the stairs. His gleaming jade eyes have been peering through the darknees for hundreds of yesrs. After a breathless 92 step climb I had the dubious pleasure of gazing into a dep spring where live girls were tossed in as a sacrifice. Grisly? Yes, But the Mayans weren't completely hard hearted. At nightfall, if some of the girls were still splashing about, there waa a chance for rescue. Relating a plausible story about any departed ancestors they might have aeen during their grim struggle woukl esm them a hoist to the surface and a second leaae on life. Sports were a serious business for ths ancients. And, it didn't always pay to win. Surrounding the 600 foot pkying fieU is a waU decorated by 3,000 carved heada. Macabre? You bet. The carvings represent likenesses of the severed heada of the winning team caiftains. The grisly game was played with 28 players and four captains on each side. Only captsins were allowed to toas a ball through a huge ring set high on the wall on each side. After the ball was put through, the captain on the other side happily lopped off the head of the winning captain. The body waa then buried in the sacrificial well and the head was given away to some lucky fellow. This game was played five days each year. The calendar at that time contained 360 days plus the unlucky five. I'm certain 1 would have arranged to be out of town at the end of each year. What a change of pace to return to Las Vegas! My size sevens were growing weary and the hazarda of manuevering in and out of the parking lot at the Thomas and Mack sports arena are adventure enough. For a while, anyway! 01//? P/?/CfS BUmO YOU IN, OUR PEOPLE BRING YOU BACK! LIQUOR & WINE GROCERIES DELI SHOPPE IffMS AVAILAIUAT STOtlfS mih SWVKl OtU OMW DONUT SHOPPE mm AVAILAtll AT HeNDfKON t TOM OMV BarflesiiJaYnms 1*5 Win* Coolart Sav M On i 4 PACK t 13 01 K'P mi Coca CotP All Vanatm) $avtlO0 uMor noicA/a 349 JUrkey Breast Fottur foimt t9 (too Ih ^ \^,,t^ CakeDonuts PH)m DOl .98 fopov VWikO fov* fi OPecu* s*7*t. trtut rWlfl • ^in oM • CnaUlt Hone • fxirm la/laa —^ • kimunOy WM CnoBin OTrffWa ^trtcuo • Cfiianfi < lit 7^ 299 fgylor Calif. .om.^,ao-3y ^99 Chlhuaha MmUcan^ 9i^ K9$al0rBfnd9d WMtkayi'^'s'^,*^ ifum. $unkl$f x f UkttCola qoi CMS .99 rfl90 < 4 $i' iKC" ooc i'w cCuKVus • arf Qtcms tyii 'iii jr TO uao MV UK' uHm c-ic'i'tnoi iimtn oi *i WIttvi "I •Ox' r6 mnu Mil >0 UMK hicM fttmcuv IMdnoidOK My 16 Thru TMiday. July 22.1986 Albeitsons AVMAUUTY foci e> MM* OOMirriM flwni u'•OUMM M'Md'r OVMOM* • Ml* C MM* KM KAINQHICK m irn* >o m* on imp m0kitn> *oe ot at^vfima mt mu nmt nmtnt f a u n tm ii/ of tioei t MW CMlU • • • Mu tnamoo^oumtmimmmtiimttmm m PMC* noM 01 McomM MMoM ACLU denounces drug testing recommendations of Commission on Organized Crime The American Civil Liberties Union has denounced the major recommendationa of the President's Commission on Orgsnized Crime. ACLU executive director Ira Glaaser said that the commission's recommendations were "a prescription for violating the rights of tens of miUions of innocent Americsn workers and a political hoax on a public anxious and fearful about high rates of crime. "Instead of waging war against criminals," said Glaaaer, "the President's commission proposes to wage war against innocent American citizens. It propoees to force innocent and guilty alike to undergo periodic body searches or lose their jobs. But in America, people cannot legally be searched by the government without specific reason to beUeve they are involved ir a crime. Thia propoeal is blatantly u (constitutional because it will force tens of millions of innocent American workers who are not even suspected of using drugs to submit to degrading and intrusive urine tests on a regular basic. "Moreover," Glaaser continued, "the most commonly used urine test is notoriously unreliable. It cannot identify specific drugs and it cannot distinguish between common cold medicines and illegal substances like marijuaiu and cocaine. The test cannot determine when someone used a particular drug, or to what extent. And it cannot measure impairment of the ability to function on the job. "The commission proposes to use such tests, not merely against those whose behavior on the job provides evidence of impairment due to drugs, but against all workers. The many who are innocent are to be subjected to the unreliable testa and asked to prove their purity before being allowed to work." Glaaser alao assailed the commiasion for its ailure to distinguish between drugs like marijuana and cocaine. The c t^asional use of small amounts of marijuana on a Saturday night is indistinguiahable from the occaaional use of alcohol. "Yet a urine test given to an employee on Tuesday or Wedneeday could register positive if he had smoked a few marijuana joints the previous weekend. "Why is that the employer's buainess? If job performance isn't affected, why should the employee's behavior on weekends become the subject of surveillance?" The ACLU also was critical of the proposal to use the miUtary and intelligence services to enforce drug laws. V The totalitariar flavor of the coounission's approach is frigfateningly reflected by its pre loeal to use intelligence agencies to spy on American citizens and to ha< > the military involved in enforcing domestic laws. These are proptwals," said Glasser, "which are best left to countries where there is no dividing line between civil and military authority. "These draconian and unconstitutional propoeals," Glasser said, "are offered as solutions for violent crime. But they have no chance of reducing crime. In fact, they merely repeat the mistake of Prohibition. "The Commission propoees to arrest and imprison 20 milUon Americans who use marijuana, five million who uae cocaine and millions more who use other durgs." "Yet we have a criminal justice syst^ which cannot manage to arrest more than 15 percent of criminals who rob, rape and aaaault us and a prison system that is already bursting st the seams from the overuse of incarceration, "Where are the resources going to come from to arreet and convict 20 million marijuana uaers? and why should thst be a priority, when violent criminals still plague our streets?" • ^e commission's proposals are a public relstions hoax." said Glssser. They sppear tough, but they are actually soft on crime. These propoeals, if implemented, will certainly violate the constitutional rights of innocent Americans. But they will not reduce crime. ~ They are a political diversion from tough issues the Commission would rsther not face." UNLV will feature 'Celebration of Excellence' July 14 to 18 UNLV's 'XJelebrstion of fxcellenoa" seminar July 14 to 18 will feature presentations by nationally reoognised consultants in tbs fields of resding, English, elementary science, siu) sscondary sdenoe. Offered by UNLV in cooperation with the Nevada Gaming Foundation for Educational Excellence, the seminar is bringing some 100 oatstanding classroom teachers from every school district in the state to the university campus. UNLV's colleges of Educstion, Arts snd Letters, snd Science, Matheouitics and Engineering are working together to offer the teachers an intensive educstional experience. Teachers who attend this seminar will be professionals with reputations for getting things done, for being imaginative and innovative in their teaching, snd for being dedicated to improving Uie quality of instruction," commented Dean Dale G. Anderson of the College of Educstion. The non-profit gaming foundation, formed in March by a group of local casinos, is providing full funding for the project, including tuition, fees, per diem, travel, and living expenses (as necessary) for teachers attending the seminar. Dr. Mary Jett-Simpeon of the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, and Sister Rosemary Winkeljohann of the University of MUlersville (Pa.) will make presentetions during the session on reading. JettSimpeon is vice preeident of the Wisconsin State Reading Aasodation and editor of the Adventure Book Project for the National Council of Teachers of English. She is also s member of the board of directors of thst council. Sister Winkeljohann has 17 yesrs experience teaching elementary and secondary education courses. Shs is widely published and is active in a number of profeasional organizations, chairing numax>us committeee for the Nstional Ck>uncil of Teachers of English. Presenters for the English section of the seminsr include Betty Jane Wagner, Jenee Gossard, and Dr. Carol Booth Olson. Wagner is a member of the EngUsh department faculty at National (College of Education. She teaches composition, children's Uterature, and language arts methods courses. Since 1979 she has been directing the Chicago Area Writing Project. Gossard, a charter fellow of the UCLA Writing Project since 1977, hss conducted staff development workshops on writing snd thinlring skills for nine yesrs. She is s farmer high-school and college English teacher with 23 yesrs of experience, and has made more than 400 presentations at school districts, ooUegas, professional organizations, and National Writing Project sites in the Southwest. She will offer two full-day workshops on techniquee for tesching writing and integrating literature snd writing. Olson is OHlirectar of the University of California, Irvine, Writing Pnqect and coordinstor of UCTs curricular outreach progrsm. Her seminsr prssentetion will focus on the connection between writing snd critical thinking. Tbt elemsntary sdenoe prssentatioa will be mads by Dr. AlfM De Vito, professor of education st Purdue University. He has pabhshed several books, chspters of books, and 51 articles on sdenoe tearhings. Secondary-school science presentetions will be made by Dr. Paul Keltor, Ron Perkins, and Dr. William H. Lsonard. Kelter is sn sssistant professor of science education st Oklahoma Stete Uiuversity. He recently worked for NASA on s traveling education project. Las Vegas news media interviewed him extensively following the exploeion of the Space Shuttle Challenger, Kelter was at UNLV to deliver a prssentetion st the time. Perkins is senior tescher of s nine-member chemistry staff at Greenwich High School, Greenwich, CODB. A widely honored chemist and teacher, he is assistant director of the Institute for chemical Educstion at the Univ
PAGE 26

vnna iPiP fif tt HendcrMit HMM Ntwt and Boulder City Nwi Tealures ThttTwUy. July 17. 1966 Mi j|%CafeirRM I Hmt MNII'S hwNNM /"y,^ 0 *'y P'trte** M. Auge*. DVM I I L.i. im by Patricia M. Auge', DVM I News Correapoadent The popularity of the cat is a trend in our society that will not go f—otitijJ. Our busy lives lead to less space and less free time. Many Vho desire animal companionship are flnding cats to be more suitable p) their chaotic lifestyle. Some prefer cats for their independence and Ability to easily amuse themselves. They tend to demand lees time • nd attention than dogs. f Cats are actually not as aloof and solitary as commonly thought. Xher thah generally hunting alone, they are highly social pets. At lome, with all the comforts provided by its owner, moet cats interact in groups. They are very loyal and eagerly greet their masters home irtxn work. To be near you, your feline may attonpt having coiterstage ]by curling up on your lap or the middle of your paperwork, t Today there are a reported 31 breeds of cats. Creating new breeds ntegan in the late 1800s. Until then we did not see kinky coats, stunning patterns and color, or hairless breeds. Cats mostly appeared as Se brown striped tabby still commonly seen as companions. No one Is sure just when cats came to live with people, but domestication pok place much later than dogs. Friendship between man and dog fas existed more than 10,000 years where the cats companionship ^ been for less than 5,000 years. >How domestication occurred remains xmproven. We do know that the jrikaeot Egyptians were the first to adopt cats into their homes. Tliey fglpn held in hi^ regard as depicted in their arts as objects of beauty ind grace. The ancient Japanese also pampered their cats but for a more ||actical reason: they protected valuable silkworms frcHn mice. JTheir desire for play creates a myriad of games and fun between ikWner and feline: the "cat-in-ambiuh" game for around comers or ^pes und blanket, the "watch cat" who sits staring at your every ^ove or lack of movement, and the "liungry cat" who meows for #od and attention. As cats continue to adapt to our lifestyles, m It oaiMX* delivery, stuHed pizza pie or any other I I oiler. • "Expiration: 11/30/86 • IHHM.TH I Jt^S'SS^SB^l WE DEUVER FROM 4 PM TIL CLOSINO-UHNTED DELIVERY AREA 894 SOUTH BOULDER • 564-5551 Hadoa Village Shoppiiifl Ceater Pizza & (((nCXa* Pizza & O^^dTu^ Pizza & ('j(iTa ym:M, GAMBLERS ^vi' H^^^ SALE How Much Are You Willing To Gamble30%? 40%? 50%? That the Quality Spring and Summer Ladies Clothing Will Be Here When You Want It! July 17-18-19 All Safe Merchandise July 21-22-23 All Sale Merchandise 30% off Regular Price 40% off Regular Price July 24-25-26 All Sale Merchandise 50 % Off Regular Price Sale Ends Sat., July 26. 6:00 P.M. All Vernays Stores LAS VEGAS: 1790 E. Chwton. Fox ChariMlon MaN CASUAL CONNECTIONS: 3475 S. JONES BLVD. At SPRING MTN. t\ Thunday, July 17.1986 I** HendrMn Home Newt and Boulder City News l^M^Jn Ntvada Historical Socitty's 'This was Nevada' sartta B.D. Blllinghurst: a plea for recognition T by Phillip I. Ewl Nevada Hiatorlcal Society Whom should we honor? And how? And when? Thew queetione have recently become matters of public debate •ince the Board of Truateea of the Washoe County School Diitrict apparently consider only themselves and their recent colleagues worthy of having their name attached to new schools. Why not consult those citizens living where the school is to be built? Is this so difficult? Or chooee an educator from the past upon whom history has looked kindly and whoae reputation will not tamiah, or who was once honored by a school, but lost the distinction when the institution was torn down? Many Renoitea attended Orvis Ring School at Eighth and Evans. Mary S. Doten Elementary School on Fifth Street or Billinghurst Junior High School on Plumas-all now fallen to the wrecker's ball-but those educators for whom they were named are nowhere recognized in the city at present. There has recently been an effort to resurrect the memory of Benion Dillon Billinghurst-to name the next Reno middle school after him. Who was this man? Born at McArthur, Ohio on August 16. 1870. he grew up in Lancaster. Ohio and graduated from Ohio Wesleyan University in 1897. Moving to Danville, Illinois to )ecome principal of the city schools, he relocated to Prescott, Arizona Territorj-. in 1900 where he took a similar position. Having taken an interest in the law, he moved on to Seattle where he entered the Law Department of the University of Washington, graduating with the degree of LL.B in 1908. the same year he was admitted to the bar by the Supreme Court of the Sute of Waahington. Billinghurst had previously contacted Reno educational authorities about a position in the schools. At that time, the community was feeling the effects of the mining boom in central Nevada and population growth exceeded the carrying capanty of the schools. He got the job as superintendent that year, serving until his death twenty-aeven years later. Educational change and innovation were in the winds nationally at the time of Billinghurst's arrival, but much of his success in Reno was due to his own personality and to the extensive community contacts he initiated. Joseph Edwards Stubbs. president of the University of Nevada, was a solid backer, as were other community leaders who sought to modernize Reno's educational system. Reno 8 scnools soon became the models for the rest of the state and of some significance in the West. Billinghurst thus had many opportunities to move up in the educational world, but remained in Reno to the end of his days. A new high school opened in 1912 and all four of Reno's mission style schools—Mary S. Doten. Ml. Rose, McKiniey Park and Orvis Ring, were constructed during Billinghurst's administration He also introduced the concept uf the junior high school to Nevada, opening the Northside School at Fourth and Lake Streets in January, 1924, and Billinghurst Junior High School on Plumas in November, 1930. Billinghurst was associated with many seminal educational reforms in Nevada, not the least of which was an emphasis upon domestic and vocational training and the preparation of teachers to handle these subjects. He also developed curricula for rural elementary and upper grades which lacked Ubrary resources, had a hand in legislation lengthening the school year and requiring attendance, standardizing textbooks statewide, providing for physical examinations of children and upgrading certification standards for teachers. He was also an active spokesman for education, explaining the mission of educators to taxpayers who understood education only in terms of job training. "B.D.," as he was known to his many friends, was also a lecturer in education at the University of Nevada for many years, inspiring young teachers with his own expansive philosophy of the relationship between school and society. In 1924. the University conferred the degree of Doctor of Laws upon him for his long service to the institution. Billinghurst died on December 3, 1936, at the age of 66, still in harness as the head of Reno's schools. Colleagues and personal friends mourned, but others left behind had long thoughts on this man and his life. This man lived in a greater and more selfless fashion that his world might be sturdy and independent when he had gone," one memorialist wrote. •Tie left a work so planned for tomorrow, and principles so fmely tested or so clearly indicated, that in all truth our loss is chiefly a personal loss. So much of his life, his vision, and his personality has been absorbed by the environment he built for ua, that, aaieng as that environment exists, he is with us ss surely as ever he hail been." In naming our next school, we should not forget such a man. B.D. Billin^urst seems as worthy as any of those currently serving as Trustees. Walter M. Tabar, M.D., F.A.C.S.: SUROeRY 734-2103 OFFICE HOURS S:30 am-SiOO pm 2121E. Flamingo Rd. '.r,: VOi Suite 206 "2 VALUABLE COUPON 1%flbl 1%ted 1^ I "Henderson't Pizza Celebration ft 2 LARGE one Item PIZZA'S $5.99 Benson Dillon Billinghunt. Superintendent of Reno's schools, 1908-1935. Nevada Htotorical 8odty ^kotograph Computer may seive as fashion consultant A computer can even tell you what to wear! Nevada Cooperative Extension programming now includes a new computer software package that helps determine styles of clothing best suited for a woman's figure, by entering 13 different body measurements into a computer. Your Ideal Silhouette, the fu^t software in the nation to determine styles of clothing according to body measurements, is being used by Extension's clothing and textile specialist Margaret Bunker. Says Bunker of the new program, "Women often tell me of particular figure problems and their inability to find styles that make them look their best. There are other self-help figure analysis books and programs, but this software is the moet comprehensive program I've seen." From the measurementa entered, the computer determines necklines, skirt and jacket lengths, sleeve lengths and styles, accessories and other ck>thing suggestions best suited for that figure. The program also helps a woman undentand her figure problems, how to camouflage these problems and how to accent her aaseta. TTie reaction to the new figure analysis program is enthusiastic, says Bunker who teaches *dre88 for success' classes to wmnen and men who seek advice on clothing styles. This program is excellent for women of all ages, not juat career women, becauae very few people hpve a perfectly proportioned body. The program doesn't make a woman feel like she has to have the ideal figure, rather she leama to fmd styles she looks best in," says Bunker. Women who would like to participate in Your Ideal Silhouette can call Bunker at 731-3130 to set up an appointment. The analysis is free and takes a half-hour. There is a 15 fee to cover tile cost of the Twsooalised Wardrobe Planner," which each participant keeps as a guifde to penooal selections. Adds Bunker, 'Just because this is computer analysis does not mean that it is an exact sdenoe. I I I I I I I Good with this coupon only 26c sa. to go • pleaae add tax Decatur & Alta 877-8873 Tropicana & Pecoa 454-6368 Laka Maad & CMc Cantar 399-1115 Expires 8/28/86 -UJ yOCfX/a/ 15 Lake Mead Drive, Head. SUNDAY THRU THURSDAY Villa Del Prado PHASE 4 w SEMI-CUSTOM HOMES •Prime Rib •Halibut Flech •Chicken Angelo •Chicken Francai^ •Roinbow Trout •N.Y. Steak PICK BUiR REA ITY: ^."^ t 4 lEOROOM HOMB MODELS OPEN DAILY NOON TILL 4 P.M. Take Buchanan to Adams to MODEL... OFFICE 619 OTONO 293-2171 ^1^ I ,!•, V. .1.1 S 382 1340 WE '.. illll l.f. Vr,).l-. I.IMI S I .isll'ill 382 1340 564 1888 S(,4 |H>'. L> m MOKIAI PAKK^ VM MAFOUKI/^J '\l Rt-fil >Ws, ) •V2 Fried Chicken •Veal Parmigian •Veal Cordon Bleu •Beef Brochettes •I Lb. Chopped Sirloin •Center Cut Pork Chops •Pepper Steak •Shish Kebob •Shrimp Kebob^^ •Fried Jumbo Shrimp •Scallops •Baby Beef liver All obov9 comphti Unnm Including soup dt lour, SQM w/dioko of dmsing, dioico of potato w/sour atom, dilvos, butttr t gorik bnad OR TRY A COOL REFRESHING SALAD your dioke of /^ ^ ^ FRESH FRUIT •SHRIMP eCRAB KHEF Q QO ^SfS-OfSS •664-677f MASTER CHAAQI-CARTE BLANCHE-V)SA-AM EXPRESS HAPPY HOUR 3 P.M..5 P.M. kii wm onm SHRIMP COCKTAIL ja P.M,-5 P.M. /d'i^ BURGERS 3 P.M.-5 P.M. Ai m m / \ Jif^er-.^fooet'^Uc^ fames' t AMt voth II 1 4 • • •

PAGE 27

vnna iPiP fif tt HendcrMit HMM Ntwt and Boulder City Nwi Tealures ThttTwUy. July 17. 1966 Mi j|%CafeirRM I Hmt MNII'S hwNNM /"y,^ 0 *'y P'trte** M. Auge*. DVM I I L.i. im by Patricia M. Auge', DVM I News Correapoadent The popularity of the cat is a trend in our society that will not go f—otitijJ. Our busy lives lead to less space and less free time. Many Vho desire animal companionship are flnding cats to be more suitable p) their chaotic lifestyle. Some prefer cats for their independence and Ability to easily amuse themselves. They tend to demand lees time • nd attention than dogs. f Cats are actually not as aloof and solitary as commonly thought. Xher thah generally hunting alone, they are highly social pets. At lome, with all the comforts provided by its owner, moet cats interact in groups. They are very loyal and eagerly greet their masters home irtxn work. To be near you, your feline may attonpt having coiterstage ]by curling up on your lap or the middle of your paperwork, t Today there are a reported 31 breeds of cats. Creating new breeds ntegan in the late 1800s. Until then we did not see kinky coats, stunning patterns and color, or hairless breeds. Cats mostly appeared as Se brown striped tabby still commonly seen as companions. No one Is sure just when cats came to live with people, but domestication pok place much later than dogs. Friendship between man and dog fas existed more than 10,000 years where the cats companionship ^ been for less than 5,000 years. >How domestication occurred remains xmproven. We do know that the jrikaeot Egyptians were the first to adopt cats into their homes. Tliey fglpn held in hi^ regard as depicted in their arts as objects of beauty ind grace. The ancient Japanese also pampered their cats but for a more ||actical reason: they protected valuable silkworms frcHn mice. JTheir desire for play creates a myriad of games and fun between ikWner and feline: the "cat-in-ambiuh" game for around comers or ^pes und blanket, the "watch cat" who sits staring at your every ^ove or lack of movement, and the "liungry cat" who meows for #od and attention. As cats continue to adapt to our lifestyles, m It oaiMX* delivery, stuHed pizza pie or any other I I oiler. • "Expiration: 11/30/86 • IHHM.TH I Jt^S'SS^SB^l WE DEUVER FROM 4 PM TIL CLOSINO-UHNTED DELIVERY AREA 894 SOUTH BOULDER • 564-5551 Hadoa Village Shoppiiifl Ceater Pizza & (((nCXa* Pizza & O^^dTu^ Pizza & ('j(iTa ym:M, GAMBLERS ^vi' H^^^ SALE How Much Are You Willing To Gamble30%? 40%? 50%? That the Quality Spring and Summer Ladies Clothing Will Be Here When You Want It! July 17-18-19 All Safe Merchandise July 21-22-23 All Sale Merchandise 30% off Regular Price 40% off Regular Price July 24-25-26 All Sale Merchandise 50 % Off Regular Price Sale Ends Sat., July 26. 6:00 P.M. All Vernays Stores LAS VEGAS: 1790 E. Chwton. Fox ChariMlon MaN CASUAL CONNECTIONS: 3475 S. JONES BLVD. At SPRING MTN. t\ Thunday, July 17.1986 I** HendrMn Home Newt and Boulder City News l^M^Jn Ntvada Historical Socitty's 'This was Nevada' sartta B.D. Blllinghurst: a plea for recognition T by Phillip I. Ewl Nevada Hiatorlcal Society Whom should we honor? And how? And when? Thew queetione have recently become matters of public debate •ince the Board of Truateea of the Washoe County School Diitrict apparently consider only themselves and their recent colleagues worthy of having their name attached to new schools. Why not consult those citizens living where the school is to be built? Is this so difficult? Or chooee an educator from the past upon whom history has looked kindly and whoae reputation will not tamiah, or who was once honored by a school, but lost the distinction when the institution was torn down? Many Renoitea attended Orvis Ring School at Eighth and Evans. Mary S. Doten Elementary School on Fifth Street or Billinghurst Junior High School on Plumas-all now fallen to the wrecker's ball-but those educators for whom they were named are nowhere recognized in the city at present. There has recently been an effort to resurrect the memory of Benion Dillon Billinghurst-to name the next Reno middle school after him. Who was this man? Born at McArthur, Ohio on August 16. 1870. he grew up in Lancaster. Ohio and graduated from Ohio Wesleyan University in 1897. Moving to Danville, Illinois to )ecome principal of the city schools, he relocated to Prescott, Arizona Territorj-. in 1900 where he took a similar position. Having taken an interest in the law, he moved on to Seattle where he entered the Law Department of the University of Washington, graduating with the degree of LL.B in 1908. the same year he was admitted to the bar by the Supreme Court of the Sute of Waahington. Billinghurst had previously contacted Reno educational authorities about a position in the schools. At that time, the community was feeling the effects of the mining boom in central Nevada and population growth exceeded the carrying capanty of the schools. He got the job as superintendent that year, serving until his death twenty-aeven years later. Educational change and innovation were in the winds nationally at the time of Billinghurst's arrival, but much of his success in Reno was due to his own personality and to the extensive community contacts he initiated. Joseph Edwards Stubbs. president of the University of Nevada, was a solid backer, as were other community leaders who sought to modernize Reno's educational system. Reno 8 scnools soon became the models for the rest of the state and of some significance in the West. Billinghurst thus had many opportunities to move up in the educational world, but remained in Reno to the end of his days. A new high school opened in 1912 and all four of Reno's mission style schools—Mary S. Doten. Ml. Rose, McKiniey Park and Orvis Ring, were constructed during Billinghurst's administration He also introduced the concept uf the junior high school to Nevada, opening the Northside School at Fourth and Lake Streets in January, 1924, and Billinghurst Junior High School on Plumas in November, 1930. Billinghurst was associated with many seminal educational reforms in Nevada, not the least of which was an emphasis upon domestic and vocational training and the preparation of teachers to handle these subjects. He also developed curricula for rural elementary and upper grades which lacked Ubrary resources, had a hand in legislation lengthening the school year and requiring attendance, standardizing textbooks statewide, providing for physical examinations of children and upgrading certification standards for teachers. He was also an active spokesman for education, explaining the mission of educators to taxpayers who understood education only in terms of job training. "B.D.," as he was known to his many friends, was also a lecturer in education at the University of Nevada for many years, inspiring young teachers with his own expansive philosophy of the relationship between school and society. In 1924. the University conferred the degree of Doctor of Laws upon him for his long service to the institution. Billinghurst died on December 3, 1936, at the age of 66, still in harness as the head of Reno's schools. Colleagues and personal friends mourned, but others left behind had long thoughts on this man and his life. This man lived in a greater and more selfless fashion that his world might be sturdy and independent when he had gone," one memorialist wrote. •Tie left a work so planned for tomorrow, and principles so fmely tested or so clearly indicated, that in all truth our loss is chiefly a personal loss. So much of his life, his vision, and his personality has been absorbed by the environment he built for ua, that, aaieng as that environment exists, he is with us ss surely as ever he hail been." In naming our next school, we should not forget such a man. B.D. Billin^urst seems as worthy as any of those currently serving as Trustees. Walter M. Tabar, M.D., F.A.C.S.: SUROeRY 734-2103 OFFICE HOURS S:30 am-SiOO pm 2121E. Flamingo Rd. '.r,: VOi Suite 206 "2 VALUABLE COUPON 1%flbl 1%ted 1^ I "Henderson't Pizza Celebration ft 2 LARGE one Item PIZZA'S $5.99 Benson Dillon Billinghunt. Superintendent of Reno's schools, 1908-1935. Nevada Htotorical 8odty ^kotograph Computer may seive as fashion consultant A computer can even tell you what to wear! Nevada Cooperative Extension programming now includes a new computer software package that helps determine styles of clothing best suited for a woman's figure, by entering 13 different body measurements into a computer. Your Ideal Silhouette, the fu^t software in the nation to determine styles of clothing according to body measurements, is being used by Extension's clothing and textile specialist Margaret Bunker. Says Bunker of the new program, "Women often tell me of particular figure problems and their inability to find styles that make them look their best. There are other self-help figure analysis books and programs, but this software is the moet comprehensive program I've seen." From the measurementa entered, the computer determines necklines, skirt and jacket lengths, sleeve lengths and styles, accessories and other ck>thing suggestions best suited for that figure. The program also helps a woman undentand her figure problems, how to camouflage these problems and how to accent her aaseta. TTie reaction to the new figure analysis program is enthusiastic, says Bunker who teaches *dre88 for success' classes to wmnen and men who seek advice on clothing styles. This program is excellent for women of all ages, not juat career women, becauae very few people hpve a perfectly proportioned body. The program doesn't make a woman feel like she has to have the ideal figure, rather she leama to fmd styles she looks best in," says Bunker. Women who would like to participate in Your Ideal Silhouette can call Bunker at 731-3130 to set up an appointment. The analysis is free and takes a half-hour. There is a 15 fee to cover tile cost of the Twsooalised Wardrobe Planner," which each participant keeps as a guifde to penooal selections. Adds Bunker, 'Just because this is computer analysis does not mean that it is an exact sdenoe. I I I I I I I Good with this coupon only 26c sa. to go • pleaae add tax Decatur & Alta 877-8873 Tropicana & Pecoa 454-6368 Laka Maad & CMc Cantar 399-1115 Expires 8/28/86 -UJ yOCfX/a/ 15 Lake Mead Drive, Head. SUNDAY THRU THURSDAY Villa Del Prado PHASE 4 w SEMI-CUSTOM HOMES •Prime Rib •Halibut Flech •Chicken Angelo •Chicken Francai^ •Roinbow Trout •N.Y. Steak PICK BUiR REA ITY: ^."^ t 4 lEOROOM HOMB MODELS OPEN DAILY NOON TILL 4 P.M. Take Buchanan to Adams to MODEL... OFFICE 619 OTONO 293-2171 ^1^ I ,!•, V. .1.1 S 382 1340 WE '.. illll l.f. Vr,).l-. I.IMI S I .isll'ill 382 1340 564 1888 S(,4 |H>'. L> m MOKIAI PAKK^ VM MAFOUKI/^J '\l Rt-fil >Ws, ) •V2 Fried Chicken •Veal Parmigian •Veal Cordon Bleu •Beef Brochettes •I Lb. Chopped Sirloin •Center Cut Pork Chops •Pepper Steak •Shish Kebob •Shrimp Kebob^^ •Fried Jumbo Shrimp •Scallops •Baby Beef liver All obov9 comphti Unnm Including soup dt lour, SQM w/dioko of dmsing, dioico of potato w/sour atom, dilvos, butttr t gorik bnad OR TRY A COOL REFRESHING SALAD your dioke of /^ ^ ^ FRESH FRUIT •SHRIMP eCRAB KHEF Q QO ^SfS-OfSS •664-677f MASTER CHAAQI-CARTE BLANCHE-V)SA-AM EXPRESS HAPPY HOUR 3 P.M..5 P.M. kii wm onm SHRIMP COCKTAIL ja P.M,-5 P.M. /d'i^ BURGERS 3 P.M.-5 P.M. Ai m m / \ Jif^er-.^fooet'^Uc^ fames' t AMt voth II 1 4 • • •

PAGE 28

Cg SB Henderson Home Newt and Boulder City Newi Thursday, July 17, 1986 Letters to Deborah White Dear Debbie: I would like to voice a complaint. I am a single woman and make flood money. I am in the market to buy a new car and have been shopping around at dealerships. Last week I went to one with a male friend, flbd the salesman addr^sed all his questions and sales pitch to my friend, who had nothing to do with my buying the car. He never even looked at me. Granted my friend knows more about cars than I do, bat I am the one with the checkbook. I felt Uke a silly female, incapable of making important decisions. Don't you think it's about time women were recognized as consumers of major purchases? Believe me, women can buy more than groceries. Don't you agree? Hacked Off Dear Hacked: Absolutely! Your salesman must be new at his trade, because, as any good salesperson knows, you never assume anjrthing and you never alienate anybody. :i. Arts calendar briefs events Ml No, events before the 20th are listed. All continuing events are in progress as of the 20th, unless a later starting date is given. '" Visual Art "^yth is on the red a message Monitor," installation or performance by Cheryl Schooley, Mike Dommermuth, Paul Kane and Kathleen Peppard, UNLV arts students and graduates. Exhibit runs through Aug. 1, and closes with a performance Aug 1, from 5 to 7 p.m. AUied Arts Gallery, 3207Vi Las Vegas Blvd. South, across the Strip from the Fashion Show and behind the Santa Anita Race and Sports Book. Gi^ery hours: Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Call 731-5419. ** A Season in Bronze," nine realistic, Ufeeized bronse sculptures by J. Seward Johnson, Jr., along Green Valley Parlnray in Green Valley. Through Aug. 31. Information available at the Green Valley Btfilding. CaU 458-8855. "Take It Away," transportation images from the Museum of International Folk Art, Santa Fe, New Mexico, presenting folk are of many aroimd the theme of transportation. Charleston Heights Arts ter. Closes Oct. 12. Call 386-6383 after 1 p.m. evada Watercolor Society annual juried competition, UNLV um of Natural History, through July 31. Call 732-4052. at Krause, oils and pastels of animals and desert scenes, Boulder \y Art Guild and Gallery, 1495 Nevada Highway, Boulder Gty. ugh July 14. Hours from 1 to 5 p.m. daily. Call 294-9982. uried Student Exhibition, Clark County Community College Artspice Gallery, through Aug. 31. Call 643-6060, extension 423. feeal Things, Real Images," photographs by Dwight Barbee, Main GdUery, "Fictioiud Landscapes of the Northwest," oils by Laura Mann, Narada Gallery. Las Vegas Art Museum, Lorenzi Park, through J^y 29. Call 647-4300. 'lArtist in Education," a special traveling exhibit presenting a range of inedia and styles representative of the work produced by artists in the Arizona Commission on the Arts Artists-in-Resident Education Pi|gliyB. Reed Whipple Center Gallery, through Aug. 7. Call ^86-6211. Last day of American Indian and Western Art Show and Sale, Sands Hotel and Casino. July 20, from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Free. Theatre Utah Shakespearean Festival, continues through Aug 30 on the campus of Southern Utah State College, Cedar City, Utah. Performances this 16th season of the Festival include "A Midsummer Night's Dream," "hcHiie's Labour's Lost" and "JuUus Caesar." For more information, call (801) 586-7878. "Wl Abner," presented by the Rainbow Company Children's Theatre at luring Mountain Ranch State Park for Super Summer '86. Performandap begin at 8 p.m. on July 24, 25, 26, 31 and Aug. 1 and 2, 7, 8 and*?, directed by Brian Strom. Tickets $4 adults, $2 seniors and studeiiits Fridays and Saturdays; Thursdays, $3 and $1. Call 875-PLAY. "The Club," by Eve Merriam, directed by Marvin Brody for the Las Vegas.Little Theatre at UNLV's Grant Hall Little Theatre. Performanoi'begin at 8 p.m. on July 24, 25, 26; and 2 p.m. on July 20, and |7. Admission is $6 adults, $5 seniors, students, militmy and Alli Bob and Jean Sala/s American Indian and Western Art Show of Boulder City will present a LBS Vegss Show and Sale at the Sands Hotel and Casino starting today through July 20 from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Admission is free. Featured will be the works of some of the flnest award-winning craftsmen, artists and jeweby makers in the southwest, as well t$ some of the best-known and collectible western and wildlife artists. The show will present more than 40 cases of silver and gold jewelry made by some of the flnest southwestern artists including Francis Moses Begay, Archie Henderson, Mary Secatero, Bruce Hodgens, Richard Begay and many others. Many pieces are set with turquoise from some of the west's most famous mines including Lone Mountain, Bisbee, Morenci, Nevada Blue, Fox and Kingman. Brian Clark, a local goldsmith, will be in attendance to display his work and answer questions about the varied selection of semiprecious gemstones. Other works offered will be a fine collection of kachinas, baskets, Navajo rugs, pottery, bronzes and paintint^s. There will also bea high-quality display of pottery by The Frogwoman, Mary Small, the Nampeyo Family, Carol Velarde and Tom Tapia. Bronze sculptures by Terry KarseUs, Dr. James Anderson. Neil Logan, John Soderberg (featured in May 1985 "Southwest Art"), and Leone Kuhne will also be on display. Approximately 200 original oils, watercolors, pastels and prints by both Indian and Western Beautifuly crafted authentic inden basketry Artists including Harrison Begay, Raymond Judge, Michael Chiago, Justin Tso. Red Wing Nez, Robert Redbird, Gordon Pond, Carole Bourdo and Nancy J. Young. Featured will be, James McLean, award-winning local artist who has won flrst-place honors in many prestigious art shows and wa.s a featured artist in the 1985 Boulder City Art Show. Jim's specialty is pastels painted mostly on location. Delores DeLand Strickland, an outstanding wildUfe artist will also appear. She is vice-president of the Nevada Wildhfe Federation and a member of the National Wildhfe Federation. She is a flrstplace winner of the Pope and Young Big Game Award A free appraisal and authentication service will also be offered to the public. It presents a rare and ideal (^portunity for those with art, jewelry or crafts to have their possessions evaluated at no charge. All merchandise will be offered at 30 percent off the marked retail price. Where people connect 'Midsummer Opera' Nevada Opera Theatre presents "Midsummer Opera" on Saturday. August 16 at 8 p.m. in the Boulder City High School Auditorium located at 1101 Fifth Street. Sixty talented Nevada musicians and singers will perform selections from the opera and operetta repertoire, from Verdi to Romberg. Bob Barclay will be the conductor for the Nevada Opera TTieatre Orchestra on this festive evening. Barclay, at the age of 19 was the Concertmaster of the Delaware Symphony. He pursued his education at Temple University and Peabedy Conservatory and then spent seven years with the President's United States Marine Band and Orchestra, playing all social fimctions at the White House and yearly concert tours of the United States. As a woodwind and string player, Barclay has played for a majority of the top stars in Las Vegas and conducts the "Barclay Strings." Selections from "D Trovatore," "La Boheme," "Rigoletto." "Carmen." "Student Prince," "Die Fledermaus," "The Magic Flute" and "The Merry Widow" will be sung by artists who will be performing with the Nevada Opera Theatre during the 1986-87 season. They include Rene Aarevena, Peter Bugal, Debbie Boyd, Made1^ Capelle, Regina Doty, Suzanne Farace, John Fay, Suzanne Hart, Elaine Manky-Chance, and George Skip worth. Skipworth appeared in "Madame Buttafly" and "Carmen" at UNLV. He has worked with the Hartford, Indianapolis and Seattle Opera Companies. Major roles have included Moaart's "Figaro," Sorastro in The Magic Flute" and "Malatesta' in Donizetti's "Don Pasquale." This opers concert will be provided by a State of Nevada Grant. It is free to the public. The SONG was ena I by the 63rd session of the Nevau.i State Legislature, Richard H. Bryan, Governor and with the cooperation of the Music Performance IVust Funds; Martin A. Paulson, Trustee. Mike Werner Oi-the coordinator of SONG in Southern Nevada. The Management of Boulder Dam Hotel invites the artists, musicians and audience to attend a post concert reception at the Boulder Hotel. Complimentary wine and hors d'oeuvres will be served. ~fer sdditional information, call 461-3634 or 461-6331. in Boulder City August 16 COPY CENTER AT MANPOWER COPIES COLLATING • STAPLING • COVERS PROFESSIONAL TYPING • DRILLING • BINDINC 7he crime of blasphemy' Is Howard's topic The crime of blasphemy," with emphasis on Matthew 12:31, is Vemon Howard's theme of talks this week at New Life Foundation, 700 Wyoming at the comer of Utah Street in Boulder City. Special guest speaker psychologist Dr. Ellen Dickstein will explore the topic "Let self-wholeness dissolve pain and conflict" on Sunday, July 20 at 9 a.m. The Rev. Howard conducts meetings Wednesday and Friday at 7 p.m., Saturday and Sunday at 9 a.m. The Rev. Howard discusses interesting and Uttle-known facts about the Bible on Friday evenings at 7 p.m. These donation-basis meetings are a must for the serious Bible student. For more details call 293-4444. A grandma for the first time Mr. and Mrs. David Russell presented a new baby girl, Erica Nicolle weighing seven pounds, three ounces on July 2 at St. Rose de Lima Hospital in Henderson. The baby was given the name Erica after Eric Sackett that was injured so bad on his dirt bike. He is elated and so is the grandma. Sissy Martenson. Mrs. Russell is the former Cindy Lyon and is a proud mother and need we all say so is her daddy David, also her grandfather Bill Lyon of Henderson and her stepgrandfather Amey Martensen. Dr. Ekn Djckstein Guest speaker at New Life Psychologist Dr. Ellen Dickstein is the special guest speaker at New Life, 700 Wyoming St. on the comer of Utah Street in Boulder City Sunday, July 20 at 9 a.m. Dr. Dickstein, a popular guest on television and radio, will explore the topic "Let self-wholeness dissolve pain and conflict." irs ^'i 7f SUMMER SPECIAL ^ WaCafTyA Large AMOftlMfll Of Silk Arrangmnta MflQUE fiOS£ fLOfJIST 33* Water StrMt • mm HndfM>n, Navada CUT FLOWERS S QAEEN PLANTS ^ kton^Fn t* SM 9-i Qubc is tiM only wailed city in North America. Joseph W. Plautz, M.D. is pleased to announce his association with Gregory R. Gordon, M.D. in the practice of OBSTETRICS, GYNECOLOGY & INFERTILITY Henderson 110 Lake Mead Drive Suite 204 564-1758 Green Vaiiey 2501 Green Valley Parkway Suite 130 435-1881 aK i i

PAGE 29

Cg SB Henderson Home Newt and Boulder City Newi Thursday, July 17, 1986 Letters to Deborah White Dear Debbie: I would like to voice a complaint. I am a single woman and make flood money. I am in the market to buy a new car and have been shopping around at dealerships. Last week I went to one with a male friend, flbd the salesman addr^sed all his questions and sales pitch to my friend, who had nothing to do with my buying the car. He never even looked at me. Granted my friend knows more about cars than I do, bat I am the one with the checkbook. I felt Uke a silly female, incapable of making important decisions. Don't you think it's about time women were recognized as consumers of major purchases? Believe me, women can buy more than groceries. Don't you agree? Hacked Off Dear Hacked: Absolutely! Your salesman must be new at his trade, because, as any good salesperson knows, you never assume anjrthing and you never alienate anybody. :i. Arts calendar briefs events Ml No, events before the 20th are listed. All continuing events are in progress as of the 20th, unless a later starting date is given. '" Visual Art "^yth is on the red a message Monitor," installation or performance by Cheryl Schooley, Mike Dommermuth, Paul Kane and Kathleen Peppard, UNLV arts students and graduates. Exhibit runs through Aug. 1, and closes with a performance Aug 1, from 5 to 7 p.m. AUied Arts Gallery, 3207Vi Las Vegas Blvd. South, across the Strip from the Fashion Show and behind the Santa Anita Race and Sports Book. Gi^ery hours: Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Call 731-5419. ** A Season in Bronze," nine realistic, Ufeeized bronse sculptures by J. Seward Johnson, Jr., along Green Valley Parlnray in Green Valley. Through Aug. 31. Information available at the Green Valley Btfilding. CaU 458-8855. "Take It Away," transportation images from the Museum of International Folk Art, Santa Fe, New Mexico, presenting folk are of many aroimd the theme of transportation. Charleston Heights Arts ter. Closes Oct. 12. Call 386-6383 after 1 p.m. evada Watercolor Society annual juried competition, UNLV um of Natural History, through July 31. Call 732-4052. at Krause, oils and pastels of animals and desert scenes, Boulder \y Art Guild and Gallery, 1495 Nevada Highway, Boulder Gty. ugh July 14. Hours from 1 to 5 p.m. daily. Call 294-9982. uried Student Exhibition, Clark County Community College Artspice Gallery, through Aug. 31. Call 643-6060, extension 423. feeal Things, Real Images," photographs by Dwight Barbee, Main GdUery, "Fictioiud Landscapes of the Northwest," oils by Laura Mann, Narada Gallery. Las Vegas Art Museum, Lorenzi Park, through J^y 29. Call 647-4300. 'lArtist in Education," a special traveling exhibit presenting a range of inedia and styles representative of the work produced by artists in the Arizona Commission on the Arts Artists-in-Resident Education Pi|gliyB. Reed Whipple Center Gallery, through Aug. 7. Call ^86-6211. Last day of American Indian and Western Art Show and Sale, Sands Hotel and Casino. July 20, from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Free. Theatre Utah Shakespearean Festival, continues through Aug 30 on the campus of Southern Utah State College, Cedar City, Utah. Performances this 16th season of the Festival include "A Midsummer Night's Dream," "hcHiie's Labour's Lost" and "JuUus Caesar." For more information, call (801) 586-7878. "Wl Abner," presented by the Rainbow Company Children's Theatre at luring Mountain Ranch State Park for Super Summer '86. Performandap begin at 8 p.m. on July 24, 25, 26, 31 and Aug. 1 and 2, 7, 8 and*?, directed by Brian Strom. Tickets $4 adults, $2 seniors and studeiiits Fridays and Saturdays; Thursdays, $3 and $1. Call 875-PLAY. "The Club," by Eve Merriam, directed by Marvin Brody for the Las Vegas.Little Theatre at UNLV's Grant Hall Little Theatre. Performanoi'begin at 8 p.m. on July 24, 25, 26; and 2 p.m. on July 20, and |7. Admission is $6 adults, $5 seniors, students, militmy and Alli Bob and Jean Sala/s American Indian and Western Art Show of Boulder City will present a LBS Vegss Show and Sale at the Sands Hotel and Casino starting today through July 20 from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Admission is free. Featured will be the works of some of the flnest award-winning craftsmen, artists and jeweby makers in the southwest, as well t$ some of the best-known and collectible western and wildlife artists. The show will present more than 40 cases of silver and gold jewelry made by some of the flnest southwestern artists including Francis Moses Begay, Archie Henderson, Mary Secatero, Bruce Hodgens, Richard Begay and many others. Many pieces are set with turquoise from some of the west's most famous mines including Lone Mountain, Bisbee, Morenci, Nevada Blue, Fox and Kingman. Brian Clark, a local goldsmith, will be in attendance to display his work and answer questions about the varied selection of semiprecious gemstones. Other works offered will be a fine collection of kachinas, baskets, Navajo rugs, pottery, bronzes and paintint^s. There will also bea high-quality display of pottery by The Frogwoman, Mary Small, the Nampeyo Family, Carol Velarde and Tom Tapia. Bronze sculptures by Terry KarseUs, Dr. James Anderson. Neil Logan, John Soderberg (featured in May 1985 "Southwest Art"), and Leone Kuhne will also be on display. Approximately 200 original oils, watercolors, pastels and prints by both Indian and Western Beautifuly crafted authentic inden basketry Artists including Harrison Begay, Raymond Judge, Michael Chiago, Justin Tso. Red Wing Nez, Robert Redbird, Gordon Pond, Carole Bourdo and Nancy J. Young. Featured will be, James McLean, award-winning local artist who has won flrst-place honors in many prestigious art shows and wa.s a featured artist in the 1985 Boulder City Art Show. Jim's specialty is pastels painted mostly on location. Delores DeLand Strickland, an outstanding wildUfe artist will also appear. She is vice-president of the Nevada Wildhfe Federation and a member of the National Wildhfe Federation. She is a flrstplace winner of the Pope and Young Big Game Award A free appraisal and authentication service will also be offered to the public. It presents a rare and ideal (^portunity for those with art, jewelry or crafts to have their possessions evaluated at no charge. All merchandise will be offered at 30 percent off the marked retail price. Where people connect 'Midsummer Opera' Nevada Opera Theatre presents "Midsummer Opera" on Saturday. August 16 at 8 p.m. in the Boulder City High School Auditorium located at 1101 Fifth Street. Sixty talented Nevada musicians and singers will perform selections from the opera and operetta repertoire, from Verdi to Romberg. Bob Barclay will be the conductor for the Nevada Opera TTieatre Orchestra on this festive evening. Barclay, at the age of 19 was the Concertmaster of the Delaware Symphony. He pursued his education at Temple University and Peabedy Conservatory and then spent seven years with the President's United States Marine Band and Orchestra, playing all social fimctions at the White House and yearly concert tours of the United States. As a woodwind and string player, Barclay has played for a majority of the top stars in Las Vegas and conducts the "Barclay Strings." Selections from "D Trovatore," "La Boheme," "Rigoletto." "Carmen." "Student Prince," "Die Fledermaus," "The Magic Flute" and "The Merry Widow" will be sung by artists who will be performing with the Nevada Opera Theatre during the 1986-87 season. They include Rene Aarevena, Peter Bugal, Debbie Boyd, Made1^ Capelle, Regina Doty, Suzanne Farace, John Fay, Suzanne Hart, Elaine Manky-Chance, and George Skip worth. Skipworth appeared in "Madame Buttafly" and "Carmen" at UNLV. He has worked with the Hartford, Indianapolis and Seattle Opera Companies. Major roles have included Moaart's "Figaro," Sorastro in The Magic Flute" and "Malatesta' in Donizetti's "Don Pasquale." This opers concert will be provided by a State of Nevada Grant. It is free to the public. The SONG was ena I by the 63rd session of the Nevau.i State Legislature, Richard H. Bryan, Governor and with the cooperation of the Music Performance IVust Funds; Martin A. Paulson, Trustee. Mike Werner Oi-the coordinator of SONG in Southern Nevada. The Management of Boulder Dam Hotel invites the artists, musicians and audience to attend a post concert reception at the Boulder Hotel. Complimentary wine and hors d'oeuvres will be served. ~fer sdditional information, call 461-3634 or 461-6331. in Boulder City August 16 COPY CENTER AT MANPOWER COPIES COLLATING • STAPLING • COVERS PROFESSIONAL TYPING • DRILLING • BINDINC 7he crime of blasphemy' Is Howard's topic The crime of blasphemy," with emphasis on Matthew 12:31, is Vemon Howard's theme of talks this week at New Life Foundation, 700 Wyoming at the comer of Utah Street in Boulder City. Special guest speaker psychologist Dr. Ellen Dickstein will explore the topic "Let self-wholeness dissolve pain and conflict" on Sunday, July 20 at 9 a.m. The Rev. Howard conducts meetings Wednesday and Friday at 7 p.m., Saturday and Sunday at 9 a.m. The Rev. Howard discusses interesting and Uttle-known facts about the Bible on Friday evenings at 7 p.m. These donation-basis meetings are a must for the serious Bible student. For more details call 293-4444. A grandma for the first time Mr. and Mrs. David Russell presented a new baby girl, Erica Nicolle weighing seven pounds, three ounces on July 2 at St. Rose de Lima Hospital in Henderson. The baby was given the name Erica after Eric Sackett that was injured so bad on his dirt bike. He is elated and so is the grandma. Sissy Martenson. Mrs. Russell is the former Cindy Lyon and is a proud mother and need we all say so is her daddy David, also her grandfather Bill Lyon of Henderson and her stepgrandfather Amey Martensen. Dr. Ekn Djckstein Guest speaker at New Life Psychologist Dr. Ellen Dickstein is the special guest speaker at New Life, 700 Wyoming St. on the comer of Utah Street in Boulder City Sunday, July 20 at 9 a.m. Dr. Dickstein, a popular guest on television and radio, will explore the topic "Let self-wholeness dissolve pain and conflict." irs ^'i 7f SUMMER SPECIAL ^ WaCafTyA Large AMOftlMfll Of Silk Arrangmnta MflQUE fiOS£ fLOfJIST 33* Water StrMt • mm HndfM>n, Navada CUT FLOWERS S QAEEN PLANTS ^ kton^Fn t* SM 9-i Qubc is tiM only wailed city in North America. Joseph W. Plautz, M.D. is pleased to announce his association with Gregory R. Gordon, M.D. in the practice of OBSTETRICS, GYNECOLOGY & INFERTILITY Henderson 110 Lake Mead Drive Suite 204 564-1758 Green Vaiiey 2501 Green Valley Parkway Suite 130 435-1881 aK i i

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rm^v au liendcrioii Hom Ntws and Boulder City Newt Thunday, July 17,19g6 Magnificent silver coins to be sold today at FIB kyTaMir WmUm V By popular raqueet the much talked about commemorative 19ilver ooine, minted from apedal ^deeigna and preatetod to the <|niblk; today and tomorrow by ifMTner high-acaler Joe Kine and ofalee repreeentativei parexcellence, Tony Reetivo with the •approval of the Boulder City 'Museum and Historical Assoda/tioa and its Board of Directors. ^ RosMnaryWhelan, manager of Ahe First Interstate Bank issued s qMdsJ invitation to BCMHA that a booth be placed in the lobby of the bank. There have been gift itema that feature the coins and Roaemary buys each new item. She is a staunch supporter C te Boulder City museum, u^ her efforts and the support of First Interstate the great fenny Power Project broke a .prorld record, ,^, She is just as enthused sbout the silvtf coin project. She is all for any fund-rsiser that benefits the jnuseum building fund. ^' Today the booth will open at 1^ at 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. Friday tiie same hours. Joe Kine will sell and sign autographs. Tony will iJiiplay gift itons ^ade from the coins, both bronie and silver. It has given Joe Kine and his .|kmily a sense of joy and happiness that Joe's image is stamped on a silver coin. The photograph choeen for the coin was taken in 1931. Joe has kept items described here. He is wearing his hiscaler hat, he is seated in a boeum chair, the ropee dangle above him and is all that keeps him from falling into the canyon thousands of feet below. A second coin shows a huge steam engine roaring through a penstock pipe prior to placing it deep into the bowels of the dam. A third ia historioal beyond bsliif. It is of the Winged Figures at ATTENTION COIN COLLECTORS-Tha Boulder City MuMum aUvar coina wUl bt placMl for sale today at the Flrat IntanUta Bank at 412 Nevada Hwy. Tony Raatlvo is ahowing the poatar with pictured monanta in the hiatory of tha ooina. Three to a aat, the ooia buffs will atand la Unal Tony, right, president of BCMHA Bob Farraro. fanner higb vice to ita numy cuatomara. Frianda, Chamber membara and employaaa gathered reeantly to celebrate aa owner John Pilgrim cut a ribbon aigaifyiag tha occaaion. The program I indndaa 145 mambara in eight ttataa. Fall art c l as sss are closer than you think. Stop in at the gallery and register. Teachers will be available for instruction in water cobr, oil and drawing in pencil, charcoal and pastel. Let us know your interests. CaU 294-9982. Evelyn Cuahman awaits your suggestions of interesting places to paint. Call 293-4320. Our July meeting will be hekl at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, July 23, at the Multi-Use building. Board meeting is at 6:30 p.m. Bring your logo drawings. Let's make this a well attended meeting. The Sands Hotel sad Casino in Las Vegas is having an American Indian and Western Art Show July 17 throu^ July 20 from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Admission is free. One of the festursd artists is James McLean, an Art OuiU member. His q)ecialty is psstels painted mostly on location. Members wishing to see the show contact Dottie. She has room for three more in her car. Be at the gallery Tliursday July 17 by 2:46 p.m. The gallery will be needing sit* ters. Stop in and aign up. While there take notice of the new paintings on display. Msny good wishes to Iheo Glenn who is rsoqwrating from surgsiy. Good news from the Boulder City Cultural Center. The newly formed Nevada Opera Association plans a luck-ofr concert on August 16 at the Boulder City High School auditorium. Admission is frse. Approximstely 160 people are expected to attend from Las Vegss, including Oovemv Bryan, so plan to come ewly for the 8 p.m. performance. Frea concert at Gazebo Park on July ^4 The Boulder City Pride Band, oooductad by Albert Smith, will hava a free concert at the Oaiabo Park on Thursday, July 24, at 7:30 p.m. Thia will eonduda the fint summer eeaeion of tha aummer band program sponsored by Boulder City Elks Lodge #1682. PlMaa come and aqjoy the hard work and see tha enjoyihant tha Boulder City kida get by playing mdaic. Make your plans to attend. Our youth of today needs our sup'port. Remember hugs are batter than drugs. ELOOn DRAPERY CLEANING SPECIAL MUraMTB B AS* ftm MOItUOMIMUTfl BSoMiTMi ^0%W ewaaiH MMMONfMMO w^M fmaUM • • RUiirMNQOa ^^HMMWIISIM U SII aiHIIIIBO oner laplwe T/llIM ^^r^^*a immi ** • # • # • • • • • • • • • • • # • • • • • • • < 1 EL CORTEZ HOTEL SM, SECTJj • tj tBBR eg GIANT PRIE '376,006 CASH GIVEAWAY WINNERS NEED NOT BE PRESENT liiMfiiJtttfyowtwIiliHHflfyiNwibtfFf^ : PLENTY OF i'Af-H,!! r. i I .' i ^EL CORTEZ HOTEL AND CASINO 0OWNTOWN-6TH k FREMONT r aeesseeseeeeeeeeeeseseesessaes Postal employee for June Th
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rm^v au liendcrioii Hom Ntws and Boulder City Newt Thunday, July 17,19g6 Magnificent silver coins to be sold today at FIB kyTaMir WmUm V By popular raqueet the much talked about commemorative 19ilver ooine, minted from apedal ^deeigna and preatetod to the <|niblk; today and tomorrow by ifMTner high-acaler Joe Kine and ofalee repreeentativei parexcellence, Tony Reetivo with the •approval of the Boulder City 'Museum and Historical Assoda/tioa and its Board of Directors. ^ RosMnaryWhelan, manager of Ahe First Interstate Bank issued s qMdsJ invitation to BCMHA that a booth be placed in the lobby of the bank. There have been gift itema that feature the coins and Roaemary buys each new item. She is a staunch supporter C te Boulder City museum, u^ her efforts and the support of First Interstate the great fenny Power Project broke a .prorld record, ,^, She is just as enthused sbout the silvtf coin project. She is all for any fund-rsiser that benefits the jnuseum building fund. ^' Today the booth will open at 1^ at 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. Friday tiie same hours. Joe Kine will sell and sign autographs. Tony will iJiiplay gift itons ^ade from the coins, both bronie and silver. It has given Joe Kine and his .|kmily a sense of joy and happiness that Joe's image is stamped on a silver coin. The photograph choeen for the coin was taken in 1931. Joe has kept items described here. He is wearing his hiscaler hat, he is seated in a boeum chair, the ropee dangle above him and is all that keeps him from falling into the canyon thousands of feet below. A second coin shows a huge steam engine roaring through a penstock pipe prior to placing it deep into the bowels of the dam. A third ia historioal beyond bsliif. It is of the Winged Figures at ATTENTION COIN COLLECTORS-Tha Boulder City MuMum aUvar coina wUl bt placMl for sale today at the Flrat IntanUta Bank at 412 Nevada Hwy. Tony Raatlvo is ahowing the poatar with pictured monanta in the hiatory of tha ooina. Three to a aat, the ooia buffs will atand la Unal Tony, right, president of BCMHA Bob Farraro. fanner higb vice to ita numy cuatomara. Frianda, Chamber membara and employaaa gathered reeantly to celebrate aa owner John Pilgrim cut a ribbon aigaifyiag tha occaaion. The program I indndaa 145 mambara in eight ttataa. Fall art c l as sss are closer than you think. Stop in at the gallery and register. Teachers will be available for instruction in water cobr, oil and drawing in pencil, charcoal and pastel. Let us know your interests. CaU 294-9982. Evelyn Cuahman awaits your suggestions of interesting places to paint. Call 293-4320. Our July meeting will be hekl at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, July 23, at the Multi-Use building. Board meeting is at 6:30 p.m. Bring your logo drawings. Let's make this a well attended meeting. The Sands Hotel sad Casino in Las Vegas is having an American Indian and Western Art Show July 17 throu^ July 20 from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Admission is free. One of the festursd artists is James McLean, an Art OuiU member. His q)ecialty is psstels painted mostly on location. Members wishing to see the show contact Dottie. She has room for three more in her car. Be at the gallery Tliursday July 17 by 2:46 p.m. The gallery will be needing sit* ters. Stop in and aign up. While there take notice of the new paintings on display. Msny good wishes to Iheo Glenn who is rsoqwrating from surgsiy. Good news from the Boulder City Cultural Center. The newly formed Nevada Opera Association plans a luck-ofr concert on August 16 at the Boulder City High School auditorium. Admission is frse. Approximstely 160 people are expected to attend from Las Vegss, including Oovemv Bryan, so plan to come ewly for the 8 p.m. performance. Frea concert at Gazebo Park on July ^4 The Boulder City Pride Band, oooductad by Albert Smith, will hava a free concert at the Oaiabo Park on Thursday, July 24, at 7:30 p.m. Thia will eonduda the fint summer eeaeion of tha aummer band program sponsored by Boulder City Elks Lodge #1682. PlMaa come and aqjoy the hard work and see tha enjoyihant tha Boulder City kida get by playing mdaic. Make your plans to attend. Our youth of today needs our sup'port. Remember hugs are batter than drugs. ELOOn DRAPERY CLEANING SPECIAL MUraMTB B AS* ftm MOItUOMIMUTfl BSoMiTMi ^0%W ewaaiH MMMONfMMO w^M fmaUM • • RUiirMNQOa ^^HMMWIISIM U SII aiHIIIIBO oner laplwe T/llIM ^^r^^*a immi ** • # • # • • • • • • • • • • • # • • • • • • • < 1 EL CORTEZ HOTEL SM, SECTJj • tj tBBR eg GIANT PRIE '376,006 CASH GIVEAWAY WINNERS NEED NOT BE PRESENT liiMfiiJtttfyowtwIiliHHflfyiNwibtfFf^ : PLENTY OF i'Af-H,!! r. i I .' i ^EL CORTEZ HOTEL AND CASINO 0OWNTOWN-6TH k FREMONT r aeesseeseeeeeeeeeeseseesessaes Postal employee for June Th
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mm • m St HtmderMB Romt Ntwi and Boulder City Newt Thuraday, July 17, lM6. 1985 deer hunter success exceeds 60 percent ky Chariee Cmodeii JTVWS vefreapoMMBt Nevada hunters acored a near reootd 61 percent overall fuccees rate for buck deer daring 1985, an increeae of almost 10 percent ovarihe prerioos year, according to a recent Departmoit of Wiklliferqxni. '^Since adopticm of the total quota hunt system in 1976, the number of tags iasued and the nua^Mr of deer harvested have botfl been on the increase, and 198iS ranks as the moat suoceasful season on record during this period," explained George Tsukamoito, NDOW chief of game.. "Hunter suooeas waa two percentage points hi^ier in 1981, however, both the number of tags iasued and deer harvested that year were considerably bwer." NDOW reports a total of 28,876 participants during last year's buck-only hunts, up 35 pehsent from 1984. Their harvest of 17,730 deer is an incresse of 58 percent compared to the previous season. Tt was also a good year for antlerless hunts, with 1,871 tag holders reporting a take of 1,453 animals," he said. A breakdown of hunter4un[>lied information from report cards and foUow-up questionnaires shows non-resident hunters were mos]^ successful, with 76 percent of the 2,756 tag hokiers reporting a deer taken. Qf the 23,824 residents who took part in the gooeral (any legal weapm) hunt, 14,824, or 62 percent, report success. There were 668 resident hunters afield during the special muzzleloading rifle season, and their reported 57 percent success rate is also the beet on record, ahnost 18 percent hif^er than the previous year. During the sqwrate ardieiy hunt, 23 peromt of the residents and 38 percent of the non-resident hunters reported taking a deer. Ilieae figures r^resent increases of three and ei^^t percoit, respectively, conqjared to 1984. t^ombining all 1985 deer hunts, hunter success by individual management area ranged from a low of 26 percent in one southern Nevada area to a lagb of 84 percent in the northeastern comer of the state. Only seven of the 29 management areas were reported with success rates bek>w 50 percent," Tsukamoto advised. Hunter harvest and success rates are derived bom questionnaire report forms which are issued as part of each big game tag. Eveify tag hoUer is required to return the form whethor he or she actually hunted or not "IWe were 1,456 hunters who failed to comply with the questionnaire return requirement by the January 31 deadline, and aU will be indigible to apply for any big game tag in 19^,' Tsukamoto em] The State Boaid of WikUife Commissioners met in Reno on May 10 and established the 1986 deer hunting quotas and regulations which, according to Tsukamoto, represent the most liberal seascHis since 1976. "Hiis year's significant increase in tags reflect tlw excellent deer herd conditions in most areas of the state. We expect another good year of hunting and hif^ success." 1986 small game season recommendations finalized by David K. Rice NDOW PabUdst Season dates and limit recommendations for Nevada's 1986 small game hunting and furbearing trapping seasons have been finalized by the Department of VfOdhfe and are now available for public review. The process for establishment of seas on opesuag and ckising dates, and daily and possession limits for uidand and migratory game birds, rabfaite and furbearing animals involves recommendations by NDOW as well as review by the pub&c throu^ individual County Adivsoiy Board meetings. Season parameters are set fat each q)ecies by the seven-member Board of >^^Idlife Commissioners after review of NDOW and county boud recommendations and furthflirpuUic input during a regular ly scheduled Commission meeting. Most small game and waterfowl populations are currentiy at low base levels; however, the predictitHi for this summer's [nxxluction is favorable for most of Nevada. In general, the outlook for this fsll's hunting season will be poor to fair for all q)ecies, with some areas producing kicalized good hunting. North American duck populations have been declining due to a severe northern prairie drought. Mallard and pintail breeding populations have dropped below tiieir established thresholds and additional season, bag limit, or species restrictions may be required by Federal frameworks. Hie statewide mountain lion season will be set at the same time as the small game sesson, and the Commission will consider whether or not to take action on a petition submitted by the Nevada Humane Society requesting regulations prohibiting 'Srill-call mountain lion hunting," and the use of trapping devices which will not "allow the uninjured release of non-target species and domestic pete." As outlined in their petiticm, the Humane Society would like to see a regulation requiring any mountain lion hunter "to physically accompany the guide through all portions of the hunt and making it "illegal for a guide to tree a mountain lion and then return to a distant point to arrange for the appearance of the hunter to come and dispatch the animal." According to the petition, ".. .while there may not be good documentation of such an activity occurring in Nevada at this time, an article from the Casper, Wyoming newspaper suggesta that it is a common practice in Wyoming. In our view, anything that is going on in Wyoming ... will soon be occurring in this state..." The Commission and the 17 County Advisory Boards will also receive the recommendations of the Commission's committee on Deer Tag Allocation. The sevenmember committee will present a number of alternatives for review and consideration by the boards and the public relative to the method of distributing deer tags among the hunting public. Ilie Board of WildUf e Commissioners will meet Saturday, August 2, beginning at 9 a.m. at the Washoe County District Health Department's Conference Room, 1001 East Ninth Stireet, Reno. All meetings of the Board of Wildlife Commissioners are open to the public. Hdover Dam visitors continue to set attendance records A total of 69,492 visitors took the guided tour throu^ Hoover Dam and powerplant during the month of June. There were 628 more this June than during the same month last year, and the seventh consecutive m(mth during which more visitors have toured the dam than during the same month the year before. The daily avwage for the month was 2,316. Noteworthy visitors for the month inchided Mr. Yinbin Chin, fanner Director and Senior Engineer for the Bureau of Energy, State EooDomic Commiaaion of the PMiile'sRqMiblic of China, accompaiaed by United States eaoort and intMpntar Mr. Caleb Loo; Afr. CHfr Mdeod, Senior Engineer. Mechanical and Electrical Deaign and Mr. Lee Roberts, Semor Engineer, Civil Design, Queensland Water Resources Commiasion, Austialia; Mr. Heniy T^ung lin Chung, Civil Engineer, Hydraulic Structures Division, Taipower, RepuUic of China and two African dvil engineering students, aooompanied by Mr. Jim Doherty from Utah State University. There were school groups from North Las Vegas, Ft. Collins, Colo., and Massillon, Ohio. There were scout troops from Las Vegas, Los Angeles and Las Mesa, Calif. There were visitors from Canada, England, France, Crermany, Israel, Mexico, Japan, Denmark, Australia, Africa and the People's Republic of China. Nelsonj'aduales communicat^^^ course Airman First Class Bryan J. Nelson, son of Air Force Lt. Col. William E. Nelson of Henderson and Mary E. Durcell of Jacksonville, Fla., has graduated from the U.S. Air Force communcations operations specialist course at Gkxxlfellow Air Force Base, Texas, according to Army and Air Force Hometown News Service. Graduates of the course learned how to operate communication systems and analyze the effectiveness of communication security measures. In addition, they earned credita toward an associate degree in applied science through the Community College of the Air Force. Local arrives for duty in Europe Army Staff Sgt. Mickel R. Wise, mm of Squire L and Monika V. Wise of Henderson, has arrived for duty with the UJS. Aimy Medical Deparment Activity, West Berlin, according to the Army and Air Force Hometown News Service. Wise is a nurse. Convenience stores rapidly changing The 66,000 convenience storea in the United Statee and Canada have become the latest battleground in the war over sexually explicit magazines. But a look beyond the magazine racks shows a rapidly growing industry that is diversifying to meet the needs of an increasingly mobile society. Hamburgers. Salad bars. Video rentals. Fresh popcorn. Automatic teller machines. All have become important elementa of an industry that is shedding ita milk-andcigarettes image and reaching out to a new customer base. These changes helped boost total 1986 sales in the convenience store industry by a healthy 23 percent, to $62.6 billion, according to the 19th Annual Industry Report published by Convenience •Store News. By contrast, total U.S. retail sales rose by only 6.2 percent last year. Of the total industry volume, $35.4 billion was in merchandise sales, a 12.7 percent increase over 1984. Gasoline sales accounted for $26.2 billion, up 40.1 percent, the Industry Report found. Gasoline sales have been on fire. More c-stores are adding pumps and more oil companies—liured by higher profit margins on merchandise—are opening merchandise kiosks or stores, lliis double barreled combination has puahed gasoline sales to 42 percent of industry volume, up from less than 31 percent in 1982. >" While tobacco producta remain the bestaelling merchandise itepis (13.8 percent of total sales at traditional oonvenienoe stores), fast fdod (5.8 poroent) remains the categ^ with the greatest future importance to the industry. More than 40 percent of the retailers interviewed said food-service wodd be "ini^ more important" to the futura of convenience stores. Videocassette rentals and financial services were also rated highly. The Top 50 rankings in 1985 are marked by an increasing role taken by oil retailers. Two such companies, San Antonio-baaed Diamond Shamrock and Marathon Oil subsidiary Enm> Marketing O). ranked third and fourth, with 1,500 and 1,356 stores, respectively. Southland (7,757 7-Eleven8) and Circle K (3,350 stores) held fast to the top two positions.. Two panels whose members represent 34 companies, or 8,400 c-stores, participated in the Industry Report research, which was compiled by the Gallup Organization of Princeton, N.J. McKay releases quarterly missing children's bulletin Attorney CJeneral Brian McKay today released a bulletin which lists 264 Nevada children as missing. The bulletin, which includes children reported as missing by 14 law enforcement agencies across the state, is prepared by the Missing Children's Clearinghouse located in the Office of the Attorney General. "Not only has the information contained in the buUetin been instrumental in recent efforte to locate missing children, the publication itself has also provided a means by which schools, law enforcement offices and other agencies can regularly review the names in order to maintain an accurate Ust," said McKay. This accuracy is crucial because it means the time and energy of those looking for Nevada's missing children can be focused on children who are truly at risk." While the total number of missing children has increased from 94 in December of last year, to 179 in March and the current 264, McKay continues to credit the increase to improved reporting procedures and a growing citizen understanding of the assistance Nevada agencies can provide. Chrissinger announces for treasurer John Chrissinger, a former banking executive, recently announced his candidacy for the office of State Treasurer. He will run on the Democratic ticket. Cbrissinger, who graduated fitxxn Stanford University and earned his MBA at the University of NevadaLas Vegas, has 14 years investment and banking experience. He has worked extensively in the management of state agency portfolios and has expertise in the area of municipal bond issues and Industrial Development Bonds whidi he believes are vital to Nevada's economic growth. Chrisaingafeels that his investment and banking experience qualify him for a position which requires professional money management skills. He is currentiy active in the investment manage?^ ment area. A Cok)nel in Uie United States Army Reserve, CHuissinger has been involved ia military activities for over 25 years. His last active duty assignment was as an assistant professor of physics at West Point. Chrissinger and his wife, Marlene, who are active in local civic projecta have one son, Ted, and reside in Reno. war* one* ttM cantart for news distribution. LEGAL NOTICE iU f 111 11 ili'l to U maJn ^lf76 Hmtmty to b* MU to tfcitt t libdb' UgkMthUtewlMatUktaabN WmMWmn, Swil NO. 6Z4AM222, Ifai BM BOT NmiAiJLiMMt No. CVNMS. Nvad pl ^ "^^ *.^y^ W Ford Pickup Tck. amM ESmt BMn. 114 n. Lw Vagaa, NV LM VM. NV. 89121. Ugal MO. Ugd OmMT 8M. IMOT b hmhi ghrMi tkM 1. NOUM ia kanby givM that I, Valkw ParttMB TjM, S MI N ••draa. • • Tkan.. 10 am M Ml HI Wa mmr9 tha light to hM. mriMtobaaaUtohi^ast UiM I til Hill li >r iiiiii i 'M. N*. 7K91L104U1. llsuIIBBCNaada|v BaflatoMd • • BMIMI pn m Ckala. NV MU Ufd fUtm. ^^Jk. Burial mSkuS!* iTif^ at Ml N. • iptS.UMatU • Id•* -• N. F a rtM W Id.. 1NsMt>Jaly 17. 24. SI, 1W6 Dennis Gordon, M.D.-re-elected chief of staff at Valley Hospital Dr. Dennis P. Gordon was recentiy re-elected Chief of Staff of Valley Hospital Medical Center for another two-year term. Tha foUoiriag Tohkb will ha ^Croi'd'Mii an orthopedic soraoidatPabacAactioabjrPat geon, joined the staff at Valley Mai*. 8 Stmi St. Ha^ Hospital in 1971 and has served •ea, Nawn aa Aagaat 1. IWI ,_^u-j—— ^nu^n,,.,, i t. _* at 11 A> aJB. to aatiafy atoraga as chairman of the Department of Surgery. He is a Fellow of the American Academy of Orthopedic Surgery and is certified by the ^__— ^^ American Board of Surgery. GoriUhnatiaar ra&vea tka rigkt don is also a member of the Clark County Medical Society, Ameri* can College of Surgeons and the Western Orthopedic Society. A native of Durango, Colorado, Dr. Gordon earned his MD degree in 1965 from the Univeraity at Colorado, interned at Midiad Reeae Hoapital in Chicago, and took his residencies at the University of New Mexico, U.S. Army iSkP iraMltidodkaiaJ to pravidaw a aatwork of tiipportti^ MivicM to MM UM daily U paopk wiUi MS aad Ihair faniliaa. RhbiiiUUoB, op-to-dato and accuraU information, rafarral. phyiiaal tbarapy, traiMportotioa, • wida ranet of iiaf Mnriaaa, atpport If IM ptiVbaad Ihak a MMm th* right to ud. £r''rr ttM^ Ml 17. K MM '^ Q. UaUlthacaM >iaMlaiMh(M8)ia and Mi awa fcaad. what haapaai to pmitt wha haa IM BW WM RMM* viyv I^HB H Ml ad y todayhaiitf A. AlMf whh Ma baalc i^ SSjj'Sli^giSl^Medical Corps and the Univeraity of Louisville. Officers of the Executive Committee for the coming year are NeU B. Bentiey, M.D., Vice Chief of Staff: T. Wayne Bloodworth, M.D., SecretarynVeaaurer, and Reed W. Hyde, M.D., Immediate Paat Chief of Staff. Members•a^ large are Dipak Desai, M.D. and Neil Straua. M.D. • aiUiM.1 Mca— • IhiaJ] Dennia P. Gordon, M.D. Thufwiaiy. July 17.1986 •nr. ~Tlw Tsmpta of Kamak on tha the largast ootumnad haH ovar Henderson Horn* News and Boulder Cltf News Page S3 NHa hi eantnri igypt bum iit 1900 B.C. has fSftv vsauum, which ^^ • an this ptanet. _^ •paca totaHy davoM of mattar, doaa not txiat LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE uii_ Tha fallawtag vaUelM wOl ha aaU to UghMt Uddw whaa titi* la aht^aad by • irhaaic'a liaa. Vahidt 1178 .jrA4T8M171 CA4nULH 1071 Paatlac "#a82lC30MV7 Noac Lagal Owaw Earaa CMg ar BiUy Jackaaa 844 W. Baach Ava A^. 2 lagiawaad. CA WM Raglatarad Owaar LaadWMotara SM0E.Hwy80 YaaaAZ86M6 1972 Vo lhawagaa ..f38Z2075290 7L4120DH Wilitoa A. Hawlay •18 8. WiOaw St. Apt. 3 ItTSPaaUac #2KB7T9AI4U87 Txa82Ei;x Ckariatto Oarfc 4002 NB 18th AawiUa, TX 78107 lfl77CadUiae 23U 18S1SU Baakof Ihwia Bai2M N Ibaria, LA 708M EthalMeGaa 121 B arr y hrao h LA 70618 • BM2118 Salt Laha Oly. UT 84110 imSPwd #8Ri2Z13l804 UT RVR102 Notie* ia baraby givaa that I, Big Joha mi Soaa. lac 1681 PaatfcOl Dlrtva. Baaldw City Ntrada. wiU aaU abea Maatioaad praparty ae Friday, Jaly 18.19M at 8 a.a. at 1631 FoathlU Drfira. BoaUw CKy. Navada 80006. Wc Raaarva tha right to Ud. frJaly 3, 10, 18M (B) iO BiU No. 881 latfodacad by: 1 iiadgaard ORDINANCE NO. 7M AN ORDINANCE TO ADD A NEW CHAPTER 4 TO TITLE 8 OP THE MUNICIPAL CODE OF THE CITY OF BOULDER CITY, NEVADA. ENTITY ED -ABANDONED. WRECKED OR DISMANTLED JUNK MOTOR VEHICLES" IN ORDER TO FACILITATE EXPEDITIOUS REMOVAL OF ABANDONED. WRECKED OR DISMANTLED VEHICLES FROM PRIVATE PROPERTY; PROVIDE PROCEDURES FOR CODE ENFORCEMENT OF FICER8 ON POSTING. REMOVAL AND DISPOSITION OF THE VEHICLES; AND PROVIDING FOR OTHER MATTERS RELATED THERETO. Tha City Cooacil of BooUv CUy do ard^a: SECTION 1: TitU 8 of tht City af Baddar City Maaicipal Coda ia br*by aMadad by addiag Uiwato a arw Chaptw to ba kaowB ai Chaptar 4 wlrich ihail raad M foilawK CHA P T ER 4 ABANDONED, WRECKED OR DISMANTLED JUNK MOTOR VEHICLES SECTION: M-1: Parpoac M-2: DaHaitioBa 8-4^: Unlawful AbaodoBiiMnt of Juik Motor VtWdM S^4: RaapoaaibUity for RoaoroJ of Jaak Matar VohidM. M4: Required NotioM for Immk Motor VaMdM oa Private Property 8-t4: Raqoirwl NotioM for Jaak Motor VchidM oa PaUic Propcrt M-7: Pmalty 8^1: PI RPOSE: Tha purpoM of this Chapter ie to prtilUbil the ahaadoameat of vehicle* aod to fadhUU tha expcditioaa rcoMval of iaopcrative. wrcckad or diamaatled motor vehiclM which havo baca diacarded or • baodooed ia the Oty oa public or privau property, which vahidea coaat i fte a Mfcty haiard. iatpcdc traffic in the atreau or alleyi, totarferc wHh tha eajajaiiat of property, reduce the value of private property, eztaad aad aggravate acaaic Uight. degrade the eaviroameat. aad adveraaty affect tha pabhe health, aafaty aad walfva af tha Chy aad ita reoidenta. M-2: DEFINITIONS: All tanaaaaediathia Chapter weiatoadad to have itaa^ dard deriaitioaa, Btoaaiag* aad eoaetotiaaa. aad ar* iataaded to be cooooaaat with the meaning* aacribed te theea ia other dMpten of thia Coda, bat the foUowiag terma alao have apedfic iManlaga atatad aa foilawa: (A) CITY: The City of Bodder Oty. Nevada (B) MOTOR VEHICLE: Every vekide M deOaad ia N.R.8. 482.075. which ia required to carry a lieeaM ptote or ptotM aad ahall iadnda. bat aot be United to, aatoMofaUaa, baaaa, trocha, Motorcyciaa, aMtor aeeatara, tractor*, camper* and motor hoaMa. Th* tara alao iadadaa trailara and aay othar devioM which are daaignrd or iaUadad to l>c towed l>y aiotor vahiflaa (O JUNK MOTOR VEHICLE: AayaotarvaUdeMdanaad by Saetiaa 8^2(81, the coadJtJBa of which iawrarkad, liaMMtial, partially atiaadoaad ar diacarded (Dt PERSON: Shall laaaa aay aataral peraoa. fira^ pMtaeraUp. tnaat, i tioB, corporatioo. coapaay, or other legal aatity ar nrgaajaatina. (E) PRIVATE PROPERTY: ShaUaaaa aay real prapertywithia tha aty which Ie not owaed by the Qty, tha Stoto of Nevada orthaUaitad Stotaa, ar aay divjaiaa or dapartaMat thaaaaf • 8-4J: UNLAWFUL ABANDONMENT OF JUNK MOTOR VEHICLES: (A) A peraoa ahaBaat leave a Jaak Moter Vehicle upon Private P rope r ty withia the City tor a period of time bi excoM of aeveaty-two (72) hoara. The prceeace of a Juah Motor Vehicle oa Private Property withia the Qty ie declared a pablic aniaaace. The proviaiaaa of Sectioaa 84-3(A) aad (B) do not apply ta: 1. BaaiaeM preaiiaw aaad M a Ueeaaad dealer, maaafaetarrr. dietribntor, auto wrackhiC ahop and diaaaatler. or reboiider of Motor VeUctM. 2. BoaiaeM preatiaee aaad M a licaaaed repair ihop for Motor Vehidaa. • • a. JaakMetor VehidaaplaoMliaacoMpleialyaachMiedbaUdhg.^ or not viaihi* fniM aay paldie way ar adjaiaiag property. 8^^: RESPONSIBILITY FOR REMOVAL OF JUNK MOTOR VEHICLES (A) Every Peraoa who abaadeaa a Jaak Mator Vehicle iareapoaaibie for the eoat of rcBBOval aad diapoaitioa of auch Motor Vehicle. (Bt A Jaah Motor Vehicle roMaiai^ oa Private Property for a paiod of time of more thaa aevaaty-twe (721 boora ia prMumod to have beea a ba adoa ed or diacarded oa each Privato Property by UM owaer of inch vehide with the paradaaioa of the ooeiipaat aadfor owaar of each Private Praparty. 844: REQUIRED NOTICES FOB JUNK MOTOR VEHICLES ON PRIVATE PROPERTY (A) Wbeaver it oonw to the attMtiaa of cade eafari a mi a t offkara that aay Boiaanca aa daffaMd ia Sactiaa 840 of thia Chapter aaieu ia the Oty. a Vhdatioo Notice ia writing ahall be aervad apaa the oceapant of the load where tlM auiaaace exiata. or in CMa tiMre ia ao aaeh occapaat. thea apoa the owaer of record of each property, reqaeatiag tiM removal of toch aniaaaee within tea 1101 daya. (B) If the occapaat or property owaer faila to comply with the ViolatioaNotitA the City ahall foraiah writtaa aotiea by rigi^ared or oartifM maU of the exiataaoe of a Jaak Motor Vahfada aa Private Property to the regiatered owaer of the vehicle thereof, ar to the owner af roeord of tha Private Praparty where aaeh Jaak Mator VahfaJa ia lacatad. aad the writtaa aotiea ahaO eoataia the followii^ 1. A deaeriptioo of too Jaak Matar Vahido: 2. Tha location of the Jaah Motor Vehida: 3. A atotament that, withia aavaaty-twa (72) hoar* from leoeipt of aaeh aatioe. the Jart Matar Vehida maat ha reaMved from tha dty ar placed ia aa aadaaad balldfav. ar aot viaibk from aay pahHe way or fraai aay adfoiiiag papa rt|; 4. A atatameat that tha f aihm at the radpiaat af tha aatiea to comply with Saetiea ft44(B)l ahall coaatitBto a mladamaaaor j anbjact to the paaaHy af proviaiaaa af Sec t iea ft4-7 of thia Chapter. 840: REQUIRED NOTICES FOR JUNK MOTOR VEHICLES ON PUBUC PROPERTY: Jaak Matar Vebidaa oa PbUki Prapirty ihaa ha reaaovod aad apoaad of to,aceardaaea with tha Nevada Raviaad StotatM aad TItIa 10 af thia Cede. 84-7: PENALTY: Aay Peraoa violating any af tha pr o viaiataa of thia Chapter ahall ha gniUy af a miidamiaa.r. aad npaa eaavictiaa ahall ba aahiect to a flaa of aot more thaa 8600.00. Each aat ia viaiattoa of aay of tha pravlaioaa hereof ahaUha deemed a aaparate affeaae. Saetiia 2. REPEAL OF CONFUCTINO PROVISIONS: Allathar aeetioBa or partioaoM aactiaaa af tha Manidpal Code of the CHy of BoaMar City to eoaflict with this vhnptM' w# hwbj fiMsML Sectiaa 8. V AUDITY. Each aactioa aad each ptoviaioa of aay part of thia Chaptar ahaU ba aaaaidarid aaparahla. aad tha invahdity of aay porthM ahaU aot affaet the vanity or aaforoaability af aay other pattiaa ar aactlaa. SeetUa 4. EFFECTIVE DATK Thia OnHaaaea ahall boeoaaa effacUva the Sth day of Aflgaot. 19M Seetf*i6.PUBUCAT10N.'IhaCNyClarhiti llrn iithlaO d iaaa r itoba p a b li b i d oalUnlhiy. tha 17th day afJrfy, IMhi thaBeaWvO^ Naa,a waaklr aawapapar pahBAad ia Boalder Oty, Nevada. Robert 8. Farraro, Magror ATTBBT: Dela H. Bataa, City Clerk Tha raragata ordinaac* waa flmt p rapoaad aad read by Utb to tha Qty Coaacil •a tha 10th day of Jaaa, 1106, which waa a ragakr maatlag: theraaftar, tha propoadd Ordlaaaee waa adapted at a ragator maatfag oa tha 8th day of Jaly, 1906, by m falowl^ vote: tOnfrO AYE: Chriateaaea. Lmaoa, Laadgawd, Partar aad Ferraro VOTING NAY: Noaa. lBSENT:Noaa. APPROVED: ATTEST: DaOa H. lataa, Oty Chrk (BEAU BJaly 17. MM .^____ LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE L JamM A. Griaaia. do hereby atato that aa af thi* dato Ja^ 17,1006.1 am aot raapoaaibla for any dabto iacnrrad by aayoae other thaa myaelf. Jamaa A. Orieal*. H-Jalyl7.24.3LAi^.7.HM PUBLIC NOTICE ORDINANCE NO. 1031 "AN ORDINANCE TO REPEAL HENDERSON MUNICIPAL CODE CHAPTER 18.16 AND ORDINANCES 740, SECTION 3, AND 786 WHICH ESTABLISHED THE CHAPTER AND SUBSEQUENTLY AMENDED SAME, AND TO ESTABLISH A NEW REVISED CHAPTER 13.16 ENTITLED 'INDUSTRIAL WASTE CONTROL AND PRETREATMENT PROGRAM' WHICH DEALS WITH MANAGING AND CONTROLLING THE DISCHARGE OF INDUSTRIAL POLLUTANTS AND WASTE WATER INTO THE CITY SEWAGE SYSTEM AND OTHER MATTERS RELATED THERETO." Tha above BOlNa 613 aad forega ia g Or d i ain 11 wna flrat prepeatd aad read by title to the aty Coaadl of the City of Headenoa. Nevada, oa Jnly 1. 1906, which waa a Regalm Meeting of toe Coaacil aad referred to the following Comnritter •COUNCIL AS A WHOLT' for racommeadatiaa. PUBLIC NOTICE ia hereby givea that the typewrittea eopiM of tha above a to ation ad Ordiaaaca are available for i a apa rt ioa by oU iatereatad partiaa at tha Of flee of the City Clerk. 248 Water Street. Headeraea. Nevada; aad that aaid Ordiaaaee No. 1031 WM pr opaa d for adoption by Conncilaan Habel end aeroaded by Coaacilmaa Lawrence aa the ISto day of Jnly.lOOS, aad adopted by the foliowiag roil caU vote. Votiag AYE: MAYOR LORNA KESTERSON: COUNCILMEMBERS MICHAEL HARRIS. RON HUBEL, CARLTON D. LAWRENCE, CHARLOTTE YAKUBIK. Vodag NAY: NONE. Aboeat: NONE. LORNA KESTERSON, MAYOR ATTEST: DOROTHY A VONDENBRINK. CMC CITY CLERK Hgaly 17. 1906 'Fseta, iwhan combinad wNh idass, constituta tha graatatt fore* in tha twortd.' — Cari W. Ackarma n "An axpart I* NW who know* mora and mora about iasa and !•••.' — Ami>rosa Biarca LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE ORDINANCE NO. 1020 • AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF HENDERSON, NEVADA TO REPEAL CHAPTER 1304 OF TITLE IS AND THE FOLLOWING ORDINANCES: OR DINANCE 476. SECTION 2; OROINANCE612. SECTION 1; ORDINANCE 62L SECTION 1: ORDINANCE 629, SECTION 2 A 3: OR DINANCE 684. SECTION 1; ORDINANCE 728, SBCnON 1: ORDINANCE 729; ORDINANCE 762. SECTION 1; AND ORDINANCE 776, AND ENACTING A NEW TITLE U. CHAPTOI13A4. ENTITLED 'WATER RATES AND REGULA"nONS' AND OTHER MATTERS RELATING THERETO." Tha above Bm No. 600 aad foregaiag Ordiaaaee WM flrat prapoaad aad read by title to the City Coaacil of the City of Headereoa. Neveda. oa Jaly 1, 19M, which WM a Ragaiar Maatiag of the Coandl aad referr e d to the followias Ceaudttee: • COUNCIL AS A WHOLE" PUBLIC NOTICE ia hereby givea that the typewritten eepiw of the aho m a at ioaed Ordtaaaec are available for iaapaetiaa by aU iatereated pwtiea at the Of flea of the City Clark, 243 Water Street, Headeraea, Nevada; aad that aaid OnUnoace No. 1029 waa pr opooed for adop ti o n by Coandlman Hnbel and eeconded by Coandlman Lawraaee oa the ISto day of Jaly 1906, and adopted by the followiaa roll call vote: Voth AYE: MAYOR LORNA KESTERSON: COUNCILMEMBERS MICHAEL HARRIS. RON HUBEL. CARLTON D. LAWRENCE. CHARLOTTE YAKUBIK. Vodag NAY: NONE AboeatNONE. LORNA KESTERSON. MAYOR ATTBBT: DOROTHY A VONDENBRINK. CMC CITY CLERK H^Jaly 17, 1986 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Sealed propoeaia for the and acccM rood paving, draiaag*. *i g mintad drde, wiadcoae, aad feadag at the new BOULDER CITY AIRPORT wiU be rocdvod by the Oty Flaaaca Dapartamat. 9M Ariaoaa Street, riialiii"'-] • • • ^^-"--'-r *-j—'" '—a aad thareaftar pahMcty apaaad aad read ia tha Oty Coaacil i^ Dapmtmeat at ll pm aa Jaly 28, lOM Eath hiddw mart camplrt i. dga aad f m dab, prim to the, award a "Cartiflcatiea af N aaig r a g a t id FadBtiea." a at atam* at eadtiad "Biddere StatoHoat aa Praviaaa Caatracta Sabjeet to EBO Clanaa." aad Aaaaraaee af Miaarity BaaiaeM Eatorpriae Pmtidpatiaa." m eaatoiaed to tha Bid Piaiiaaal Each biddar moot eopply all the faifermothm raqoirad by the bid daeameate ^d apiiriflinlin^ The work b the ooatraet ia iaetodad to Airpart Improvemeat Progmm Project No. 4I0084>3 wMch ia bdag aadartakea aad atcempllahed by the CHy af Boalder City to aeeordonce with the terma aad wmdittoaa af a flaaadd graat agraaateat betwaea the Oty aad the Uahad Stataa. aadm tha Afarpert aad Airway D*dep a> aat Act. The work eaoalda g M a aHy of raaway, todway aproa. aad a rt aM read paving, drdnage, eiigmcBted cirda. wiadcoae and feadag. Coatraetara deeiring to hid oa thia work ahaO be preeeatly bcenoed to aecordaaw wito Nevada Stato Law. Coatrad dacaamato may be ezamiaed and ebtatoed at the City Eaginoiri^ Departaaaat. 900 Ariaaaa Street. City of BooMer aty. Nevada, apoa depodt of 826M for each eet obtaiaed. Any aaceeedd haaa Ode Uddm, apoa raiiKai^ each a aot to good coadittoa withto 10 daya of bid epadag. wid^ar^aadad hiadepadt. All propoeaia mad be eabmitted ea the regalar foraM faraiahadwiththeMapadfifatioaeaadaMmtbeaeraBipaniadhyacertifiad check ar Ud boad payable to the City d Boalder aty to aa aaMaat eqad to or ereeding ten percent (I0%1 d the totd bid. A one haadiod pereaat (100%) corporate eardy paymeat aad parfamaaace boad wiU be reqaired apoa award. TUa ia a Federd AM Projert aad aU bide mad be baaed apoa ratM aad w ^[M dh d M high M the mhBMBmra t M d a h Ma hwl by the Secrdary d Uhar M todaded to the Spedflcatioaa. PravdOag w^e ratM far Nevada ahaU ha paid to aU daaaificattoaa d Ubor M reqdred by the lawa d the Stoto d Nevada. The propeeed Coatrad te nader and eabjed to Exeeotive Order 11246 d September 2< 1966. aad to tha Eqad Opportudty ClauM. The EEO raqairaamata, lahar proriduaa aad wage ratM are iadoded ia the apadflratiaaa aad hid doeamaato aad are avdlabU for toapactiea d the Oty Ei^iaeeriag Departmaat. To be eOgiblo far award, each Wddar mad eamply with tha dllrmativa aetiaa l oq aii aaia B to which are eoatoiaad to the apacillcatieaa. A eoatraetar havtag 60 or OMre employoM aad hie anheoatraetora having H ar aaora emptoyaM aad wha may be awarded a eoatrad d 860.000 or mere will be reqaired to matotato an affimutiva adiaa pragraai. the ataadarda for which are coatriaed to the apadflcatlaa*. Womea wMhaalfuidad eqad upportadtytoaBaroMdemphiy meat; bowavar, tha aai p la ya M a t d woaaea ehaU aot diadaiab theetaadatdad iaqM haa i i mte fortheaap l a ymi atdadaaritiea. To mod the raqaireaieato d the Depor t me at d Traaaportottoa Regdatkia, Port 2S. aU biddara wiU provide evidaaee d the method* thy hove aaad to mad the Miaarity BaaiaiM Efete*^ priaWJatat Veatora goala M pahBah*d to tha Oty d Boalde r aty Miaarity BadaMa BatarpriM Phm aad approvad by the Dapartmtat d Traaapartatiaa Tha MBE partidpatiaa god for thia projad ia 6 pereaat (6%!. AU biddara and aabmk with tha bid doeamaato aa aaaaraaee atatfa^ tha pereeatege d IBaarity Bad thay totead to oaaploy oa thia project. WIthta a taMaaahIa time dtar tha apaatog d Uda aad bafare tha awaH d a oaatraet. all bidden ar pripaaw a aJahlnQ to fwnda to tha tm^dltlaa far tha eaa tr a rt oholl aobadt: 1. Namda) d Mtoartty Badaaaa BntariidaedJatot Veatare wibtiwi tf §ttoW^ 2. Deacrlptiaa d worh aaeh U to perform. 1 Dollar vdae d aach ftopooad Mtoority Bodaaee/Jeiat Ventara aaheaatraet. Tha right la rm a ia J to rajed any and all prapaaalaaraaceptthe pf i n ii l whichladiaai d bythaaty Coaadl to ba ta tha had iataraato d tha Oty d BoaMm City. Tha aty Coaadl I Miri M the right to wdva aay hr igalaritfca aad/ar laformaltlM to tha aahalttad hid farm. Datod nt tha Oty d Baalder Oty. Nevada thia Utb day d Jaly 19M CITY OP BOULDER CITY GaorgaFi Oty BJdy 17. lOM / ^ 'Financo ia tha art of paodng monay from OIM hand to another until It finally diaappoara.' — Laonard Lavinoon LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE 19M Chevrdd to he odd to yghedhiddirwheatithiaobtdaad by iMchadc'e hen. Seriel No. 3A69L106318, LicaaM No. CKX6M Nevada ptotaa. Regiatered owner, Lcray M. DeLoriea, 8049 Da can Drive, LM Vegaa, Nev. 89130. Ugd Owaer Michad Cooper, 871 Fhatoae, LM Vegae, Nev 89110 Notice b hereby givea thd L Walkar Towiag 561 N. Pwkeoa Rd.. Headereoa. Nevada wOl aeO ebovc meatioaed property oa Moaday. Sept 16.1986 at 10 a.m. d 561 N. Parkaea Rd., Headereoa, Neveda 09016. We rcacrve the right to bid. H-Jaly 17, 24. 31, 19W BEFORE THE PUBUC SERVICE COMMISSION OF NEVADA NOTICE OF AMENDED APPLICATION Oa Deeeaaber 3.1906. Dnryl A Zipp dbo Yeltow ROM Cerriage Compaay ("Yellow Roee") filed ea appHeatioa with the Pablic Servfae Commiadoa d Nevada fCoandaeioa") for eatbority to treaaport poeeeagtre for hire to horee-^awB eerriogM to Clarh Cooaty, Nevada. The epplicatioa wee deeignotod 86-1201 Oa July 2.1986, YeOaw ROM filed ea ooMaded appUeatioa to which the epplieoat propooM to reetrid aad change the originni reqneet for aothority. Specifically m the ameaded appBcadon. Yellow Roee eeehe eatbority to operate M a rammoa carrier by providing tonre of dowatowB Laa Vegaa, Nevada to borae-drawa cnrriagaa. The LEGAL NOTICE toora arc propeaed to I an aree Jtoaaded by Stewart Street. Bridger Street, Fird Street aad Teato Street Toore would begto end end at the eame place. No point to potot trenopertotioa d paeeragire ia propooed. The amended applicatiaa ia oa fUe aad available for public iaepectiea d the offlcM d the Pobiic Service 2501 Bed HdieraA^ Vcgoo, Nevada 80168 aad 506 Eod Kiag Street Cereoa City, Nevada 89710. Iatereated aad affected ptreaaa may ad>idl iimmiiate,Pwit*eteand(r Petitiaaa for Leave to Intervaae to thie dockd by fOwith the Coaaadaaiea at ite Caraoa Qty officM on or bdore Jdy 23, 1906. Peraoaa who ware graated liamlidnatoidwMtbM*J aa the origiad faii to tUa dockd ahoald coatad the toiadkatethdr ito to thia pracaediag if they belirre that appravd d the ameaded appUeatioa wiU odvaraely dfect their toteroato By the Cammiaaioa, WOham H. Vaace. CosiBHMMB CMcratMy Dated: Caraoa Oty, Nevada July 9. 1986 (SEAL) BJaly 17. 19W PUBUC fiOnCE ORDINANCE NO. 1030 "AN ORDINANCE TO REPEAL HENDERSON MUNICIPAL CODE CHAPTER 13.M AND ORDINANCE 475, SECTION 3; (mDiNANCE62i. SBcnas 2; ORDINANCE 629. SECTION 4: ORDINANCE 728, SECTION 2; AND ORDINANCE 752, SECTION 2; WHICH ESTABLISHED THE CHAPTER AND SUBSEQUENTLY AMENDED SAME. AND TO ESTABLISH A NEW REVISED CHAPTER ISM ENTITLED 'SEWER RATES AND REGULATIONS' AND OTHER MATTERS RELATED THERETO." Tha above BUI No. 610 aad faragoiag Ordinaaee waa llrd prapoaad aad rad by title to the City Coaadl d the Oty d Headeraea. Nevada, ea Jaly 1.1900, which WM a Regukr Meetiag d the Coaadl aad raferred to the foUowiag Coaimittee: "COUNCIL AS A WHOLE" PUBUC NOTICE ia brby givea that the typewrittea oopiea d tha above me n tioa ed Ordinaaee ON ovdioUe for jaepectiaa by all totareatod pmtiaa at tha OfllM d the City Oarfc. M3 Water Stroat H ea derai a Nav n dn ; a nd that Nation WM for adepttoa hy Couadhaaa Habel aad aacoadod by Caaadlmaa Lawveaee aa tha 16th day d Jdy 1906. aad adopted hy the faUowiag roll aaU veto: Votii AYR: MAYOR LORNA KESTERSON; COUNaLMEMBBRS MICHAEL HARRia RON HUBEL, CARLTON D. LAWRENCE, CHARLOm YAKUBIK. Votfa NAY: NONE. Ahamd: tHJHK. LORNA KESTERSON. MAYOR ATTISTi DOROTHY A. VONDENnUNE.CIfC CITYCUBtK H-Jaly 17. lOM NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS CONCERNED Paraaaat to Chapter 406, Nevada Reviaed StotatM, aatice ie hereby givea toat on Jdy 11, 1980. Ceatrad No. 2118 bdwaea FKC. lue.. aad the Stato d Nevada, for coaetractiaa d a parttoa d the Stoto Highway Syetam ea Bucbaaaa Blvd. to BooUer City from Adaam Blvd. to El C^omtoo Way. Oark Cooaty. Piajad No. ERM-M-602n) WM AU craditora fcariag daima agaiad Ua eoatrad mod file their ddma wiUdn thirty (30) daye dter acceptaaci d aaid eoatraet Idoramtiaa f o toti re to the aMaaar d fUtag daioM OMy be obtdaed (fom the Admiaiatrative ServicM Officer, LEGAL NOTICE telephoae 702M(^412. number Garth F.OaU Dhadar. Dapartamat d Troaapartotioa Cereoa Oty. Nevada 80712 frJaly 17. 24, 19W NOTICE OF CLOSE OF REGISTRATION FOR THE PRIMARY ELECTION IN CLARK COUNTY STATE OF NEVADA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thd regiatratioa for the Priaaary ElectioB to be hdd oa Septaafaer 2ad, 1986. wffl doM oa Satardaiy. A^wt 2U. 1986 d the hear d 9O0 o'ctocfc P3L Bectan may regiater far the OBBoiag dectioa by applyiag at the Ctork Coanty Eledioa Department 400 LM VegM Baalevard Soath. or by appeariag bdore a Deputy Regiatrar to the maaaer provided by tow. The Clark Ceoaty Election Departmaat ia open from Monday throagh FrUay, 8H)0 am. to 5:00 pjn.; aad from Tueaday, Jnij 28th throagh Saturday, August 2nd from SKN) A.M. to 94W P.M. /a/ George UUom Rcgiatmr d Voter* JuM 27. 1966 (SEAL) H^Bly 10. 17. 24, 31. 1966 BEFORE THE PUBUC SERVICE COMMISSION OF NEVADA NOTICE OF APPUCA-nON Aa iVpBcatiaa. ideatified M Dockd Na 86-7D0, hM beea filed with the Public Service CoanBlMHHi of ^fevads f^Conimiadea") by Coy Terdif f dbe Red Top Truck line tor aatbocity to *eU and travf cr aad d John S. LeavHt dbe Jobn'a Traddng to purehaae aad acqaire eertificate CPC A-234S. Tha traaaportotioa a m it e p ia fw m o d ie coamon carrier, eacnU over irregalar roatM traaaportiag aaad, gravoL rock. fiU Art dadara. road mix, top aoiL water aad betweeo pototo and witUn a forty adle radiaa d LM Vegaa. Nevada. The applcdiea to aa IDe aad avaUahia for pdblfe viewi^ d tha afficM d the Cimiadadua. Capitd Complex. Kinkead Baildtag, 605 East King Street Caraon aty, Nevada 89710 and the Bradley Bdhhag, 2501 End Sahara Avaaaa. LM Vegaa. Nevada 891U. lateratad aad dfected partlM BUty eaaemeet to writiag 111 thi rnmmladiia mil fUi ap praprlde Prdede *adfar Fedthaa for Leave to laterveae d ito Caraoa aty dOoe OB or bdore Jaly 30. 1986. By the Comadoeiaa. WUHam H. Vaaco. Coauaiaaiaa Secretary Dated: Caraaa aty, Nevada Jaly 10. 19M (SEAL) H^laly 16. 19M BEFORE THE PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION OF NEVADA NOTICE OF APPUCA-nON Aa vpBcatiaa, idaatiflad M DadntNaL7B8lhba food with the PahUc Swice dNevadarCoaanhyCoyTardiffdba Red Tap Truck Uae for aathotity to aaU aad traader aad d Joha & LMvitt dha Joha'a Tkaddag to parchaM and acqaire ecrtifieato CPC A-2343. The traMpartattoa a m kij perfafu m d ie COBMBOB earriar, oa-caU over irregalar rootM traoeportiog eoad, gravel, rock. flU dirt dadero. road oux. tap aail. water aad ttmeotoae betwaaa poiato aad placM witUa a farty aaOa radlaadLMVi Tha appleatiaa la oa avdlahlafarpohBt riaalaad tfaaaffieMdtho BaUdiag. 6M Ead Ktog Street Caraaa aty, Nevada 89710 aad tha Bradley Baildl^. 2M1 Ead Sahwa Avoaao, Laa Vegaa. Nevada nuo. latatatod aad affaetad partlM may eotoaaaat ta writhe to tha Caaaadaaiaa aad Ua apprapdato Prataoto Mdtor Fedtiaaa far LMVO to latarveae d ito Ca r a a a Oty alfleaaa or hdora Jaly 30,19M By tha Cnmmlidiia. WHHMH.Vaaea, Dated: Caraoa Oty. Nava^ Ja^lO.10M (SEAL) B>My 16.19M Caataato d atarage Mad balaw w* be aaid d aaotiaa Jaly SI. lOMOaaL CASH ONLY. We leaarve the right to bid. DavU WimaflM, IW BMr Hwy.. Narth. Headeraea. Uait 1^19. LM Qaatotaaea. 1120 Pawaae, Headeraea. Nav Udt MM Joha Whaeier. 711 Narth 7th Ava.. Apt lOM. Oleadale. AZ 86S0S. Udt M-M. Mmkar Bed A Mtai Storage. 807 Codia. Headerooa. Nev. H>lBlyl0.16.l7.22.24.19M LEGAL NOTICE 1977 OMomobiie to he ooU to Hghedbiddiaahaa title la eft tdaad by maehaaie'a lea. Seeid No. 3J67R7R100407, LicaaM No. 616 BRY Novada pidw Rigid II ad awaa Haa daca Caatra, 4641 Powell. Loo Vegaa, NV 80121. Legal Notice ie hereby givea thd L Walhar Towiag Ml N. PackaoB Rd., Heade ra ea. Navada wOl aeU above aMBttoaed pr party oa Moaday, Aug. 10, 19M at 10 ajB. d Ml N. Pariteoa Rd.. Headereoa, Nevada. We leaenre the right to bid. H-Jaly 10.17. 24. 19M LEGAL NOTICE 1978 Dodge to be aaid to Ughed hsddm whea title ia obtdaed by aMchadc'a Haa. Serid No. XS22K8R80200 LicaaM Na. 173 BLY Nevada ptotM. Regiatered owaer Stevea Hdam. 134 Cappm St, Headeraea. NV 8M16. Legd Owaar ITTFhiarialSarvfaaa. S02SS.Eaatera.LaeVagM.NV 89110 Notice ie hereby givea thd L Walker Towiag Ml N. Parkaoa Rd.. Headeraoa. Nevada wiU aeU above mow tioBod property oa Thuro.. Aug. 28. igM d 10 OA. d Ml N. Parfcaoa Rd., Headerooa. Nevada. We reoerve the right to hid. Jdy 10, 17, 24. 19M NOTICE OF CLOSE OF REGISTRATION FOR THE PRUdARY ELECTION IN CLARK COUNTY STATE OF NEVADA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thd ragietratiaa far the Primary Eleetiaa to be beU aa SepteadMT 2ad. 1966. wfllchme oa Satmday. AiMt 2Bd, UOl d dm bom d 900 o'doek PJIl Elector* may regiater for the cnaaiag dectioe by applyiag d the Clark Coaaty Flortiaa Deportmeat 4m LM Vegaa Boolevard South, or by oppeeriag bdore a Depaty Regiatravtothei bylaw. The Clerk Cooaty 1 Depertmed ie opca from Moaday through Friday. 8M aJt to 5:00 p.m.; aad from Taaday, July 28th throagh Satar day, Augud 2nd from MO AM. to 94)0 PJi. /a/Goarge UUaai Ragiatrar d Votara Jane 27. 19M (SEAL) BJaly 10. 17, 24, 31. 19M IN THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT OF THE STATE OF NEVADA IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLARK DATED Jaly 3 11:26 AM'M Laretto Bawmaa. Clark IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF GCRALDINE JEWELL PRONIO DociMid Na.P21SM NOTICE TO CREDrrCNtS (60 Deye Notice) Notice ie hereby givea thd the uadmigaad hM ben daly appototad aad quoMad by the above eatitled Cowt ea the 27th day d June. 1906, M Executor d the Mtote d GERALDINE JEWELL raONIO AUcnditarahavi^< agaiad aaid aatate are raqdred to file the OHM with tha proper voachare attached,' with tha Chrk d the Coact wiUda m daya altar the fird pabiicatiaa d thta aatice. Dated Jaly S. AJ). 19M Robert Bertram JeweO Eaecator /a/ Edward G. ItedhaU Attaraay far the Batato H-Jaly 10.17. 24. lOM NOTICE OF CLOSE OF REGISTRATION FOR THE HENDERSON SPECIAL BOND ELECTION TO BE HtXD AT THE SAME TIMB AS THE PRIMARY ELECTION ON SEPTEMBER 2.19M NOTICE ISi HEREBY GIVEN thd w gtatiatiwi tar the Headeraea Spadd Bead Ihahaldta tha Qmk Caaaty Pihaaj .O th* Clark Caadj • • • • -— ,.I Laa Vaa > • hari l^bafdaal ta tha amaaar iNvidad hy I Tho Clark Comdy r It taaaaa 1 Friday. MO AJL to Jaly 29th AMadlMtramSeMAJlmitBMOPJi. U Oam>i UBaM dVatm aS7.1M0 (BBAL) BJa^ I81I7. K SL MM

PAGE 33

mm • m St HtmderMB Romt Ntwi and Boulder City Newt Thuraday, July 17, lM6. 1985 deer hunter success exceeds 60 percent ky Chariee Cmodeii JTVWS vefreapoMMBt Nevada hunters acored a near reootd 61 percent overall fuccees rate for buck deer daring 1985, an increeae of almost 10 percent ovarihe prerioos year, according to a recent Departmoit of Wiklliferqxni. '^Since adopticm of the total quota hunt system in 1976, the number of tags iasued and the nua^Mr of deer harvested have botfl been on the increase, and 198iS ranks as the moat suoceasful season on record during this period," explained George Tsukamoito, NDOW chief of game.. "Hunter suooeas waa two percentage points hi^ier in 1981, however, both the number of tags iasued and deer harvested that year were considerably bwer." NDOW reports a total of 28,876 participants during last year's buck-only hunts, up 35 pehsent from 1984. Their harvest of 17,730 deer is an incresse of 58 percent compared to the previous season. Tt was also a good year for antlerless hunts, with 1,871 tag holders reporting a take of 1,453 animals," he said. A breakdown of hunter4un[>lied information from report cards and foUow-up questionnaires shows non-resident hunters were mos]^ successful, with 76 percent of the 2,756 tag hokiers reporting a deer taken. Qf the 23,824 residents who took part in the gooeral (any legal weapm) hunt, 14,824, or 62 percent, report success. There were 668 resident hunters afield during the special muzzleloading rifle season, and their reported 57 percent success rate is also the beet on record, ahnost 18 percent hif^er than the previous year. During the sqwrate ardieiy hunt, 23 peromt of the residents and 38 percent of the non-resident hunters reported taking a deer. Ilieae figures r^resent increases of three and ei^^t percoit, respectively, conqjared to 1984. t^ombining all 1985 deer hunts, hunter success by individual management area ranged from a low of 26 percent in one southern Nevada area to a lagb of 84 percent in the northeastern comer of the state. Only seven of the 29 management areas were reported with success rates bek>w 50 percent," Tsukamoto advised. Hunter harvest and success rates are derived bom questionnaire report forms which are issued as part of each big game tag. Eveify tag hoUer is required to return the form whethor he or she actually hunted or not "IWe were 1,456 hunters who failed to comply with the questionnaire return requirement by the January 31 deadline, and aU will be indigible to apply for any big game tag in 19^,' Tsukamoto em] The State Boaid of WikUife Commissioners met in Reno on May 10 and established the 1986 deer hunting quotas and regulations which, according to Tsukamoto, represent the most liberal seascHis since 1976. "Hiis year's significant increase in tags reflect tlw excellent deer herd conditions in most areas of the state. We expect another good year of hunting and hif^ success." 1986 small game season recommendations finalized by David K. Rice NDOW PabUdst Season dates and limit recommendations for Nevada's 1986 small game hunting and furbearing trapping seasons have been finalized by the Department of VfOdhfe and are now available for public review. The process for establishment of seas on opesuag and ckising dates, and daily and possession limits for uidand and migratory game birds, rabfaite and furbearing animals involves recommendations by NDOW as well as review by the pub&c throu^ individual County Adivsoiy Board meetings. Season parameters are set fat each q)ecies by the seven-member Board of >^^Idlife Commissioners after review of NDOW and county boud recommendations and furthflirpuUic input during a regular ly scheduled Commission meeting. Most small game and waterfowl populations are currentiy at low base levels; however, the predictitHi for this summer's [nxxluction is favorable for most of Nevada. In general, the outlook for this fsll's hunting season will be poor to fair for all q)ecies, with some areas producing kicalized good hunting. North American duck populations have been declining due to a severe northern prairie drought. Mallard and pintail breeding populations have dropped below tiieir established thresholds and additional season, bag limit, or species restrictions may be required by Federal frameworks. Hie statewide mountain lion season will be set at the same time as the small game sesson, and the Commission will consider whether or not to take action on a petition submitted by the Nevada Humane Society requesting regulations prohibiting 'Srill-call mountain lion hunting," and the use of trapping devices which will not "allow the uninjured release of non-target species and domestic pete." As outlined in their petiticm, the Humane Society would like to see a regulation requiring any mountain lion hunter "to physically accompany the guide through all portions of the hunt and making it "illegal for a guide to tree a mountain lion and then return to a distant point to arrange for the appearance of the hunter to come and dispatch the animal." According to the petition, ".. .while there may not be good documentation of such an activity occurring in Nevada at this time, an article from the Casper, Wyoming newspaper suggesta that it is a common practice in Wyoming. In our view, anything that is going on in Wyoming ... will soon be occurring in this state..." The Commission and the 17 County Advisory Boards will also receive the recommendations of the Commission's committee on Deer Tag Allocation. The sevenmember committee will present a number of alternatives for review and consideration by the boards and the public relative to the method of distributing deer tags among the hunting public. Ilie Board of WildUf e Commissioners will meet Saturday, August 2, beginning at 9 a.m. at the Washoe County District Health Department's Conference Room, 1001 East Ninth Stireet, Reno. All meetings of the Board of Wildlife Commissioners are open to the public. Hdover Dam visitors continue to set attendance records A total of 69,492 visitors took the guided tour throu^ Hoover Dam and powerplant during the month of June. There were 628 more this June than during the same month last year, and the seventh consecutive m(mth during which more visitors have toured the dam than during the same month the year before. The daily avwage for the month was 2,316. Noteworthy visitors for the month inchided Mr. Yinbin Chin, fanner Director and Senior Engineer for the Bureau of Energy, State EooDomic Commiaaion of the PMiile'sRqMiblic of China, accompaiaed by United States eaoort and intMpntar Mr. Caleb Loo; Afr. CHfr Mdeod, Senior Engineer. Mechanical and Electrical Deaign and Mr. Lee Roberts, Semor Engineer, Civil Design, Queensland Water Resources Commiasion, Austialia; Mr. Heniy T^ung lin Chung, Civil Engineer, Hydraulic Structures Division, Taipower, RepuUic of China and two African dvil engineering students, aooompanied by Mr. Jim Doherty from Utah State University. There were school groups from North Las Vegas, Ft. Collins, Colo., and Massillon, Ohio. There were scout troops from Las Vegas, Los Angeles and Las Mesa, Calif. There were visitors from Canada, England, France, Crermany, Israel, Mexico, Japan, Denmark, Australia, Africa and the People's Republic of China. Nelsonj'aduales communicat^^^ course Airman First Class Bryan J. Nelson, son of Air Force Lt. Col. William E. Nelson of Henderson and Mary E. Durcell of Jacksonville, Fla., has graduated from the U.S. Air Force communcations operations specialist course at Gkxxlfellow Air Force Base, Texas, according to Army and Air Force Hometown News Service. Graduates of the course learned how to operate communication systems and analyze the effectiveness of communication security measures. In addition, they earned credita toward an associate degree in applied science through the Community College of the Air Force. Local arrives for duty in Europe Army Staff Sgt. Mickel R. Wise, mm of Squire L and Monika V. Wise of Henderson, has arrived for duty with the UJS. Aimy Medical Deparment Activity, West Berlin, according to the Army and Air Force Hometown News Service. Wise is a nurse. Convenience stores rapidly changing The 66,000 convenience storea in the United Statee and Canada have become the latest battleground in the war over sexually explicit magazines. But a look beyond the magazine racks shows a rapidly growing industry that is diversifying to meet the needs of an increasingly mobile society. Hamburgers. Salad bars. Video rentals. Fresh popcorn. Automatic teller machines. All have become important elementa of an industry that is shedding ita milk-andcigarettes image and reaching out to a new customer base. These changes helped boost total 1986 sales in the convenience store industry by a healthy 23 percent, to $62.6 billion, according to the 19th Annual Industry Report published by Convenience •Store News. By contrast, total U.S. retail sales rose by only 6.2 percent last year. Of the total industry volume, $35.4 billion was in merchandise sales, a 12.7 percent increase over 1984. Gasoline sales accounted for $26.2 billion, up 40.1 percent, the Industry Report found. Gasoline sales have been on fire. More c-stores are adding pumps and more oil companies—liured by higher profit margins on merchandise—are opening merchandise kiosks or stores, lliis double barreled combination has puahed gasoline sales to 42 percent of industry volume, up from less than 31 percent in 1982. >" While tobacco producta remain the bestaelling merchandise itepis (13.8 percent of total sales at traditional oonvenienoe stores), fast fdod (5.8 poroent) remains the categ^ with the greatest future importance to the industry. More than 40 percent of the retailers interviewed said food-service wodd be "ini^ more important" to the futura of convenience stores. Videocassette rentals and financial services were also rated highly. The Top 50 rankings in 1985 are marked by an increasing role taken by oil retailers. Two such companies, San Antonio-baaed Diamond Shamrock and Marathon Oil subsidiary Enm> Marketing O). ranked third and fourth, with 1,500 and 1,356 stores, respectively. Southland (7,757 7-Eleven8) and Circle K (3,350 stores) held fast to the top two positions.. Two panels whose members represent 34 companies, or 8,400 c-stores, participated in the Industry Report research, which was compiled by the Gallup Organization of Princeton, N.J. McKay releases quarterly missing children's bulletin Attorney CJeneral Brian McKay today released a bulletin which lists 264 Nevada children as missing. The bulletin, which includes children reported as missing by 14 law enforcement agencies across the state, is prepared by the Missing Children's Clearinghouse located in the Office of the Attorney General. "Not only has the information contained in the buUetin been instrumental in recent efforte to locate missing children, the publication itself has also provided a means by which schools, law enforcement offices and other agencies can regularly review the names in order to maintain an accurate Ust," said McKay. This accuracy is crucial because it means the time and energy of those looking for Nevada's missing children can be focused on children who are truly at risk." While the total number of missing children has increased from 94 in December of last year, to 179 in March and the current 264, McKay continues to credit the increase to improved reporting procedures and a growing citizen understanding of the assistance Nevada agencies can provide. Chrissinger announces for treasurer John Chrissinger, a former banking executive, recently announced his candidacy for the office of State Treasurer. He will run on the Democratic ticket. Cbrissinger, who graduated fitxxn Stanford University and earned his MBA at the University of NevadaLas Vegas, has 14 years investment and banking experience. He has worked extensively in the management of state agency portfolios and has expertise in the area of municipal bond issues and Industrial Development Bonds whidi he believes are vital to Nevada's economic growth. Chrisaingafeels that his investment and banking experience qualify him for a position which requires professional money management skills. He is currentiy active in the investment manage?^ ment area. A Cok)nel in Uie United States Army Reserve, CHuissinger has been involved ia military activities for over 25 years. His last active duty assignment was as an assistant professor of physics at West Point. Chrissinger and his wife, Marlene, who are active in local civic projecta have one son, Ted, and reside in Reno. war* one* ttM cantart for news distribution. LEGAL NOTICE iU f 111 11 ili'l to U maJn ^lf76 Hmtmty to b* MU to tfcitt t libdb' UgkMthUtewlMatUktaabN WmMWmn, Swil NO. 6Z4AM222, Ifai BM BOT NmiAiJLiMMt No. CVNMS. Nvad pl ^ "^^ *.^y^ W Ford Pickup Tck. amM ESmt BMn. 114 n. Lw Vagaa, NV LM VM. NV. 89121. Ugal MO. Ugd OmMT 8M. IMOT b hmhi ghrMi tkM 1. NOUM ia kanby givM that I, Valkw ParttMB TjM, S MI N ••draa. • • Tkan.. 10 am M Ml HI Wa mmr9 tha light to hM. mriMtobaaaUtohi^ast UiM I til Hill li >r iiiiii i 'M. N*. 7K91L104U1. llsuIIBBCNaada|v BaflatoMd • • BMIMI pn m Ckala. NV MU Ufd fUtm. ^^Jk. Burial mSkuS!* iTif^ at Ml N. • iptS.UMatU • Id•* -• N. F a rtM W Id.. 1NsMt>Jaly 17. 24. SI, 1W6 Dennis Gordon, M.D.-re-elected chief of staff at Valley Hospital Dr. Dennis P. Gordon was recentiy re-elected Chief of Staff of Valley Hospital Medical Center for another two-year term. Tha foUoiriag Tohkb will ha ^Croi'd'Mii an orthopedic soraoidatPabacAactioabjrPat geon, joined the staff at Valley Mai*. 8 Stmi St. Ha^ Hospital in 1971 and has served •ea, Nawn aa Aagaat 1. IWI ,_^u-j—— ^nu^n,,.,, i t. _* at 11 A> aJB. to aatiafy atoraga as chairman of the Department of Surgery. He is a Fellow of the American Academy of Orthopedic Surgery and is certified by the ^__— ^^ American Board of Surgery. GoriUhnatiaar ra&vea tka rigkt don is also a member of the Clark County Medical Society, Ameri* can College of Surgeons and the Western Orthopedic Society. A native of Durango, Colorado, Dr. Gordon earned his MD degree in 1965 from the Univeraity at Colorado, interned at Midiad Reeae Hoapital in Chicago, and took his residencies at the University of New Mexico, U.S. Army iSkP iraMltidodkaiaJ to pravidaw a aatwork of tiipportti^ MivicM to MM UM daily U paopk wiUi MS aad Ihair faniliaa. RhbiiiUUoB, op-to-dato and accuraU information, rafarral. phyiiaal tbarapy, traiMportotioa, • wida ranet of iiaf Mnriaaa, atpport If IM ptiVbaad Ihak a MMm th* right to ud. £r''rr ttM^ Ml 17. K MM '^ Q. UaUlthacaM >iaMlaiMh(M8)ia and Mi awa fcaad. what haapaai to pmitt wha haa IM BW WM RMM* viyv I^HB H Ml ad y todayhaiitf A. AlMf whh Ma baalc i^ SSjj'Sli^giSl^Medical Corps and the Univeraity of Louisville. Officers of the Executive Committee for the coming year are NeU B. Bentiey, M.D., Vice Chief of Staff: T. Wayne Bloodworth, M.D., SecretarynVeaaurer, and Reed W. Hyde, M.D., Immediate Paat Chief of Staff. Members•a^ large are Dipak Desai, M.D. and Neil Straua. M.D. • aiUiM.1 Mca— • IhiaJ] Dennia P. Gordon, M.D. Thufwiaiy. July 17.1986 •nr. ~Tlw Tsmpta of Kamak on tha the largast ootumnad haH ovar Henderson Horn* News and Boulder Cltf News Page S3 NHa hi eantnri igypt bum iit 1900 B.C. has fSftv vsauum, which ^^ • an this ptanet. _^ •paca totaHy davoM of mattar, doaa not txiat LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE uii_ Tha fallawtag vaUelM wOl ha aaU to UghMt Uddw whaa titi* la aht^aad by • irhaaic'a liaa. Vahidt 1178 .jrA4T8M171 CA4nULH 1071 Paatlac "#a82lC30MV7 Noac Lagal Owaw Earaa CMg ar BiUy Jackaaa 844 W. Baach Ava A^. 2 lagiawaad. CA WM Raglatarad Owaar LaadWMotara SM0E.Hwy80 YaaaAZ86M6 1972 Vo lhawagaa ..f38Z2075290 7L4120DH Wilitoa A. Hawlay •18 8. WiOaw St. Apt. 3 ItTSPaaUac #2KB7T9AI4U87 Txa82Ei;x Ckariatto Oarfc 4002 NB 18th AawiUa, TX 78107 lfl77CadUiae 23U 18S1SU Baakof Ihwia Bai2M N Ibaria, LA 708M EthalMeGaa 121 B arr y hrao h LA 70618 • BM2118 Salt Laha Oly. UT 84110 imSPwd #8Ri2Z13l804 UT RVR102 Notie* ia baraby givaa that I, Big Joha mi Soaa. lac 1681 PaatfcOl Dlrtva. Baaldw City Ntrada. wiU aaU abea Maatioaad praparty ae Friday, Jaly 18.19M at 8 a.a. at 1631 FoathlU Drfira. BoaUw CKy. Navada 80006. Wc Raaarva tha right to Ud. frJaly 3, 10, 18M (B) iO BiU No. 881 latfodacad by: 1 iiadgaard ORDINANCE NO. 7M AN ORDINANCE TO ADD A NEW CHAPTER 4 TO TITLE 8 OP THE MUNICIPAL CODE OF THE CITY OF BOULDER CITY, NEVADA. ENTITY ED -ABANDONED. WRECKED OR DISMANTLED JUNK MOTOR VEHICLES" IN ORDER TO FACILITATE EXPEDITIOUS REMOVAL OF ABANDONED. WRECKED OR DISMANTLED VEHICLES FROM PRIVATE PROPERTY; PROVIDE PROCEDURES FOR CODE ENFORCEMENT OF FICER8 ON POSTING. REMOVAL AND DISPOSITION OF THE VEHICLES; AND PROVIDING FOR OTHER MATTERS RELATED THERETO. Tha City Cooacil of BooUv CUy do ard^a: SECTION 1: TitU 8 of tht City af Baddar City Maaicipal Coda ia br*by aMadad by addiag Uiwato a arw Chaptw to ba kaowB ai Chaptar 4 wlrich ihail raad M foilawK CHA P T ER 4 ABANDONED, WRECKED OR DISMANTLED JUNK MOTOR VEHICLES SECTION: M-1: Parpoac M-2: DaHaitioBa 8-4^: Unlawful AbaodoBiiMnt of Juik Motor VtWdM S^4: RaapoaaibUity for RoaoroJ of Jaak Matar VohidM. M4: Required NotioM for Immk Motor VaMdM oa Private Property 8-t4: Raqoirwl NotioM for Jaak Motor VchidM oa PaUic Propcrt M-7: Pmalty 8^1: PI RPOSE: Tha purpoM of this Chapter ie to prtilUbil the ahaadoameat of vehicle* aod to fadhUU tha expcditioaa rcoMval of iaopcrative. wrcckad or diamaatled motor vehiclM which havo baca diacarded or • baodooed ia the Oty oa public or privau property, which vahidea coaat i fte a Mfcty haiard. iatpcdc traffic in the atreau or alleyi, totarferc wHh tha eajajaiiat of property, reduce the value of private property, eztaad aad aggravate acaaic Uight. degrade the eaviroameat. aad adveraaty affect tha pabhe health, aafaty aad walfva af tha Chy aad ita reoidenta. M-2: DEFINITIONS: All tanaaaaediathia Chapter weiatoadad to have itaa^ dard deriaitioaa, Btoaaiag* aad eoaetotiaaa. aad ar* iataaded to be cooooaaat with the meaning* aacribed te theea ia other dMpten of thia Coda, bat the foUowiag terma alao have apedfic iManlaga atatad aa foilawa: (A) CITY: The City of Bodder Oty. Nevada (B) MOTOR VEHICLE: Every vekide M deOaad ia N.R.8. 482.075. which ia required to carry a lieeaM ptote or ptotM aad ahall iadnda. bat aot be United to, aatoMofaUaa, baaaa, trocha, Motorcyciaa, aMtor aeeatara, tractor*, camper* and motor hoaMa. Th* tara alao iadadaa trailara and aay othar devioM which are daaignrd or iaUadad to l>c towed l>y aiotor vahiflaa (O JUNK MOTOR VEHICLE: AayaotarvaUdeMdanaad by Saetiaa 8^2(81, the coadJtJBa of which iawrarkad, liaMMtial, partially atiaadoaad ar diacarded (Dt PERSON: Shall laaaa aay aataral peraoa. fira^ pMtaeraUp. tnaat, i tioB, corporatioo. coapaay, or other legal aatity ar nrgaajaatina. (E) PRIVATE PROPERTY: ShaUaaaa aay real prapertywithia tha aty which Ie not owaed by the Qty, tha Stoto of Nevada orthaUaitad Stotaa, ar aay divjaiaa or dapartaMat thaaaaf • 8-4J: UNLAWFUL ABANDONMENT OF JUNK MOTOR VEHICLES: (A) A peraoa ahaBaat leave a Jaak Moter Vehicle upon Private P rope r ty withia the City tor a period of time bi excoM of aeveaty-two (72) hoara. The prceeace of a Juah Motor Vehicle oa Private Property withia the Qty ie declared a pablic aniaaace. The proviaiaaa of Sectioaa 84-3(A) aad (B) do not apply ta: 1. BaaiaeM preaiiaw aaad M a Ueeaaad dealer, maaafaetarrr. dietribntor, auto wrackhiC ahop and diaaaatler. or reboiider of Motor VeUctM. 2. BoaiaeM preatiaee aaad M a licaaaed repair ihop for Motor Vehidaa. • • a. JaakMetor VehidaaplaoMliaacoMpleialyaachMiedbaUdhg.^ or not viaihi* fniM aay paldie way ar adjaiaiag property. 8^^: RESPONSIBILITY FOR REMOVAL OF JUNK MOTOR VEHICLES (A) Every Peraoa who abaadeaa a Jaak Mator Vehicle iareapoaaibie for the eoat of rcBBOval aad diapoaitioa of auch Motor Vehicle. (Bt A Jaah Motor Vehicle roMaiai^ oa Private Property for a paiod of time of more thaa aevaaty-twe (721 boora ia prMumod to have beea a ba adoa ed or diacarded oa each Privato Property by UM owaer of inch vehide with the paradaaioa of the ooeiipaat aadfor owaar of each Private Praparty. 844: REQUIRED NOTICES FOB JUNK MOTOR VEHICLES ON PRIVATE PROPERTY (A) Wbeaver it oonw to the attMtiaa of cade eafari a mi a t offkara that aay Boiaanca aa daffaMd ia Sactiaa 840 of thia Chapter aaieu ia the Oty. a Vhdatioo Notice ia writing ahall be aervad apaa the oceapant of the load where tlM auiaaace exiata. or in CMa tiMre ia ao aaeh occapaat. thea apoa the owaer of record of each property, reqaeatiag tiM removal of toch aniaaaee within tea 1101 daya. (B) If the occapaat or property owaer faila to comply with the ViolatioaNotitA the City ahall foraiah writtaa aotiea by rigi^ared or oartifM maU of the exiataaoe of a Jaak Motor Vahfada aa Private Property to the regiatered owaer of the vehicle thereof, ar to the owner af roeord of tha Private Praparty where aaeh Jaak Mator VahfaJa ia lacatad. aad the writtaa aotiea ahaO eoataia the followii^ 1. A deaeriptioo of too Jaak Matar Vahido: 2. Tha location of the Jaah Motor Vehida: 3. A atotament that, withia aavaaty-twa (72) hoar* from leoeipt of aaeh aatioe. the Jart Matar Vehida maat ha reaMved from tha dty ar placed ia aa aadaaad balldfav. ar aot viaibk from aay pahHe way or fraai aay adfoiiiag papa rt|; 4. A atatameat that tha f aihm at the radpiaat af tha aatiea to comply with Saetiea ft44(B)l ahall coaatitBto a mladamaaaor j anbjact to the paaaHy af proviaiaaa af Sec t iea ft4-7 of thia Chapter. 840: REQUIRED NOTICES FOR JUNK MOTOR VEHICLES ON PUBUC PROPERTY: Jaak Matar Vebidaa oa PbUki Prapirty ihaa ha reaaovod aad apoaad of to,aceardaaea with tha Nevada Raviaad StotatM aad TItIa 10 af thia Cede. 84-7: PENALTY: Aay Peraoa violating any af tha pr o viaiataa of thia Chapter ahall ha gniUy af a miidamiaa.r. aad npaa eaavictiaa ahall ba aahiect to a flaa of aot more thaa 8600.00. Each aat ia viaiattoa of aay of tha pravlaioaa hereof ahaUha deemed a aaparate affeaae. Saetiia 2. REPEAL OF CONFUCTINO PROVISIONS: Allathar aeetioBa or partioaoM aactiaaa af tha Manidpal Code of the CHy of BoaMar City to eoaflict with this vhnptM' w# hwbj fiMsML Sectiaa 8. V AUDITY. Each aactioa aad each ptoviaioa of aay part of thia Chaptar ahaU ba aaaaidarid aaparahla. aad tha invahdity of aay porthM ahaU aot affaet the vanity or aaforoaability af aay other pattiaa ar aactlaa. SeetUa 4. EFFECTIVE DATK Thia OnHaaaea ahall boeoaaa effacUva the Sth day of Aflgaot. 19M Seetf*i6.PUBUCAT10N.'IhaCNyClarhiti llrn iithlaO d iaaa r itoba p a b li b i d oalUnlhiy. tha 17th day afJrfy, IMhi thaBeaWvO^ Naa,a waaklr aawapapar pahBAad ia Boalder Oty, Nevada. Robert 8. Farraro, Magror ATTBBT: Dela H. Bataa, City Clerk Tha raragata ordinaac* waa flmt p rapoaad aad read by Utb to tha Qty Coaacil •a tha 10th day of Jaaa, 1106, which waa a ragakr maatlag: theraaftar, tha propoadd Ordlaaaee waa adapted at a ragator maatfag oa tha 8th day of Jaly, 1906, by m falowl^ vote: tOnfrO AYE: Chriateaaea. Lmaoa, Laadgawd, Partar aad Ferraro VOTING NAY: Noaa. lBSENT:Noaa. APPROVED: ATTEST: DaOa H. lataa, Oty Chrk (BEAU BJaly 17. MM .^____ LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE L JamM A. Griaaia. do hereby atato that aa af thi* dato Ja^ 17,1006.1 am aot raapoaaibla for any dabto iacnrrad by aayoae other thaa myaelf. Jamaa A. Orieal*. H-Jalyl7.24.3LAi^.7.HM PUBLIC NOTICE ORDINANCE NO. 1031 "AN ORDINANCE TO REPEAL HENDERSON MUNICIPAL CODE CHAPTER 18.16 AND ORDINANCES 740, SECTION 3, AND 786 WHICH ESTABLISHED THE CHAPTER AND SUBSEQUENTLY AMENDED SAME, AND TO ESTABLISH A NEW REVISED CHAPTER 13.16 ENTITLED 'INDUSTRIAL WASTE CONTROL AND PRETREATMENT PROGRAM' WHICH DEALS WITH MANAGING AND CONTROLLING THE DISCHARGE OF INDUSTRIAL POLLUTANTS AND WASTE WATER INTO THE CITY SEWAGE SYSTEM AND OTHER MATTERS RELATED THERETO." Tha above BOlNa 613 aad forega ia g Or d i ain 11 wna flrat prepeatd aad read by title to the aty Coaadl of the City of Headenoa. Nevada, oa Jnly 1. 1906, which waa a Regalm Meeting of toe Coaacil aad referred to the following Comnritter •COUNCIL AS A WHOLT' for racommeadatiaa. PUBLIC NOTICE ia hereby givea that the typewrittea eopiM of tha above a to ation ad Ordiaaaca are available for i a apa rt ioa by oU iatereatad partiaa at tha Of flee of the City Clerk. 248 Water Street. Headeraea. Nevada; aad that aaid Ordiaaaee No. 1031 WM pr opaa d for adoption by Conncilaan Habel end aeroaded by Coaacilmaa Lawrence aa the ISto day of Jnly.lOOS, aad adopted by the foliowiag roil caU vote. Votiag AYE: MAYOR LORNA KESTERSON: COUNCILMEMBERS MICHAEL HARRIS. RON HUBEL, CARLTON D. LAWRENCE, CHARLOTTE YAKUBIK. Vodag NAY: NONE. Aboeat: NONE. LORNA KESTERSON, MAYOR ATTEST: DOROTHY A VONDENBRINK. CMC CITY CLERK Hgaly 17. 1906 'Fseta, iwhan combinad wNh idass, constituta tha graatatt fore* in tha twortd.' — Cari W. Ackarma n "An axpart I* NW who know* mora and mora about iasa and !•••.' — Ami>rosa Biarca LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE ORDINANCE NO. 1020 • AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF HENDERSON, NEVADA TO REPEAL CHAPTER 1304 OF TITLE IS AND THE FOLLOWING ORDINANCES: OR DINANCE 476. SECTION 2; OROINANCE612. SECTION 1; ORDINANCE 62L SECTION 1: ORDINANCE 629, SECTION 2 A 3: OR DINANCE 684. SECTION 1; ORDINANCE 728, SBCnON 1: ORDINANCE 729; ORDINANCE 762. SECTION 1; AND ORDINANCE 776, AND ENACTING A NEW TITLE U. CHAPTOI13A4. ENTITLED 'WATER RATES AND REGULA"nONS' AND OTHER MATTERS RELATING THERETO." Tha above Bm No. 600 aad foregaiag Ordiaaaee WM flrat prapoaad aad read by title to the City Coaacil of the City of Headereoa. Neveda. oa Jaly 1, 19M, which WM a Ragaiar Maatiag of the Coandl aad referr e d to the followias Ceaudttee: • COUNCIL AS A WHOLE" PUBLIC NOTICE ia hereby givea that the typewritten eepiw of the aho m a at ioaed Ordtaaaec are available for iaapaetiaa by aU iatereated pwtiea at the Of flea of the City Clark, 243 Water Street, Headeraea, Nevada; aad that aaid OnUnoace No. 1029 waa pr opooed for adop ti o n by Coandlman Hnbel and eeconded by Coandlman Lawraaee oa the ISto day of Jaly 1906, and adopted by the followiaa roll call vote: Voth AYE: MAYOR LORNA KESTERSON: COUNCILMEMBERS MICHAEL HARRIS. RON HUBEL. CARLTON D. LAWRENCE. CHARLOTTE YAKUBIK. Vodag NAY: NONE AboeatNONE. LORNA KESTERSON. MAYOR ATTBBT: DOROTHY A VONDENBRINK. CMC CITY CLERK H^Jaly 17, 1986 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Sealed propoeaia for the and acccM rood paving, draiaag*. *i g mintad drde, wiadcoae, aad feadag at the new BOULDER CITY AIRPORT wiU be rocdvod by the Oty Flaaaca Dapartamat. 9M Ariaoaa Street, riialiii"'-] • • • ^^-"--'-r *-j—'" '—a aad thareaftar pahMcty apaaad aad read ia tha Oty Coaacil i^ Dapmtmeat at ll pm aa Jaly 28, lOM Eath hiddw mart camplrt i. dga aad f m dab, prim to the, award a "Cartiflcatiea af N aaig r a g a t id FadBtiea." a at atam* at eadtiad "Biddere StatoHoat aa Praviaaa Caatracta Sabjeet to EBO Clanaa." aad Aaaaraaee af Miaarity BaaiaeM Eatorpriae Pmtidpatiaa." m eaatoiaed to tha Bid Piaiiaaal Each biddar moot eopply all the faifermothm raqoirad by the bid daeameate ^d apiiriflinlin^ The work b the ooatraet ia iaetodad to Airpart Improvemeat Progmm Project No. 4I0084>3 wMch ia bdag aadartakea aad atcempllahed by the CHy af Boalder City to aeeordonce with the terma aad wmdittoaa af a flaaadd graat agraaateat betwaea the Oty aad the Uahad Stataa. aadm tha Afarpert aad Airway D*dep a> aat Act. The work eaoalda g M a aHy of raaway, todway aproa. aad a rt aM read paving, drdnage, eiigmcBted cirda. wiadcoae and feadag. Coatraetara deeiring to hid oa thia work ahaO be preeeatly bcenoed to aecordaaw wito Nevada Stato Law. Coatrad dacaamato may be ezamiaed and ebtatoed at the City Eaginoiri^ Departaaaat. 900 Ariaaaa Street. City of BooMer aty. Nevada, apoa depodt of 826M for each eet obtaiaed. Any aaceeedd haaa Ode Uddm, apoa raiiKai^ each a aot to good coadittoa withto 10 daya of bid epadag. wid^ar^aadad hiadepadt. All propoeaia mad be eabmitted ea the regalar foraM faraiahadwiththeMapadfifatioaeaadaMmtbeaeraBipaniadhyacertifiad check ar Ud boad payable to the City d Boalder aty to aa aaMaat eqad to or ereeding ten percent (I0%1 d the totd bid. A one haadiod pereaat (100%) corporate eardy paymeat aad parfamaaace boad wiU be reqaired apoa award. TUa ia a Federd AM Projert aad aU bide mad be baaed apoa ratM aad w ^[M dh d M high M the mhBMBmra t M d a h Ma hwl by the Secrdary d Uhar M todaded to the Spedflcatioaa. PravdOag w^e ratM far Nevada ahaU ha paid to aU daaaificattoaa d Ubor M reqdred by the lawa d the Stoto d Nevada. The propeeed Coatrad te nader and eabjed to Exeeotive Order 11246 d September 2< 1966. aad to tha Eqad Opportudty ClauM. The EEO raqairaamata, lahar proriduaa aad wage ratM are iadoded ia the apadflratiaaa aad hid doeamaato aad are avdlabU for toapactiea d the Oty Ei^iaeeriag Departmaat. To be eOgiblo far award, each Wddar mad eamply with tha dllrmativa aetiaa l oq aii aaia B to which are eoatoiaad to the apacillcatieaa. A eoatraetar havtag 60 or OMre employoM aad hie anheoatraetora having H ar aaora emptoyaM aad wha may be awarded a eoatrad d 860.000 or mere will be reqaired to matotato an affimutiva adiaa pragraai. the ataadarda for which are coatriaed to the apadflcatlaa*. Womea wMhaalfuidad eqad upportadtytoaBaroMdemphiy meat; bowavar, tha aai p la ya M a t d woaaea ehaU aot diadaiab theetaadatdad iaqM haa i i mte fortheaap l a ymi atdadaaritiea. To mod the raqaireaieato d the Depor t me at d Traaaportottoa Regdatkia, Port 2S. aU biddara wiU provide evidaaee d the method* thy hove aaad to mad the Miaarity BaaiaiM Efete*^ priaWJatat Veatora goala M pahBah*d to tha Oty d Boalde r aty Miaarity BadaMa BatarpriM Phm aad approvad by the Dapartmtat d Traaapartatiaa Tha MBE partidpatiaa god for thia projad ia 6 pereaat (6%!. AU biddara and aabmk with tha bid doeamaato aa aaaaraaee atatfa^ tha pereeatege d IBaarity Bad thay totead to oaaploy oa thia project. WIthta a taMaaahIa time dtar tha apaatog d Uda aad bafare tha awaH d a oaatraet. all bidden ar pripaaw a aJahlnQ to fwnda to tha tm^dltlaa far tha eaa tr a rt oholl aobadt: 1. Namda) d Mtoartty Badaaaa BntariidaedJatot Veatare wibtiwi tf §ttoW^ 2. Deacrlptiaa d worh aaeh U to perform. 1 Dollar vdae d aach ftopooad Mtoority Bodaaee/Jeiat Ventara aaheaatraet. Tha right la rm a ia J to rajed any and all prapaaalaaraaceptthe pf i n ii l whichladiaai d bythaaty Coaadl to ba ta tha had iataraato d tha Oty d BoaMm City. Tha aty Coaadl I Miri M the right to wdva aay hr igalaritfca aad/ar laformaltlM to tha aahalttad hid farm. Datod nt tha Oty d Baalder Oty. Nevada thia Utb day d Jaly 19M CITY OP BOULDER CITY GaorgaFi Oty BJdy 17. lOM / ^ 'Financo ia tha art of paodng monay from OIM hand to another until It finally diaappoara.' — Laonard Lavinoon LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE 19M Chevrdd to he odd to yghedhiddirwheatithiaobtdaad by iMchadc'e hen. Seriel No. 3A69L106318, LicaaM No. CKX6M Nevada ptotaa. Regiatered owner, Lcray M. DeLoriea, 8049 Da can Drive, LM Vegaa, Nev. 89130. Ugd Owaer Michad Cooper, 871 Fhatoae, LM Vegae, Nev 89110 Notice b hereby givea thd L Walkar Towiag 561 N. Pwkeoa Rd.. Headereoa. Nevada wOl aeO ebovc meatioaed property oa Moaday. Sept 16.1986 at 10 a.m. d 561 N. Parkaea Rd., Headereoa, Neveda 09016. We rcacrve the right to bid. H-Jaly 17, 24. 31, 19W BEFORE THE PUBUC SERVICE COMMISSION OF NEVADA NOTICE OF AMENDED APPLICATION Oa Deeeaaber 3.1906. Dnryl A Zipp dbo Yeltow ROM Cerriage Compaay ("Yellow Roee") filed ea appHeatioa with the Pablic Servfae Commiadoa d Nevada fCoandaeioa") for eatbority to treaaport poeeeagtre for hire to horee-^awB eerriogM to Clarh Cooaty, Nevada. The epplicatioa wee deeignotod 86-1201 Oa July 2.1986, YeOaw ROM filed ea ooMaded appUeatioa to which the epplieoat propooM to reetrid aad change the originni reqneet for aothority. Specifically m the ameaded appBcadon. Yellow Roee eeehe eatbority to operate M a rammoa carrier by providing tonre of dowatowB Laa Vegaa, Nevada to borae-drawa cnrriagaa. The LEGAL NOTICE toora arc propeaed to I an aree Jtoaaded by Stewart Street. Bridger Street, Fird Street aad Teato Street Toore would begto end end at the eame place. No point to potot trenopertotioa d paeeragire ia propooed. The amended applicatiaa ia oa fUe aad available for public iaepectiea d the offlcM d the Pobiic Service 2501 Bed HdieraA^ Vcgoo, Nevada 80168 aad 506 Eod Kiag Street Cereoa City, Nevada 89710. Iatereated aad affected ptreaaa may ad>idl iimmiiate,Pwit*eteand(r Petitiaaa for Leave to Intervaae to thie dockd by fOwith the Coaaadaaiea at ite Caraoa Qty officM on or bdore Jdy 23, 1906. Peraoaa who ware graated liamlidnatoidwMtbM*J aa the origiad faii to tUa dockd ahoald coatad the toiadkatethdr ito to thia pracaediag if they belirre that appravd d the ameaded appUeatioa wiU odvaraely dfect their toteroato By the Cammiaaioa, WOham H. Vaace. CosiBHMMB CMcratMy Dated: Caraoa Oty, Nevada July 9. 1986 (SEAL) BJaly 17. 19W PUBUC fiOnCE ORDINANCE NO. 1030 "AN ORDINANCE TO REPEAL HENDERSON MUNICIPAL CODE CHAPTER 13.M AND ORDINANCE 475, SECTION 3; (mDiNANCE62i. SBcnas 2; ORDINANCE 629. SECTION 4: ORDINANCE 728, SECTION 2; AND ORDINANCE 752, SECTION 2; WHICH ESTABLISHED THE CHAPTER AND SUBSEQUENTLY AMENDED SAME. AND TO ESTABLISH A NEW REVISED CHAPTER ISM ENTITLED 'SEWER RATES AND REGULATIONS' AND OTHER MATTERS RELATED THERETO." Tha above BUI No. 610 aad faragoiag Ordinaaee waa llrd prapoaad aad rad by title to the City Coaadl d the Oty d Headeraea. Nevada, ea Jaly 1.1900, which WM a Regukr Meetiag d the Coaadl aad raferred to the foUowiag Coaimittee: "COUNCIL AS A WHOLE" PUBUC NOTICE ia brby givea that the typewrittea oopiea d tha above me n tioa ed Ordinaaee ON ovdioUe for jaepectiaa by all totareatod pmtiaa at tha OfllM d the City Oarfc. M3 Water Stroat H ea derai a Nav n dn ; a nd that Nation WM for adepttoa hy Couadhaaa Habel aad aacoadod by Caaadlmaa Lawveaee aa tha 16th day d Jdy 1906. aad adopted hy the faUowiag roll aaU veto: Votii AYR: MAYOR LORNA KESTERSON; COUNaLMEMBBRS MICHAEL HARRia RON HUBEL, CARLTON D. LAWRENCE, CHARLOm YAKUBIK. Votfa NAY: NONE. Ahamd: tHJHK. LORNA KESTERSON. MAYOR ATTISTi DOROTHY A. VONDENnUNE.CIfC CITYCUBtK H-Jaly 17. lOM NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS CONCERNED Paraaaat to Chapter 406, Nevada Reviaed StotatM, aatice ie hereby givea toat on Jdy 11, 1980. Ceatrad No. 2118 bdwaea FKC. lue.. aad the Stato d Nevada, for coaetractiaa d a parttoa d the Stoto Highway Syetam ea Bucbaaaa Blvd. to BooUer City from Adaam Blvd. to El C^omtoo Way. Oark Cooaty. Piajad No. ERM-M-602n) WM AU craditora fcariag daima agaiad Ua eoatrad mod file their ddma wiUdn thirty (30) daye dter acceptaaci d aaid eoatraet Idoramtiaa f o toti re to the aMaaar d fUtag daioM OMy be obtdaed (fom the Admiaiatrative ServicM Officer, LEGAL NOTICE telephoae 702M(^412. number Garth F.OaU Dhadar. Dapartamat d Troaapartotioa Cereoa Oty. Nevada 80712 frJaly 17. 24, 19W NOTICE OF CLOSE OF REGISTRATION FOR THE PRIMARY ELECTION IN CLARK COUNTY STATE OF NEVADA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thd regiatratioa for the Priaaary ElectioB to be hdd oa Septaafaer 2ad, 1986. wffl doM oa Satardaiy. A^wt 2U. 1986 d the hear d 9O0 o'ctocfc P3L Bectan may regiater far the OBBoiag dectioa by applyiag at the Ctork Coanty Eledioa Department 400 LM VegM Baalevard Soath. or by appeariag bdore a Deputy Regiatrar to the maaaer provided by tow. The Clark Ceoaty Election Departmaat ia open from Monday throagh FrUay, 8H)0 am. to 5:00 pjn.; aad from Tueaday, Jnij 28th throagh Saturday, August 2nd from SKN) A.M. to 94W P.M. /a/ George UUom Rcgiatmr d Voter* JuM 27. 1966 (SEAL) H^Bly 10. 17. 24, 31. 1966 BEFORE THE PUBUC SERVICE COMMISSION OF NEVADA NOTICE OF APPUCA-nON Aa iVpBcatiaa. ideatified M Dockd Na 86-7D0, hM beea filed with the Public Service CoanBlMHHi of ^fevads f^Conimiadea") by Coy Terdif f dbe Red Top Truck line tor aatbocity to *eU and travf cr aad d John S. LeavHt dbe Jobn'a Traddng to purehaae aad acqaire eertificate CPC A-234S. Tha traaaportotioa a m it e p ia fw m o d ie coamon carrier, eacnU over irregalar roatM traaaportiag aaad, gravoL rock. fiU Art dadara. road mix, top aoiL water aad betweeo pototo and witUn a forty adle radiaa d LM Vegaa. Nevada. The applcdiea to aa IDe aad avaUahia for pdblfe viewi^ d tha afficM d the Cimiadadua. Capitd Complex. Kinkead Baildtag, 605 East King Street Caraon aty, Nevada 89710 and the Bradley Bdhhag, 2501 End Sahara Avaaaa. LM Vegaa. Nevada 891U. lateratad aad dfected partlM BUty eaaemeet to writiag 111 thi rnmmladiia mil fUi ap praprlde Prdede *adfar Fedthaa for Leave to laterveae d ito Caraoa aty dOoe OB or bdore Jaly 30. 1986. By the Comadoeiaa. WUHam H. Vaaco. Coauaiaaiaa Secretary Dated: Caraaa aty, Nevada Jaly 10. 19M (SEAL) H^laly 16. 19M BEFORE THE PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION OF NEVADA NOTICE OF APPUCA-nON Aa vpBcatiaa, idaatiflad M DadntNaL7B8lhba food with the PahUc Swice dNevadarCoaanhyCoyTardiffdba Red Tap Truck Uae for aathotity to aaU aad traader aad d Joha & LMvitt dha Joha'a Tkaddag to parchaM and acqaire ecrtifieato CPC A-2343. The traMpartattoa a m kij perfafu m d ie COBMBOB earriar, oa-caU over irregalar rootM traoeportiog eoad, gravel, rock. flU dirt dadero. road oux. tap aail. water aad ttmeotoae betwaaa poiato aad placM witUa a farty aaOa radlaadLMVi Tha appleatiaa la oa avdlahlafarpohBt riaalaad tfaaaffieMdtho BaUdiag. 6M Ead Ktog Street Caraaa aty, Nevada 89710 aad tha Bradley Baildl^. 2M1 Ead Sahwa Avoaao, Laa Vegaa. Nevada nuo. latatatod aad affaetad partlM may eotoaaaat ta writhe to tha Caaaadaaiaa aad Ua apprapdato Prataoto Mdtor Fedtiaaa far LMVO to latarveae d ito Ca r a a a Oty alfleaaa or hdora Jaly 30,19M By tha Cnmmlidiia. WHHMH.Vaaea, Dated: Caraoa Oty. Nava^ Ja^lO.10M (SEAL) B>My 16.19M Caataato d atarage Mad balaw w* be aaid d aaotiaa Jaly SI. lOMOaaL CASH ONLY. We leaarve the right to bid. DavU WimaflM, IW BMr Hwy.. Narth. Headeraea. Uait 1^19. LM Qaatotaaea. 1120 Pawaae, Headeraea. Nav Udt MM Joha Whaeier. 711 Narth 7th Ava.. Apt lOM. Oleadale. AZ 86S0S. Udt M-M. Mmkar Bed A Mtai Storage. 807 Codia. Headerooa. Nev. H>lBlyl0.16.l7.22.24.19M LEGAL NOTICE 1977 OMomobiie to he ooU to Hghedbiddiaahaa title la eft tdaad by maehaaie'a lea. Seeid No. 3J67R7R100407, LicaaM No. 616 BRY Novada pidw Rigid II ad awaa Haa daca Caatra, 4641 Powell. Loo Vegaa, NV 80121. Legal Notice ie hereby givea thd L Walhar Towiag Ml N. PackaoB Rd., Heade ra ea. Navada wOl aeU above aMBttoaed pr party oa Moaday, Aug. 10, 19M at 10 ajB. d Ml N. Pariteoa Rd.. Headereoa, Nevada. We leaenre the right to bid. H-Jaly 10.17. 24. 19M LEGAL NOTICE 1978 Dodge to be aaid to Ughed hsddm whea title ia obtdaed by aMchadc'a Haa. Serid No. XS22K8R80200 LicaaM Na. 173 BLY Nevada ptotM. Regiatered owaer Stevea Hdam. 134 Cappm St, Headeraea. NV 8M16. Legd Owaar ITTFhiarialSarvfaaa. S02SS.Eaatera.LaeVagM.NV 89110 Notice ie hereby givea thd L Walker Towiag Ml N. Parkaoa Rd.. Headeraoa. Nevada wiU aeU above mow tioBod property oa Thuro.. Aug. 28. igM d 10 OA. d Ml N. Parfcaoa Rd., Headerooa. Nevada. We reoerve the right to hid. Jdy 10, 17, 24. 19M NOTICE OF CLOSE OF REGISTRATION FOR THE PRUdARY ELECTION IN CLARK COUNTY STATE OF NEVADA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thd ragietratiaa far the Primary Eleetiaa to be beU aa SepteadMT 2ad. 1966. wfllchme oa Satmday. AiMt 2Bd, UOl d dm bom d 900 o'doek PJIl Elector* may regiater for the cnaaiag dectioe by applyiag d the Clark Coaaty Flortiaa Deportmeat 4m LM Vegaa Boolevard South, or by oppeeriag bdore a Depaty Regiatravtothei bylaw. The Clerk Cooaty 1 Depertmed ie opca from Moaday through Friday. 8M aJt to 5:00 p.m.; aad from Taaday, July 28th throagh Satar day, Augud 2nd from MO AM. to 94)0 PJi. /a/Goarge UUaai Ragiatrar d Votara Jane 27. 19M (SEAL) BJaly 10. 17, 24, 31. 19M IN THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT OF THE STATE OF NEVADA IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLARK DATED Jaly 3 11:26 AM'M Laretto Bawmaa. Clark IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF GCRALDINE JEWELL PRONIO DociMid Na.P21SM NOTICE TO CREDrrCNtS (60 Deye Notice) Notice ie hereby givea thd the uadmigaad hM ben daly appototad aad quoMad by the above eatitled Cowt ea the 27th day d June. 1906, M Executor d the Mtote d GERALDINE JEWELL raONIO AUcnditarahavi^< agaiad aaid aatate are raqdred to file the OHM with tha proper voachare attached,' with tha Chrk d the Coact wiUda m daya altar the fird pabiicatiaa d thta aatice. Dated Jaly S. AJ). 19M Robert Bertram JeweO Eaecator /a/ Edward G. ItedhaU Attaraay far the Batato H-Jaly 10.17. 24. lOM NOTICE OF CLOSE OF REGISTRATION FOR THE HENDERSON SPECIAL BOND ELECTION TO BE HtXD AT THE SAME TIMB AS THE PRIMARY ELECTION ON SEPTEMBER 2.19M NOTICE ISi HEREBY GIVEN thd w gtatiatiwi tar the Headeraea Spadd Bead Ihahaldta tha Qmk Caaaty Pihaaj .O th* Clark Caadj • • • • -— ,.I Laa Vaa > • hari l^bafdaal ta tha amaaar iNvidad hy I Tho Clark Comdy r It taaaaa 1 Friday. MO AJL to Jaly 29th AMadlMtramSeMAJlmitBMOPJi. U Oam>i UBaM dVatm aS7.1M0 (BBAL) BJa^ I81I7. K SL MM

PAGE 34

ffmmmm mmmm w(mmm • • iMtlMMtvaiyNtwi Thunday. July 17. Up UKIALNOTICB LIQAL NOTICI LEGAL NOTIOB UBQAL NOTIOB L9GAL NOnCB wmotm va nmuc anivici ooummoN or NEVADA Mom* or AVnjCATION AND rumUUUNO CONRUNCB mmCM n Wmmt OIVEH TWI HIMJI lil. Omt^ rawtkmaCmmm jWNwiidarCwM'iCP I fXr Wirtwil">. Uoaoio OMBlf TtMfkMM tyirtMi r'U Vattar Wnliiii Om ^Mar fUa^m Vallajp"), Nmda IW i Tti), and r ~ rifavMbTilJ I MMI TahylwM CaoiHV rival"!. iMtataaMar a a l lai U ia lj ntaiad to aa Aatdboato) Itava aMiM taaNMtel1iianMiitoallaa>tfcahBiiiltndMtliahthalihtratot lavMMa atMhataMa la aattiM hy tka fWvai OaoHBi^Mttaa (VHdadaw 0toi TMM. ITMNiibaaiB Caurtjr, MMNi aad Mooiw VaBar. ISI.OOO. Tkc ayyUeatiao ta daa^aaiid aa Daahat Na. M-TU. AB Ika AwHaoala axatft OMtoi aaa prayaaiag tiwt U|a Nto af lattaatotf acoMa ih wg w toli r LATA mfui f U fcy latoraadwfa aawhra to all ApfBaaato bat 0N to ad to tha ito tar iatoratoto aaaiaa 4Mf|aa. rMMh&g la a ll.m,OM I—aawlo fai t wa ir liaii eawtoi WMtog. Tlwy paafaaaa aa w iaa u od l a f tl JW.WW daaaa to tka tatraatato aaaaaa ehargaa ihangad ky CaMal Nmhiag la tbi • abtoawai tl latirnifca^gi oantan WINag aa a atotaadda baata. Caatol l not paiMabw ma ehaaga to tta latarLATA aaatoa Am§n ta tfcia araaaadlai. NaaadaMh alaoniyifdat toaotabMakaoMathly latoa(iUTarptteaM* to aaak faatota graap D tnwfc ta aarvtaa baftaaiif Jaaaanr 1,1W7. AU al tto ilMlkaato axaapt CMto) ata praaiii a II MUM atotowida tacraaaa ta aMaaaaa tol rataaaM tar talla wltUa tba aaathara aad aaalbn r^taM a( Navada •ataaLATA toO calM-laitlal adaato abaqto aa toU aalta wwUd iacraoaa batwaaa taad 11%: addMaaal adaato tacaaaaaa waaM taaf* bataaaa I aad n%. Oiwrator aariatod aiaaaaga cbargaa waaM tacraaaa b a t aiia 9% ( caatoaMrdUM ealUac ada to 11% ha aHtator aaaiatod atotiaa coUa. Tha 98% dtaaaaat lato fw ealla atoda.katwaaa Maaday aad FHday bataaw tha taNM af MO a. aad MM am. aaai'aad IJM M*Md AM pm. aad 6M p4a. waald alaa ba ( ta ail irifidn aay chaafa ta iU anaaaga toll latoa to tbta [ AB a( tlia Ayylaaato txeapt Caatol praaaaa a ahlft to tlM raeovary af ravaaaaa ftaai tha atatowida aan^aa load to UM Ml paal aatUwaaato wtacfc waald laaalt to tha t a li aa l aB l a a a a a a ta aaeb n aaiya a y'a toll ra^F w a ni Caatol. IIIMO; Waada • all. mmjmi CmM, tM.Om; CP Nattaaal. 171.000; Navada TalATai, IROOO) Llafata Oaaalgr. IHaM; aad Maaya VaUay, M.O0O. Tba ablft ta rtvaaaaa to tba toU • aal aald daoaaa* aaoh naaipaay'a atotowida aarvtaa iaaaaaa by tha foltaariag aaiaaatat Caatal 1047JMIO; Narada Ball. 11481.0001 Caatol 1131.0001 CP Nattaaal. 106.0001 Nanda TtUTal 117.000! Uaeata Caaaty, tl,000; aad Maaaa VaUay, UIMO. Caatal paavaaaa to UU aad kaap ita 1007 wttawtad tatraLATA t0 lavaanaa ai mOMflO aad tatarLATA aaeaaa cbatgaa a< >.4m>00. Caatal aayacto ta eokdbato tl.dM.000 to aappart tba atotawlda aarvin faad. MaatMy laaal rate laaaa ara prapoaad ta addMaa to chaagaa ooeanfag tbiaafb afcaasaa ta iaafdiataaaa lataa, toll pnal aattlaoMata aad ttotawlda aarviaa foadtaf. Caatal ariai a to thiaa altaraathra p r ayaaa la far tacraaalag Ito local fatoa by a total af 17JittaO. Uadar ito Ibat prapiaal tacal oata apiratad talw^aaa ealla waald towaaai hoai 10 aaato to SI aaito aad Naulatog lavaaaM alM0aj4l woald l>aadaattraaBbaanaalpirriatagitairiaiiayiOJ%faaaaarniaaMantittaa. Uadar tbta Bfa^oaal aaa iMTty PMldaatlal atrriea ta Ua.VmM waald iacraaaa froaa OOJI to nil aad a aao party baaiaaaa aarvtaa waald laoaaaa hoai 118.16 to 120.11. 0|b iaM aMactod by tba tooraaaa tadadN Caatrax, aaaa^bNc pay atattaaa, aiaWta, tataratad baria aaa aarvtaa, SATf atrvtaa, l a aclal aaavaattaa aaatw aar atea. raato caU farwardtag, aad loaal pabUc aaaaaa Uaaa. Uadar Caatal'i awioBd ai twa a |i a aaw rataa waaU ba aatabUabad far aU laeal aMntar aaalataaaa ealb laaoMtaf to araaaaaa tow aaii af 19,878,706 aad aa aqaalparoaataia tocraaw to aB acaaaa Haw a( 104%. Uadar tba tbird altaraativa ravaaaaa woald ba taoaaaad by aa a^ paraaataga tocraaaa af 22.1% appHad to aU aaeaaa lioa ehargaa. Uadar thtaWtaraativaoaapartyraaidaattolaarvkatoUaVaguwanMiaeraaaatol8.sk aad aaa party baatoaaa aarviaa woaM iacraaaa to 128.11. Naiada BaU propaaaa a 13,948400 tacraaaa ta baata aiahaaga aarviaaa. Uadar Navada BaU'a prapaaal bnataaaa rataa weald iavaato froaa 133.00 to 084JO aad raridaattal aarvtaa waald tacraaaa fraai I114S to I1SJ7. U tha avwaga 13.6% iacraaaa wara appUad baatoaaa rataa wauM iacraaaa to 131.18 aad raaidaatial rataa to 812.78. Caatal ta propoatag to iacraaaa baate favaaaaa 8613,000 by a flat OMatbly tocaaaaa at 0841 far all raaidaattal aad baatoaaa liaaa. a Nattaaal ta propoalag aa 184% iacraaaa aa all baaliaw aad raaidaattol Uaaa. Anaa party baa l aaai rato woaM tacraaaa fiaia 884.70 to 82IJ6 and a oaa party raaidaatial rato woald tacraaaa fraai 81140 to 81346. Navada TaMfcTal fa prepaaiag to torwaii taaal raatoaatlal aarvica. loaal baalaaaa aarv i aa. aad PBX bay ayataat traaha fay 28%. Par axaaipla, oaa party raaidaatial aarviaa ta Toaopah woald iacraaaa froai 8848 to 80.86 aad aaa pwty b n a in a a a aarvtaa wwdd iairaaaa iroaa 114.74 to 818.03. Paa to tha pr apiiiJ laaraaaa to iatralATA toll rataa aad a raiHatiibntiaa af nw ia a ii liaai tha atotawlda aarviaa taad. baata rataa to Uaaato Caaaty woaUl a to aa lta Oawta a a M6400. la tha avaat l l a aa ta Oofaly ta ragaitad to racpvar all of tha 813,000 tbioagh taaal rataa it prapaaaa to towaaaa aU lacal ratM by 30%. A aaa party baalaato Uaa waaU iaoraoaa froto 11340 to 117.80 and a oaa party rMJJMtial Itoa aM iacraaaa froto 8046 to 11346. JI aapa VaUay pt o poaca a 26% ta c r aa a a to aarviaa aaaaae ti oa ehargaa, aa i ata iaai toaal a aaa aa tad ta j aphaaa ealto frai 10aaato to 28 oaita, aa la waiii ta toaeb-toae airvtaa fraai 81.00 to 1148 par awath. aad a 18% taenaaa to aU tacal aaebaaga MUL Per a^aavta, oaa party raaidaatial acrviea waaM iacraaaa fraai 81040 to igflM aad aaa party baatoaaa atrvtaa waaM iacraaaa froai 81340 to 816.10. Baral praaaaM aa chaagaa to Ho taaal aiehaaga rataa. Baral doaa aoaaor to tba taoNaoa to Navada BaU'a totraUTA WATS aad toU rataa, aad to tha dacraaaa Stha totarlATA acaaaa ahnaa. ^ tba appUeatioa ta aa fUa aad avaUohta for pabUc vlawiag at tha Coauataaioa'a (Mleao aa tha TUrd rioar of tba Klakaod BaUdiag, 606 Boat King Straat, Caraoa C|ty, Nevada 88710 aad aa tha laaaad Pkar of tha Brodtay BoildiBg. 3601 Eaat labara Avaaaa, Laa Viaa, Nevada 80168. lataraatad aad affaotad partiae mv caauMat ta writtog aad flta appropriate plwtaoto aad/ar patitioaa far laava to totarvaaa at tb* Oawplaatan'a Coraoa City dtRe^ OB ar bafara Moadaf, Joly 21,1008, Oral protwto aadtar patitioaa far taave tjrtatorvaaa auy ha aabadttad to tha Coauataataa oaTaaeday, Jaly 88,1880 doriag ^ ?**''**_?f.^ toMaajagprdttet wag HHH>dlBl4iB.giidAa ifigOWMMkilMO. ei9tS.lfeNifhtrBd. Airti^wafflMdHdha, oa. M'TQIl diya, or VSttvm. '8ftVadMrW80.8dIfor mB.MI4>B.C. YABD BALI: Sat Mtat. oaZMJwfl&K ChrtolteaDt..B.C. WaBlMb BoMoaM to i fWab aativM Hhnvy lablf. RaaaaaaM*SUIS'.JTC.*' UO Ploaaa MaaopaavoarhaartMMl DaDaadablaMvaaotowoili homa aadahafo tba love 1 to IH bra par woofc. andJoyaptoyfnlUttaa CloaB, light work. Need raplayfnlUttaa ifva. Maat Oad a •aaa-Bihtwaaka oUaMbiaidf^mie.298>T|BB.C. 1970 ford WlaAm Voa. Air, aatooMtk. wirao aai haaaa. bar aad by flra. mt ar boat offer. CloaB, light work. Need trannariatioD. 895 mo. 29M0M. 14' Alndaaa boat, I HP Tidinatai Hie iiaaliliwi Ph.2SMP06 iWrMt. I MK) IS7B par aMfoa^ Lacatad at lOl LSOTUV Pr, CaU 2M ac mm% lIQtRAtOR .DlgHIS, PANS, ale. ..UNtMSIMwh. |l7iM0.Nadbpaaito. Dog Kanaal, iaaolatad, w/ehato Uak nn. S80. RookwaUlO'taUaaaw aiM aland. 6'RoakwaU Jfliaor. Your dMdea $240. ffi!" IfTSCaiNltoeSwten OtVWt. IvVfyttiiiM powar. IM,MO m. am • aa m. gmj> Jtolj,,, Bjnsnvni oonomoffia II,MO firm. Call nJRNrrURE:UvimLbad ca dIdagnM. IT Color TV. loqtai Ptotaraa, waahar/dryar, glaai' wan, laiae h eaaaw ar a, fik oaUaatoTn. 5640658. WANTED: 4 epa Doaort Raaa Fraadaaaa Pattary for Muaoaai dtoplay paraaaaa. Call ie/ll44oaNMim. aaao-optioa. 3 bdrm, 2 btb, Palo Verda A Major. Coraar lot, BOW carpet 1650 mo. Owaer Realtor. 871^14 or 783-3882 aak for. Joe. ByM,A.PErn,M.D. When you've injured a part, as in a sprain, use cold (ice packs) on the area immediately. After 2 days, it's okay to use heat (hot water bottle or electric pad). iVk; iii.^tiiiiiljLiitt MOBILE HOMBI979 Balabtldgo 14X70, 3 badraom. 2 bath Bpgradad featarosocaailoBt eoadltiaa. mwa aftot 5 p.m. By owBor. 4 bdrm, VA bath, firoplaoo. Highiaad Hilla. 173,000. vMxm. BY OWNER 8X36 Mobita Conpktoly faratahod. Stova A aaw rafrigarator. w/axtra Ig. airaBp caolof. aal ap ia adolt parhiBHdB.araa.Maat aao. Ph. M0805. BY OWNmi aaaama 9% 15 yr PHA loaa with low dowa ia VilU Dal Prado, 4 bdna. 2 bth, double garage aad baaatlfally laadocapod graao yard with frait trooa aad auto apriBktara"a4814BC The fattaat known traa Is a giant Soquola ovar 83 foot In cimimfaronoo. FOR SALE 1900 3 bdrm, 2 ba.. MaUta home ia family park Headeraoa KJiWiO or 82,000 dowa take over payosoato oo approved endit. Call 2940660. BC REDUCED TO 166,4001 Immediate movo-la! Baaatifai Head., try raach atyta. 3 bdrm, IV. bath, garage, RV park, ooTared porch, aolar, faneod, mature yard, Spriahlera, eztraa. 6>/i% aoeamabk. caU about oar Opoa hooao 2W>15iBC For aata by Owsar. Ia Hda. doaa to sdkoolo. 3 bdrm 2 bth, Ig. garage w/warkdhop. Firoplaoe, pool S8B,00D Aaouaiabta looB. Owpar wUl oany aaiaU2ad. Ph. 5644745. BEST BUY IN BOULDER CITY maot aoll 2,100 aq. ft. raatk eoaatry typo hoaaa. aMtaro • • Parhliho 816.000. 3 bdrm, 2 bth. oa Box Elder St.,6yraBaw.BlockwaU.! feaeod, priced b 860B. Now loaa or aoaume ex-' ietiaji. CaU Kay 861-6188. Realior Award Realty. MOBILE HOME POK SALE IN BOULDER cm TRAILER PARK lOXiO aow carpat, voiy aice 810!BOO. CaU 084008. BC NEW QUAUTY BUILT HOMES for' iaio ia • HaadarsoB. OwBor. BdUarPHA^provad. SeUiagbalawlippraiaal of 868JN)0. State BMOoy avaiy)kSbdcm.2bth. garaga. k eavorod : S atio. Raage, lehwaohor A dtapaH '• alae ladadod. Go aut \ BMr Hwy to Mate. ; Tara Loft aa MajaOa ; Faraot, tBM rkhtJ|i ForoattaBdLCaUM \ M Coatraethg lae^U Lia. Wa. OOIMW. ^ ; ( ) NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Coaodl af tha City af Headeraoa wiU hoU a Bead Electiaa ia caojaoctloo the Primary Electlaa to 3,11 Voter regtatrotiaa for tbta Blactloa wiU elaee Auguet 2, 1884. Therefore, the City s Of flea win be eaea far voter rtgistratiaa Jaly 38, im AogaatS, lS86rrom8M km. oatU 6.O0 p.m. Dorothy A. Voadeabriah CMC, City derh H-Jaly 17, 34, 188^ Thuraday, July 17, 19M piseouNT SUN SCREEN LO)NERS COOLING COSTS 565-0874 FOR SALE BY OWNER, Lake Terrace, oaality bailt custom home, maay aroeoltiea, 3 bdrm, 2'/. ba, VA "•i''' 225.000. 293-2908. BC ApaaHaianypriooThit race Lewis home is located onaqiMiarael Stap-uvof liKchen with dinng area 3 bodroom. IVi bath, 2 car garage Large rnaster bdrm. lealiiras waikm doeat and patio doors Car ba assumed Mdh SB 400 down Priced at 669 500 R 160 e. Hortaoa Dr. Hda. NV (702)564-6 969 BOi Mta. Golf A Couatry Clab—owaer muat oacrlfic* laaviag aUte. 3 yro aaw, Spadoao 2 bdrm, 2 bth, haaa K rage w/jpeaaa pit. w atll. Maay foataraa. 8108,000. Ph. 566-1370. IXCfLLiNT LOCATI0N8 near mini wwehouios and M1 store onBouldarHwy Lolaraot 125X150 has goocl pr<;e Owners are ruasonacie Fine Propertyiii JUST MAKI AM OfPIR on 1 2 or a 3 o( ttose 1 -acre cualom home tots Owners are receptive ana great to yiofVMih Ncawaa inSecliori4 All have ^iQws MOBILE HOME A LOT POR SALE BY OWNER IOCS Cedar Unve, VsUey Vww EetatM. Boulder City Nevada Mobil* borne, doubta wide 24XS0, 1,200 squsr* feet Large lot 6dx 100 ft Big back yiH. 3 bedroom, 2 be th large li Vingroom, duutu room, luteben ertth wilk-in peatry. stove, refrigerator and dishwasher included. Wuher and dryer hookup inside. Central gas forcul air heatiBfl. gii hot witer haetar. Two 2 W ton air conditionere. 29' carport awning over concrete drive QBaart landscapiiu. uUntm with ihruh*. rnrked lawn. was ssking price rediKad new carpet allowanoe lot and mnbil* home cash or refinsnce For more Information ptaasocall 203^609 days or 294-1124 avanirtga 159.900 $ 3.000 8 2,000 $54,900 Houoe for aale, by owner. 3 bdrm. !'< btb, 2 car garage, fenced yd. 5 yra oM. 158,500. CaU after 6 p. m. 451-0894. TWO ADJACENT CEMETERY LOTS ia BC prieo rodooed to S750 for both. 381-6523. BC 12LYNNW00Dmakea roaaonable offer oo a 1977 Flamingo 24X40 2 bdrm, 2 bth. mobile home in GiogerwtMd Adult Park. 299-2452. BC Perfection describes this 2 bedroom, 1 Vj bath with den. In Paradise Heights Quality upgrades include carpel, drapes, curtains, mini blinds lor low energy costs Immaculate condition tor only $68,000 Janaan Raalty. CallOalaat 584^333 or 866-3272 CUSTOM2atory,4bdnii, 3ba.,2,500a4|.rtH'/iacre h>t. Priced below oppraiaaj 29M582. BC MUST BELL this mode! #60irParauisa Heights 2 bedrooni. 1W bath, with all added features Owners •Iking only S66 500 i PINALLV everything you alwt|ys wanted m a home on p Viacrt. custom 9 bodrocin, 2 both, family room lireblace and more lor 385.000. NEAT AS A PIN, Mobile home io Moore'a Trailer Pork. Groat for older couple or aingle. Feaeod yard aad Ige. ohada tree. See at Sp. 45, Only 36,900.y4iW4. FOR SALi 3 bdrm. 2 bth, VlUa Dal Prado homo. RV parkiag, f ally landacapad. Call after 5. 203<07fBC BaBtlfBl4b*m,5yfaoU. No crwiit check. Move 24X40-2 bedroom, 1 bath, Gingerwood, Adults Only $28,500 "-1 — ^ Qingenwod—1976 Pimore, 2 bedroom, „,. 1 bath, $22,450 CllyMo • Mat 1810 Nov. Hwy ltS-1fi3 K leaped enieat BY OWNER-Cuatom 3 bdrm bome/ezcellent eoad., I'.bo., fireplace, RV pad with hookupa, aato aprinklera, walled aad fully laadacap Ige. yard, coavee locatloo, monatain view, reduced to 896.000. 2 94-1293 BC Hoooe for Bok 4 bedroomo. 2 bath, large graaa backyard Itrocolll ear g arage, auto aprinklera, y owaer, avaUabla mid ^t. 886,000 293-6022 2 half acre h>U. Sub diviaion 11 S25.000pr lot by owaer 2934(02. CUOTOM HOME arge cusAm home or'/1r acre ovorZ 400 sq ft with lenc ad yard The owners i\ave moved out ot state and are anxiuos PncedaSSeOOO Ca Ken 3BE0IK}0MH0MEwHior Rylty. Uatlaga waatod. Lot aa oellyoor osohUe home for vou. Call Oae Way Mobile Home Salea, 5866060. 2H Acreo w/waUr righta aaar Eatorpriee UT •3,500 Torme Call 702-664-7000 801-4395480 Bo>18B New Coatle, Ut. 84756. SCAPMO plus 3 bed-, room 2 both home fenced yard, and 2 car garage Prioo recently reduced to 364,500 Call Kan l>mV8gY654Qlanwood Lane and ceil for appointment to see this 3 bedroom. IM bath up-graded home on corner tot in High Extrao, Extroa, EJttraa Four bedroom Lew* home with rridture landscoping sprinklers securty^rs. solar screened windows lighted coiling fan VCR hookup from hving room to kitchen and rnastar bedroom Home decorated in earth tori8 and onlyt78.500 Onvet>y700 Grandviaw and t hen give us a call t hen I 160 E. Horiaoo Dr. Hdn. !VV (702)5646969 Houee for aale: 2 bdrm. Coatom Iota, largo, lovel Iota, boaatifol view. Low dewa, good torau $174maa.daURobarta Realty, Realtor 884911Iorevea58m53. FOR SALE Mobtlo home 8X40 eeatral air aad heat. PIuB awomp coolor, woahor aad dryer, 18,000 Moore'e adult park. 293-1038 iw 2i6mBC 81,500 dowa, Palo Verdo/Maior 3 b^m, 2 bth, aaaaoMblc $500 OMt. Joe, 871-6314 or 733-3882. GOVERNMENT HOMES VA aad HUD Aoakad ProportioaPtaoUatAIaf orautiaa for all Araao. Vaoaal aad wo have the koya. Call aaytimo. 1 btb, $47,000 Aaaumptioa type loan. Ph. S64-103.T Q ntur^ A4A REALTY Price RaducUonll $142500 now $129,500 Spaoous honne a. Takeover aymta or refiaaace. S6603. For sale: 2 etory, 3 bdrm, 2Vibth,2J00aq.ft.lg. f aoiily rm, poatry, tiled floora t coaater tope. $79,000. Ph. 564-21867 Mobile home, 14X70, 72 Spartan. Good coaditioa. 2 bdrm. 2 bth. $10,000 or beet offer. 6643876 NEED MONEY FAST ON YOUR REAL ESTATE? Coll Liada or PhylUa 382-6602 No up froat coata. HaaL Shoak Mortyago. 3 LOTS for sale in Sec 27 Owner win build to suit $80 000 range SECTION 27 4 bedroom 2Vi bath custom home on V: acre lot ;oned for horses RV parking. Bear garaga, cenral vacuum, inlercom lenced yard and much more. Only $122.000 Call Ker SELLING YOUR MOBILE HOMET Call the profeaoionals in the manufactured houaing readl market. Rental parb our apedalty. Call Steve Coulter Homea at 641-Home in Las Vegaa or Lake Mountain Eatatea 293-2263 in Boukier City. Natiooal advertiaing, mai\y qualified buyera. Complete refinancing availaUe for new buyera. Call today. HENDERSON The sign of the leader. SMT AAA Realty Ltd. (702) 565-1166 828 S. Boulder Hwy. Htnttoraon, Nav 89015 Out of Statt? Call FREE 1-800-4i3-1860 Ext. S64 NlWifl 2 MUMOOM wttti family room and efflea. Now aaipot and tMo. Ownor arm help with elooing coota. PNA or VA buyara ba aura to 800 thia one. t42,aoo. MAHraeo AND MOVmoi Baaiitiful Chiam 2 alaiy, Paptdar NIgMand NWa, 4 badraem irttii iONtIS badroom/dan. tamilyreBm/Wrapiaaa. Talia ovar exMIng loan no auoHfylng or now flnaneing, 8at,a00. MAOV TO NSQOTlATil AffardaMo 4 bedroom tamtly hamo, large aafo baeiiyard, laimdry room, famHy room, low Intaraal loan ar new PHA/VA flnonelng. State money ovailaMa ICI.MM. MO MTTgH View and wountalna at yowdoomap from itae bamdSrt 2,400 aq. ft. horaa property. 4 iadroom, In-law arrangamant paaaiMe, opa, wet bar, horaa oorrala. CaN Nawl |l3t,a00. OfNEAT NgMHtOMHOOO AWAITtI Lovely } bedroom, 1H batfi, famHy homo. Clean ft Neat Low 800a. -JUST LIOTED" can batero K's "JUST SOLD" 2 bedroama fandly aiaa Hylngroom, oomor lot, priood In the LOW SSOa IT JUST CANT BI glATI Spacloua 4 Bodraomo, Hvlngroom, oountry Utohen, In HIgtdand NMal Owner aaUng 170,100. KVU Mobile Home 12X80 2 Mrm. m bth. ia VUla Hermooa. Aiolt eoetioa. No pata. Now water heater, aew dU paaa oocarity wiadowa throaghoat. New Utchaalloarw/Aliytchaa appliaocoi. Carport 6 covered patio. Workahop ahod w/electrkity. Space raat 8141. Aafciag 813,900 AeaoasaUe 7 yr at 8176. Ph. 564-3920 or 664-7899. Handaroaa Hono Newa and • •alder City Newo Page 89 THrfhT faa. rai, flraplaee. eiH. faaaad yard, garage, atarafa bldg. M93w.298-iff4.BC TRADE UP. WiD trade equity fai Chiaai Bnivo, 4 Una, 8 bth. 1866 aq. ft. hoase for a TowaoiU Ham. 819 Oleaweod Laae. To aoe iaaide call 664-7829 after 5. To ugptioU coll 619^332S, 14X70 Mobile home 3 bdrm, IV, btb, apgroded carpet, aad aarolaga, laadacaped. eet ap ia Villa Hermoaa 186. 5644392. B>OwaaR 886,000.8 bdha. IK bth. 2 ear garage, covered patio, maiateaaaoo free yd., fully feacad. Ph. 6646016. BfCW HOME 2 UaL 2' bib, 2 car garage. ON 70X100 latTCamr of Major aad BoB 867 JOOL Ph.48M d89ar461^ 8164)00 aooHy ia Mobile hoaio. Trade for anythiag of value. Aaaamabla balaaee 24X,57 ia aice family park oa BoalderHwyARuaadi Rd. CaU 361-2383, leave O.K. STOP COMPLAININO about high pnced custom lots, and call us about this vary mc^kX in the much requastad" Section 19 area near QoH Course v? acre in aiza and a corner lot for t15,000 and terms 420 CHATEAU 3 or 4 bdtm home on corner lot WiU trade for bldg lot In Sec 19 pg B I N • S A til JS J Water •S V Nka^or s, IV, be., aoaed f2, K Md raatal area ia eaderaoo, we're leaviai oroa 862,600. 2914622. BC SANDY VALLEY 2'/^ Acres Zoned mobiles Power, phone & roads. 42 milas from Troptcana Aa low as $200 down, 8100 per mo 736-0661. BANK OWNED LAKE MEAD VIEW CUSTOM HOME LOTS FOR SALE Low money down. Owner will finance or build to suit. Preferred rate financing and terms available Call Cathy Kammeyer or Laura Smith 877-1881 Monday through Friday 8 am. to 5 pm BREATHTAKIIfG VIEW OP MOUNTAINS AND VAIXPV praatlgaaroaorBoaMar Citv. Appraiecd at 8132,000 aad 8119,000. The two tota together eoBipriao a htvely amall valley adjacaat to the doaert with woaderful diataat viowa. Terrific bay at 8864MM per lot. or both kita for 81809001 CaU Darwia aad Hyde Realty 293-6014 or _pafer 386319. BC SPECIAL OP THE WEEK' RIGHT ON AT 168.000. Aad alwaya ia "Miat" coaditioa witb 3 bedrooma, 2 fuU UNIQUE FLOOR PLAN 2 AyC unite. Who aould eefc lor more This spacious custom home has 3 bedrooms. plus stud//den. 2.5 batlw, 2 car garage, 3 firoplacoa, wet t>ar. brck patio leading to tne pool, built m B80 master suite features roman tub fireplaca and pabo doors to ttnt pod Pnced below appraisal 1129000 To manvojher extras 10 mention |T| 160 E. Horison Dr. Hdn. !W (702)564^969 BLACK MTN AREA 83,000 dowa, BO qooltfyi^B.l,4208q.ft..ibdrm. 2 bth. all appUaacoo, ceiliag faaa, solar acraaaa, aaaomc FHA at 8700 mo. P.I.T.I. Owaer wlU carry to AW Negotiable. 664-1496. bathe, froah paiat, wiad-proof roof oo p|oa evap. cooler, great view. Ceiling large coraer kH ih good neighborhood, fane, fireptaco iaaert w/Wower. A pleaoara ta Bottlabraah abow aad aee at 435 Many other fine homos, property and commercial opportonitiee are offered in this edition. Our experienced staff of Realtors ohm specialize in all Governmental or Conventional Reposoessed Homes. Office Hours 8:30 to 5:30 Monday through Saturday PLEASE COME BY OR CALL (702) 564-3333 J E R N E S A 219 j; L Water St jj 'p Henderson, NV 'S Y ^* ^^ Jensen, Broker You'll be SOLD on us!! DICK BL AIR REdMLT 8S3 NEVADA HWY.. BOULDER CITY (702)2 ATTER 293-2171 • ab Blalr, Irakar—.JS-ta4 Patty GaUsjr ltS-^ni\>Maatar Bodhno, VIEW OF LAK&PubMl T ALL OFFERS NOW. GREAT LOCATION-BOULDER SQUARE 2 Bedrm, 1 ba. LOWER UNIT Redaaod to $69,090. / bath, child ok. NO Pff(& $600. 2 BEDRM, 2 ba., fbapUco, chiM ok. NO PETS. $460. CX)MMERCIAL EXCELLENT OFFICE LOCATION 560 Sq. Ft. UTILITIES INC.. 9360 mo. WELL ESTABLISHED BUSINESS FOR SALE BELOW MKT. PRIO:. CALL FOR DETAILS. MOVIE THEATER, SNACK BAR, SOUVENIR SHOP-PICK UP THE PHONE NOW FOR DETAILS. $4094100. YOU DOVn HAVE TO BE A BEAUTIICIAN to owa thia woU eatabUafaad BEAUTY SALON (Hn.Y $214)00 CALL FOR DETAILS. LAND SEVERAL CHOICE LOTSOVERLOOKING LAKE MEAD PRICED FROM 849.009. CALL aad odaet YOUR CHOICE NOW. THREE SPECIAL LOTS ON "B" HILL 1.86 to 1.49 acreo prkad from $964109 to $125,000. > Maay other lota ia groat aroao. Same with EXCELLENT VIBWS-vory gaod itieaa, • •w'a thitieM te PUY. an RENTAL WifORMATIOHt TOLL PREEI! 1-800-526)10 But E41 SINCERITY AND INTEGRITY IS OUR SPECIALTY. REALTOf mam

PAGE 35

ffmmmm mmmm w(mmm • • iMtlMMtvaiyNtwi Thunday. July 17. Up UKIALNOTICB LIQAL NOTICI LEGAL NOTIOB UBQAL NOTIOB L9GAL NOnCB wmotm va nmuc anivici ooummoN or NEVADA Mom* or AVnjCATION AND rumUUUNO CONRUNCB mmCM n Wmmt OIVEH TWI HIMJI lil. Omt^ rawtkmaCmmm jWNwiidarCwM'iCP I fXr Wirtwil">. Uoaoio OMBlf TtMfkMM tyirtMi r'U Vattar Wnliiii Om ^Mar fUa^m Vallajp"), Nmda IW i Tti), and r ~ rifavMbTilJ I MMI TahylwM CaoiHV rival"!. iMtataaMar a a l lai U ia lj ntaiad to aa Aatdboato) Itava aMiM taaNMtel1iianMiitoallaa>tfcahBiiiltndMtliahthalihtratot lavMMa atMhataMa la aattiM hy tka fWvai OaoHBi^Mttaa (VHdadaw 0toi TMM. ITMNiibaaiB Caurtjr, MMNi aad Mooiw VaBar. ISI.OOO. Tkc ayyUeatiao ta daa^aaiid aa Daahat Na. M-TU. AB Ika AwHaoala axatft OMtoi aaa prayaaiag tiwt U|a Nto af lattaatotf acoMa ih wg w toli r LATA mfui f U fcy latoraadwfa aawhra to all ApfBaaato bat 0N to ad to tha ito tar iatoratoto aaaiaa 4Mf|aa. rMMh&g la a ll.m,OM I—aawlo fai t wa ir liaii eawtoi WMtog. Tlwy paafaaaa aa w iaa u od l a f tl JW.WW daaaa to tka tatraatato aaaaaa ehargaa ihangad ky CaMal Nmhiag la tbi • abtoawai tl latirnifca^gi oantan WINag aa a atotaadda baata. Caatol l not paiMabw ma ehaaga to tta latarLATA aaatoa Am§n ta tfcia araaaadlai. NaaadaMh alaoniyifdat toaotabMakaoMathly latoa(iUTarptteaM* to aaak faatota graap D tnwfc ta aarvtaa baftaaiif Jaaaanr 1,1W7. AU al tto ilMlkaato axaapt CMto) ata praaiii a II MUM atotowida tacraaaa ta aMaaaaa tol rataaaM tar talla wltUa tba aaathara aad aaalbn r^taM a( Navada •ataaLATA toO calM-laitlal adaato abaqto aa toU aalta wwUd iacraoaa batwaaa taad 11%: addMaaal adaato tacaaaaaa waaM taaf* bataaaa I aad n%. Oiwrator aariatod aiaaaaga cbargaa waaM tacraaaa b a t aiia 9% ( caatoaMrdUM ealUac ada to 11% ha aHtator aaaiatod atotiaa coUa. Tha 98% dtaaaaat lato fw ealla atoda.katwaaa Maaday aad FHday bataaw tha taNM af MO a. aad MM am. aaai'aad IJM M*Md AM pm. aad 6M p4a. waald alaa ba ( ta ail irifidn aay chaafa ta iU anaaaga toll latoa to tbta [ AB a( tlia Ayylaaato txeapt Caatol praaaaa a ahlft to tlM raeovary af ravaaaaa ftaai tha atatowida aan^aa load to UM Ml paal aatUwaaato wtacfc waald laaalt to tha t a li aa l aB l a a a a a a ta aaeb n aaiya a y'a toll ra^F w a ni Caatol. IIIMO; Waada • all. mmjmi CmM, tM.Om; CP Nattaaal. 171.000; Navada TalATai, IROOO) Llafata Oaaalgr. IHaM; aad Maaya VaUay, M.O0O. Tba ablft ta rtvaaaaa to tba toU • aal aald daoaaa* aaoh naaipaay'a atotowida aarvtaa iaaaaaa by tha foltaariag aaiaaatat Caatal 1047JMIO; Narada Ball. 11481.0001 Caatol 1131.0001 CP Nattaaal. 106.0001 Nanda TtUTal 117.000! Uaeata Caaaty, tl,000; aad Maaaa VaUay, UIMO. Caatal paavaaaa to UU aad kaap ita 1007 wttawtad tatraLATA t0 lavaanaa ai mOMflO aad tatarLATA aaeaaa cbatgaa a< >.4m>00. Caatal aayacto ta eokdbato tl.dM.000 to aappart tba atotawlda aarvin faad. MaatMy laaal rate laaaa ara prapoaad ta addMaa to chaagaa ooeanfag tbiaafb afcaasaa ta iaafdiataaaa lataa, toll pnal aattlaoMata aad ttotawlda aarviaa foadtaf. Caatal ariai a to thiaa altaraathra p r ayaaa la far tacraaalag Ito local fatoa by a total af 17JittaO. Uadar ito Ibat prapiaal tacal oata apiratad talw^aaa ealla waald towaaai hoai 10 aaato to SI aaito aad Naulatog lavaaaM alM0aj4l woald l>aadaattraaBbaanaalpirriatagitairiaiiayiOJ%faaaaarniaaMantittaa. Uadar tbta Bfa^oaal aaa iMTty PMldaatlal atrriea ta Ua.VmM waald iacraaaa froaa OOJI to nil aad a aao party baaiaaaa aarvtaa waald laoaaaa hoai 118.16 to 120.11. 0|b iaM aMactod by tba tooraaaa tadadN Caatrax, aaaa^bNc pay atattaaa, aiaWta, tataratad baria aaa aarvtaa, SATf atrvtaa, l a aclal aaavaattaa aaatw aar atea. raato caU farwardtag, aad loaal pabUc aaaaaa Uaaa. Uadar Caatal'i awioBd ai twa a |i a aaw rataa waaU ba aatabUabad far aU laeal aMntar aaalataaaa ealb laaoMtaf to araaaaaa tow aaii af 19,878,706 aad aa aqaalparoaataia tocraaw to aB acaaaa Haw a( 104%. Uadar tba tbird altaraativa ravaaaaa woald ba taoaaaad by aa a^ paraaataga tocraaaa af 22.1% appHad to aU aaeaaa lioa ehargaa. Uadar thtaWtaraativaoaapartyraaidaattolaarvkatoUaVaguwanMiaeraaaatol8.sk aad aaa party baatoaaa aarviaa woaM iacraaaa to 128.11. Naiada BaU propaaaa a 13,948400 tacraaaa ta baata aiahaaga aarviaaa. Uadar Navada BaU'a prapaaal bnataaaa rataa weald iavaato froaa 133.00 to 084JO aad raridaattal aarvtaa waald tacraaaa fraai I114S to I1SJ7. U tha avwaga 13.6% iacraaaa wara appUad baatoaaa rataa wauM iacraaaa to 131.18 aad raaidaatial rataa to 812.78. Caatal ta propoatag to iacraaaa baate favaaaaa 8613,000 by a flat OMatbly tocaaaaa at 0841 far all raaidaattal aad baatoaaa liaaa. a Nattaaal ta propoalag aa 184% iacraaaa aa all baaliaw aad raaidaattol Uaaa. Anaa party baa l aaai rato woaM tacraaaa fiaia 884.70 to 82IJ6 and a oaa party raaidaatial rato woald tacraaaa fraai 81140 to 81346. Navada TaMfcTal fa prepaaiag to torwaii taaal raatoaatlal aarvica. loaal baalaaaa aarv i aa. aad PBX bay ayataat traaha fay 28%. Par axaaipla, oaa party raaidaatial aarviaa ta Toaopah woald iacraaaa froai 8848 to 80.86 aad aaa pwty b n a in a a a aarvtaa wwdd iairaaaa iroaa 114.74 to 818.03. Paa to tha pr apiiiJ laaraaaa to iatralATA toll rataa aad a raiHatiibntiaa af nw ia a ii liaai tha atotawlda aarviaa taad. baata rataa to Uaaato Caaaty woaUl a to aa lta Oawta a a M6400. la tha avaat l l a aa ta Oofaly ta ragaitad to racpvar all of tha 813,000 tbioagh taaal rataa it prapaaaa to towaaaa aU lacal ratM by 30%. A aaa party baalaato Uaa waaU iaoraoaa froto 11340 to 117.80 and a oaa party rMJJMtial Itoa aM iacraaaa froto 8046 to 11346. JI aapa VaUay pt o poaca a 26% ta c r aa a a to aarviaa aaaaae ti oa ehargaa, aa i ata iaai toaal a aaa aa tad ta j aphaaa ealto frai 10aaato to 28 oaita, aa la waiii ta toaeb-toae airvtaa fraai 81.00 to 1148 par awath. aad a 18% taenaaa to aU tacal aaebaaga MUL Per a^aavta, oaa party raaidaatial acrviea waaM iacraaaa fraai 81040 to igflM aad aaa party baatoaaa atrvtaa waaM iacraaaa froai 81340 to 816.10. Baral praaaaM aa chaagaa to Ho taaal aiehaaga rataa. Baral doaa aoaaor to tba taoNaoa to Navada BaU'a totraUTA WATS aad toU rataa, aad to tha dacraaaa Stha totarlATA acaaaa ahnaa. ^ tba appUeatioa ta aa fUa aad avaUohta for pabUc vlawiag at tha Coauataaioa'a (Mleao aa tha TUrd rioar of tba Klakaod BaUdiag, 606 Boat King Straat, Caraoa C|ty, Nevada 88710 aad aa tha laaaad Pkar of tha Brodtay BoildiBg. 3601 Eaat labara Avaaaa, Laa Viaa, Nevada 80168. lataraatad aad affaotad partiae mv caauMat ta writtog aad flta appropriate plwtaoto aad/ar patitioaa far laava to totarvaaa at tb* Oawplaatan'a Coraoa City dtRe^ OB ar bafara Moadaf, Joly 21,1008, Oral protwto aadtar patitioaa far taave tjrtatorvaaa auy ha aabadttad to tha Coauataataa oaTaaeday, Jaly 88,1880 doriag ^ ?**''**_?f.^ toMaajagprdttet wag HHH>dlBl4iB.giidAa ifigOWMMkilMO. ei9tS.lfeNifhtrBd. Airti^wafflMdHdha, oa. M'TQIl diya, or VSttvm. '8ftVadMrW80.8dIfor mB.MI4>B.C. YABD BALI: Sat Mtat. oaZMJwfl&K ChrtolteaDt..B.C. WaBlMb BoMoaM to i fWab aativM Hhnvy lablf. RaaaaaaM*SUIS'.JTC.*' UO Ploaaa MaaopaavoarhaartMMl DaDaadablaMvaaotowoili homa aadahafo tba love 1 to IH bra par woofc. andJoyaptoyfnlUttaa CloaB, light work. Need raplayfnlUttaa ifva. Maat Oad a •aaa-Bihtwaaka oUaMbiaidf^mie.298>T|BB.C. 1970 ford WlaAm Voa. Air, aatooMtk. wirao aai haaaa. bar aad by flra. mt ar boat offer. CloaB, light work. Need trannariatioD. 895 mo. 29M0M. 14' Alndaaa boat, I HP Tidinatai Hie iiaaliliwi Ph.2SMP06 iWrMt. I MK) IS7B par aMfoa^ Lacatad at lOl LSOTUV Pr, CaU 2M ac mm% lIQtRAtOR .DlgHIS, PANS, ale. ..UNtMSIMwh. |l7iM0.Nadbpaaito. Dog Kanaal, iaaolatad, w/ehato Uak nn. S80. RookwaUlO'taUaaaw aiM aland. 6'RoakwaU Jfliaor. Your dMdea $240. ffi!" IfTSCaiNltoeSwten OtVWt. IvVfyttiiiM powar. IM,MO m. am • aa m. gmj> Jtolj,,, Bjnsnvni oonomoffia II,MO firm. Call nJRNrrURE:UvimLbad ca dIdagnM. IT Color TV. loqtai Ptotaraa, waahar/dryar, glaai' wan, laiae h eaaaw ar a, fik oaUaatoTn. 5640658. WANTED: 4 epa Doaort Raaa Fraadaaaa Pattary for Muaoaai dtoplay paraaaaa. Call ie/ll44oaNMim. aaao-optioa. 3 bdrm, 2 btb, Palo Verda A Major. Coraar lot, BOW carpet 1650 mo. Owaer Realtor. 871^14 or 783-3882 aak for. Joe. ByM,A.PErn,M.D. When you've injured a part, as in a sprain, use cold (ice packs) on the area immediately. After 2 days, it's okay to use heat (hot water bottle or electric pad). iVk; iii.^tiiiiiljLiitt MOBILE HOMBI979 Balabtldgo 14X70, 3 badraom. 2 bath Bpgradad featarosocaailoBt eoadltiaa. mwa aftot 5 p.m. By owBor. 4 bdrm, VA bath, firoplaoo. Highiaad Hilla. 173,000. vMxm. BY OWNER 8X36 Mobita Conpktoly faratahod. Stova A aaw rafrigarator. w/axtra Ig. airaBp caolof. aal ap ia adolt parhiBHdB.araa.Maat aao. Ph. M0805. BY OWNmi aaaama 9% 15 yr PHA loaa with low dowa ia VilU Dal Prado, 4 bdna. 2 bth, double garage aad baaatlfally laadocapod graao yard with frait trooa aad auto apriBktara"a4814BC The fattaat known traa Is a giant Soquola ovar 83 foot In cimimfaronoo. FOR SALE 1900 3 bdrm, 2 ba.. MaUta home ia family park Headeraoa KJiWiO or 82,000 dowa take over payosoato oo approved endit. Call 2940660. BC REDUCED TO 166,4001 Immediate movo-la! Baaatifai Head., try raach atyta. 3 bdrm, IV. bath, garage, RV park, ooTared porch, aolar, faneod, mature yard, Spriahlera, eztraa. 6>/i% aoeamabk. caU about oar Opoa hooao 2W>15iBC For aata by Owsar. Ia Hda. doaa to sdkoolo. 3 bdrm 2 bth, Ig. garage w/warkdhop. Firoplaoe, pool S8B,00D Aaouaiabta looB. Owpar wUl oany aaiaU2ad. Ph. 5644745. BEST BUY IN BOULDER CITY maot aoll 2,100 aq. ft. raatk eoaatry typo hoaaa. aMtaro • • Parhliho 816.000. 3 bdrm, 2 bth. oa Box Elder St.,6yraBaw.BlockwaU.! feaeod, priced b 860B. Now loaa or aoaume ex-' ietiaji. CaU Kay 861-6188. Realior Award Realty. MOBILE HOME POK SALE IN BOULDER cm TRAILER PARK lOXiO aow carpat, voiy aice 810!BOO. CaU 084008. BC NEW QUAUTY BUILT HOMES for' iaio ia • HaadarsoB. OwBor. BdUarPHA^provad. SeUiagbalawlippraiaal of 868JN)0. State BMOoy avaiy)kSbdcm.2bth. garaga. k eavorod : S atio. Raage, lehwaohor A dtapaH '• alae ladadod. Go aut \ BMr Hwy to Mate. ; Tara Loft aa MajaOa ; Faraot, tBM rkhtJ|i ForoattaBdLCaUM \ M Coatraethg lae^U Lia. Wa. OOIMW. ^ ; ( ) NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Coaodl af tha City af Headeraoa wiU hoU a Bead Electiaa ia caojaoctloo the Primary Electlaa to 3,11 Voter regtatrotiaa for tbta Blactloa wiU elaee Auguet 2, 1884. Therefore, the City s Of flea win be eaea far voter rtgistratiaa Jaly 38, im AogaatS, lS86rrom8M km. oatU 6.O0 p.m. Dorothy A. Voadeabriah CMC, City derh H-Jaly 17, 34, 188^ Thuraday, July 17, 19M piseouNT SUN SCREEN LO)NERS COOLING COSTS 565-0874 FOR SALE BY OWNER, Lake Terrace, oaality bailt custom home, maay aroeoltiea, 3 bdrm, 2'/. ba, VA "•i''' 225.000. 293-2908. BC ApaaHaianypriooThit race Lewis home is located onaqiMiarael Stap-uvof liKchen with dinng area 3 bodroom. IVi bath, 2 car garage Large rnaster bdrm. lealiiras waikm doeat and patio doors Car ba assumed Mdh SB 400 down Priced at 669 500 R 160 e. Hortaoa Dr. Hda. NV (702)564-6 969 BOi Mta. Golf A Couatry Clab—owaer muat oacrlfic* laaviag aUte. 3 yro aaw, Spadoao 2 bdrm, 2 bth, haaa K rage w/jpeaaa pit. w atll. Maay foataraa. 8108,000. Ph. 566-1370. IXCfLLiNT LOCATI0N8 near mini wwehouios and M1 store onBouldarHwy Lolaraot 125X150 has goocl pr<;e Owners are ruasonacie Fine Propertyiii JUST MAKI AM OfPIR on 1 2 or a 3 o( ttose 1 -acre cualom home tots Owners are receptive ana great to yiofVMih Ncawaa inSecliori4 All have ^iQws MOBILE HOME A LOT POR SALE BY OWNER IOCS Cedar Unve, VsUey Vww EetatM. Boulder City Nevada Mobil* borne, doubta wide 24XS0, 1,200 squsr* feet Large lot 6dx 100 ft Big back yiH. 3 bedroom, 2 be th large li Vingroom, duutu room, luteben ertth wilk-in peatry. stove, refrigerator and dishwasher included. Wuher and dryer hookup inside. Central gas forcul air heatiBfl. gii hot witer haetar. Two 2 W ton air conditionere. 29' carport awning over concrete drive QBaart landscapiiu. uUntm with ihruh*. rnrked lawn. was ssking price rediKad new carpet allowanoe lot and mnbil* home cash or refinsnce For more Information ptaasocall 203^609 days or 294-1124 avanirtga 159.900 $ 3.000 8 2,000 $54,900 Houoe for aale, by owner. 3 bdrm. !'< btb, 2 car garage, fenced yd. 5 yra oM. 158,500. CaU after 6 p. m. 451-0894. TWO ADJACENT CEMETERY LOTS ia BC prieo rodooed to S750 for both. 381-6523. BC 12LYNNW00Dmakea roaaonable offer oo a 1977 Flamingo 24X40 2 bdrm, 2 bth. mobile home in GiogerwtMd Adult Park. 299-2452. BC Perfection describes this 2 bedroom, 1 Vj bath with den. In Paradise Heights Quality upgrades include carpel, drapes, curtains, mini blinds lor low energy costs Immaculate condition tor only $68,000 Janaan Raalty. CallOalaat 584^333 or 866-3272 CUSTOM2atory,4bdnii, 3ba.,2,500a4|.rtH'/iacre h>t. Priced below oppraiaaj 29M582. BC MUST BELL this mode! #60irParauisa Heights 2 bedrooni. 1W bath, with all added features Owners •Iking only S66 500 i PINALLV everything you alwt|ys wanted m a home on p Viacrt. custom 9 bodrocin, 2 both, family room lireblace and more lor 385.000. NEAT AS A PIN, Mobile home io Moore'a Trailer Pork. Groat for older couple or aingle. Feaeod yard aad Ige. ohada tree. See at Sp. 45, Only 36,900.y4iW4. FOR SALi 3 bdrm. 2 bth, VlUa Dal Prado homo. RV parkiag, f ally landacapad. Call after 5. 203<07fBC BaBtlfBl4b*m,5yfaoU. No crwiit check. Move 24X40-2 bedroom, 1 bath, Gingerwood, Adults Only $28,500 "-1 — ^ Qingenwod—1976 Pimore, 2 bedroom, „,. 1 bath, $22,450 CllyMo • Mat 1810 Nov. Hwy ltS-1fi3 K leaped enieat BY OWNER-Cuatom 3 bdrm bome/ezcellent eoad., I'.bo., fireplace, RV pad with hookupa, aato aprinklera, walled aad fully laadacap Ige. yard, coavee locatloo, monatain view, reduced to 896.000. 2 94-1293 BC Hoooe for Bok 4 bedroomo. 2 bath, large graaa backyard Itrocolll ear g arage, auto aprinklera, y owaer, avaUabla mid ^t. 886,000 293-6022 2 half acre h>U. Sub diviaion 11 S25.000pr lot by owaer 2934(02. CUOTOM HOME arge cusAm home or'/1r acre ovorZ 400 sq ft with lenc ad yard The owners i\ave moved out ot state and are anxiuos PncedaSSeOOO Ca Ken 3BE0IK}0MH0MEwHior Rylty. Uatlaga waatod. Lot aa oellyoor osohUe home for vou. Call Oae Way Mobile Home Salea, 5866060. 2H Acreo w/waUr righta aaar Eatorpriee UT •3,500 Torme Call 702-664-7000 801-4395480 Bo>18B New Coatle, Ut. 84756. SCAPMO plus 3 bed-, room 2 both home fenced yard, and 2 car garage Prioo recently reduced to 364,500 Call Kan l>mV8gY654Qlanwood Lane and ceil for appointment to see this 3 bedroom. IM bath up-graded home on corner tot in High Extrao, Extroa, EJttraa Four bedroom Lew* home with rridture landscoping sprinklers securty^rs. solar screened windows lighted coiling fan VCR hookup from hving room to kitchen and rnastar bedroom Home decorated in earth tori8 and onlyt78.500 Onvet>y700 Grandviaw and t hen give us a call t hen I 160 E. Horiaoo Dr. Hdn. !VV (702)5646969 Houee for aale: 2 bdrm. Coatom Iota, largo, lovel Iota, boaatifol view. Low dewa, good torau $174maa.daURobarta Realty, Realtor 884911Iorevea58m53. FOR SALE Mobtlo home 8X40 eeatral air aad heat. PIuB awomp coolor, woahor aad dryer, 18,000 Moore'e adult park. 293-1038 iw 2i6mBC 81,500 dowa, Palo Verdo/Maior 3 b^m, 2 bth, aaaaoMblc $500 OMt. Joe, 871-6314 or 733-3882. GOVERNMENT HOMES VA aad HUD Aoakad ProportioaPtaoUatAIaf orautiaa for all Araao. Vaoaal aad wo have the koya. Call aaytimo. 1 btb, $47,000 Aaaumptioa type loan. Ph. S64-103.T Q ntur^ A4A REALTY Price RaducUonll $142500 now $129,500 Spaoous honne a. Takeover aymta or refiaaace. S6603. For sale: 2 etory, 3 bdrm, 2Vibth,2J00aq.ft.lg. f aoiily rm, poatry, tiled floora t coaater tope. $79,000. Ph. 564-21867 Mobile home, 14X70, 72 Spartan. Good coaditioa. 2 bdrm. 2 bth. $10,000 or beet offer. 6643876 NEED MONEY FAST ON YOUR REAL ESTATE? Coll Liada or PhylUa 382-6602 No up froat coata. HaaL Shoak Mortyago. 3 LOTS for sale in Sec 27 Owner win build to suit $80 000 range SECTION 27 4 bedroom 2Vi bath custom home on V: acre lot ;oned for horses RV parking. Bear garaga, cenral vacuum, inlercom lenced yard and much more. Only $122.000 Call Ker SELLING YOUR MOBILE HOMET Call the profeaoionals in the manufactured houaing readl market. Rental parb our apedalty. Call Steve Coulter Homea at 641-Home in Las Vegaa or Lake Mountain Eatatea 293-2263 in Boukier City. Natiooal advertiaing, mai\y qualified buyera. Complete refinancing availaUe for new buyera. Call today. HENDERSON The sign of the leader. SMT AAA Realty Ltd. (702) 565-1166 828 S. Boulder Hwy. Htnttoraon, Nav 89015 Out of Statt? Call FREE 1-800-4i3-1860 Ext. S64 NlWifl 2 MUMOOM wttti family room and efflea. Now aaipot and tMo. Ownor arm help with elooing coota. PNA or VA buyara ba aura to 800 thia one. t42,aoo. MAHraeo AND MOVmoi Baaiitiful Chiam 2 alaiy, Paptdar NIgMand NWa, 4 badraem irttii iONtIS badroom/dan. tamilyreBm/Wrapiaaa. Talia ovar exMIng loan no auoHfylng or now flnaneing, 8at,a00. MAOV TO NSQOTlATil AffardaMo 4 bedroom tamtly hamo, large aafo baeiiyard, laimdry room, famHy room, low Intaraal loan ar new PHA/VA flnonelng. State money ovailaMa ICI.MM. MO MTTgH View and wountalna at yowdoomap from itae bamdSrt 2,400 aq. ft. horaa property. 4 iadroom, In-law arrangamant paaaiMe, opa, wet bar, horaa oorrala. CaN Nawl |l3t,a00. OfNEAT NgMHtOMHOOO AWAITtI Lovely } bedroom, 1H batfi, famHy homo. Clean ft Neat Low 800a. -JUST LIOTED" can batero K's "JUST SOLD" 2 bedroama fandly aiaa Hylngroom, oomor lot, priood In the LOW SSOa IT JUST CANT BI glATI Spacloua 4 Bodraomo, Hvlngroom, oountry Utohen, In HIgtdand NMal Owner aaUng 170,100. KVU Mobile Home 12X80 2 Mrm. m bth. ia VUla Hermooa. Aiolt eoetioa. No pata. Now water heater, aew dU paaa oocarity wiadowa throaghoat. New Utchaalloarw/Aliytchaa appliaocoi. Carport 6 covered patio. Workahop ahod w/electrkity. Space raat 8141. Aafciag 813,900 AeaoasaUe 7 yr at 8176. Ph. 564-3920 or 664-7899. Handaroaa Hono Newa and • •alder City Newo Page 89 THrfhT faa. rai, flraplaee. eiH. faaaad yard, garage, atarafa bldg. M93w.298-iff4.BC TRADE UP. WiD trade equity fai Chiaai Bnivo, 4 Una, 8 bth. 1866 aq. ft. hoase for a TowaoiU Ham. 819 Oleaweod Laae. To aoe iaaide call 664-7829 after 5. To ugptioU coll 619^332S, 14X70 Mobile home 3 bdrm, IV, btb, apgroded carpet, aad aarolaga, laadacaped. eet ap ia Villa Hermoaa 186. 5644392. B>OwaaR 886,000.8 bdha. IK bth. 2 ear garage, covered patio, maiateaaaoo free yd., fully feacad. Ph. 6646016. BfCW HOME 2 UaL 2' bib, 2 car garage. ON 70X100 latTCamr of Major aad BoB 867 JOOL Ph.48M d89ar461^ 8164)00 aooHy ia Mobile hoaio. Trade for anythiag of value. Aaaamabla balaaee 24X,57 ia aice family park oa BoalderHwyARuaadi Rd. CaU 361-2383, leave O.K. STOP COMPLAININO about high pnced custom lots, and call us about this vary mc^kX in the much requastad" Section 19 area near QoH Course v? acre in aiza and a corner lot for t15,000 and terms 420 CHATEAU 3 or 4 bdtm home on corner lot WiU trade for bldg lot In Sec 19 pg B I N • S A til JS J Water •S V Nka^or s, IV, be., aoaed f2, K Md raatal area ia eaderaoo, we're leaviai oroa 862,600. 2914622. BC SANDY VALLEY 2'/^ Acres Zoned mobiles Power, phone & roads. 42 milas from Troptcana Aa low as $200 down, 8100 per mo 736-0661. BANK OWNED LAKE MEAD VIEW CUSTOM HOME LOTS FOR SALE Low money down. Owner will finance or build to suit. Preferred rate financing and terms available Call Cathy Kammeyer or Laura Smith 877-1881 Monday through Friday 8 am. to 5 pm BREATHTAKIIfG VIEW OP MOUNTAINS AND VAIXPV praatlgaaroaorBoaMar Citv. Appraiecd at 8132,000 aad 8119,000. The two tota together eoBipriao a htvely amall valley adjacaat to the doaert with woaderful diataat viowa. Terrific bay at 8864MM per lot. or both kita for 81809001 CaU Darwia aad Hyde Realty 293-6014 or _pafer 386319. BC SPECIAL OP THE WEEK' RIGHT ON AT 168.000. Aad alwaya ia "Miat" coaditioa witb 3 bedrooma, 2 fuU UNIQUE FLOOR PLAN 2 AyC unite. Who aould eefc lor more This spacious custom home has 3 bedrooms. plus stud//den. 2.5 batlw, 2 car garage, 3 firoplacoa, wet t>ar. brck patio leading to tne pool, built m B80 master suite features roman tub fireplaca and pabo doors to ttnt pod Pnced below appraisal 1129000 To manvojher extras 10 mention |T| 160 E. Horison Dr. Hdn. !W (702)564^969 BLACK MTN AREA 83,000 dowa, BO qooltfyi^B.l,4208q.ft..ibdrm. 2 bth. all appUaacoo, ceiliag faaa, solar acraaaa, aaaomc FHA at 8700 mo. P.I.T.I. Owaer wlU carry to AW Negotiable. 664-1496. bathe, froah paiat, wiad-proof roof oo p|oa evap. cooler, great view. Ceiling large coraer kH ih good neighborhood, fane, fireptaco iaaert w/Wower. A pleaoara ta Bottlabraah abow aad aee at 435 Many other fine homos, property and commercial opportonitiee are offered in this edition. Our experienced staff of Realtors ohm specialize in all Governmental or Conventional Reposoessed Homes. Office Hours 8:30 to 5:30 Monday through Saturday PLEASE COME BY OR CALL (702) 564-3333 J E R N E S A 219 j; L Water St jj 'p Henderson, NV 'S Y ^* ^^ Jensen, Broker You'll be SOLD on us!! DICK BL AIR REdMLT 8S3 NEVADA HWY.. BOULDER CITY (702)2 ATTER 293-2171 • ab Blalr, Irakar—.JS-ta4 Patty GaUsjr ltS-^ni\>Maatar Bodhno, VIEW OF LAK&PubMl T ALL OFFERS NOW. GREAT LOCATION-BOULDER SQUARE 2 Bedrm, 1 ba. LOWER UNIT Redaaod to $69,090. / bath, child ok. NO Pff(& $600. 2 BEDRM, 2 ba., fbapUco, chiM ok. NO PETS. $460. CX)MMERCIAL EXCELLENT OFFICE LOCATION 560 Sq. Ft. UTILITIES INC.. 9360 mo. WELL ESTABLISHED BUSINESS FOR SALE BELOW MKT. PRIO:. CALL FOR DETAILS. MOVIE THEATER, SNACK BAR, SOUVENIR SHOP-PICK UP THE PHONE NOW FOR DETAILS. $4094100. YOU DOVn HAVE TO BE A BEAUTIICIAN to owa thia woU eatabUafaad BEAUTY SALON (Hn.Y $214)00 CALL FOR DETAILS. LAND SEVERAL CHOICE LOTSOVERLOOKING LAKE MEAD PRICED FROM 849.009. CALL aad odaet YOUR CHOICE NOW. THREE SPECIAL LOTS ON "B" HILL 1.86 to 1.49 acreo prkad from $964109 to $125,000. > Maay other lota ia groat aroao. Same with EXCELLENT VIBWS-vory gaod itieaa, • •w'a thitieM te PUY. an RENTAL WifORMATIOHt TOLL PREEI! 1-800-526)10 But E41 SINCERITY AND INTEGRITY IS OUR SPECIALTY. REALTOf mam

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Faft St llienoB Horn* Nwi and Boulder City New* Thnrwhy. July 17,1966 r Zbtk, flnplaoa, 2 oar eoviwM n • ffldnt axttaa A aoaad tarlNna8.tM.500.CaU MS>1361 or 6644S78. nataidt ia HdB. /flnplaoa. Maximom havlatioa.apsraded earpct, miai DliBda, ttro|lMMt. $735 no. PUB 245 orgraduated S jraitloBB. $2^500 dowa I tt'a yomn. Serioos 1Ba^rrMly. 7954)907or UNIQUE MbdriB. 2iblplaa4.ft..diaiac rwaa, faadljr raoat, daa, arata irara ahop/rac Maajr axtraa. Bjr r2M4M00. FOR SALE: Spacioaa. chMrful 4 br 2>/t ba home w/attachd 2 BR 1 BA apt. Encloaad backyard w/fruit treaa, carpeted upataira balcoBy patio, 2 garagea, large baaemeat for storage. A great value at $139,000 IB Boulder City. .Call 294-1024. INDUSTRIAL BUILDINGS For sale or lease with option to buy. Two units. 600 or 1,200 sq. ft., choice location. Ideal for amaM manufacturing or storage while excellent investment. 2934)434 BC Baak Repoa & COBiigBflienta. Let na fbd too aboma today. Call OBaWayMobileHoaie S6(MS060. Proparty managamani rantala avaUaMa 900 sq ft. office on Water Street with two outside entrances. $500 per mcntti. a • • One bedroom loft-concto, IVi bath, neat and clean, vacant $375 per mo ra NGED 1^ SELL YOUR HOUSE? WE WILL BUY IT NOW! 293-1613 GJi. "Carly" Smith, lac. Wan to wail valuo Super sharp arxJ clean as a whistle! Fully landscaped and beautifully decorated, this 3 bedroom, ^V> t>ath home on a cul-de-sac is a great buy at $79,500. m 160 B. Horiaoa Dr. HIB.NV (702)S644969 3bdrai. 2faUbath w/carBort. 8Vi% aaavnaUe. W5746. Now Ext., almost doaa. loolu great, eaatom 4 bdna.lV ba., ia quiet caldaaacbygBlfcoarae redBCKltot0ll,500.See at 997 SaachoK Circle • bowa by appt. oaly 2934522. PC -4630. By owaer: Fully improved lot, 100X16S, ideal locatioB, BeigU>orhood Hda., appraiaed at $22,600. Alak^ 917.500. Pk5219. BC For aale: 14X65 ft. Mferlette Mobile home, all elec., 3 bdrma, 1V bth, below market, $17,000.293-2290 Eveniaga. BC For aale: 3 btfan, 2 bth, Lewia Home, $86,000 or laaa if aaanme loaa. 294630BC FOR SALE BY OWNER 3bdrm. plaa aewiag ofHtfb or 4th bdna, 2 full liSha.amdoaedpatio,2 cijir garage ft carport, nMraded carpet throngjaoat, maav extraa, ezealleat aeighbarhood, idaally locatod withio walking diataace of chnrchea, achoola ft ahoppiag. CaU 3-9 p.m. 29M136.B C > wwy> MOVING SALE: DIN RM SET, wroaght Iroa patio aet, b*maat,liv. rm pit group, iampai away maay itaaia. Fk. 468-1177. MOVING SALE: EzoaUeataofa $146,2 OMtchiag Lasy Boy rediaara $176 pr., large lightedglaaa chiaa hatch tS&, diaiac rm table ft 4 chaiTB $125.4 Paka al lampa $26 pr., roaad patio table, 4 chaira. ambralla, 2 ehaira ft chaise OS, 2 aad tablea ft coffee table $100,2 Mfht gold chaka $80 at., lafga oa patetiac $125. iMfe ft amaU plaata Ph. 6e406. ij ff!min! : r a w SacunUM INVESTMENTS 294-1045 564-3135 GARAGE SALES YARD SALE recliner. dinette table and 4 chaira. GirU bike, Sat. Sun, 7 a.m. to ? 1310 C Capri. 29M950 BC YARD SALE 531 New Mexico, Fri., Sat., July 18, 19, 9 to 3. Electric Dryer, bike, girla dothea, large aize men and women'a clothea. Lota of miac. Too much to Uat. BC YARD SALE Fri. Sat. 8 ajn. until dark (both days) Antiquea, items from an eatate, early 30i. See at 632 Ave. C. In back. Doe CherpeaU has the beat yard aalas by a dam-site and tiiis ia the beat of tham all. Shop for Chriatmaa, birthdaya, for a friend who does not have everything. Thonaanda of itema. GARAGE SALE: Sat. 8 a.m. 1106 Ave. I. BC MOVING SALE 8 to 2. Sat. And Sun. 1321 Ramoaa BC MOVING SALE: Fri. Sat. ft Sun.. 7 a.m. til?? 225 Gardea Court, across from O'Calluhan Park Car carrier, naher Price toya, dothea, etc at giveaway prices. MOVING SALE Sat 19th 9 to 5. Maytag waahar and dryer, DUBI bike, miac.. 2940867 882 Jari Laae. BC GARAGE SALE Thura. morning. 845 Montera Lane, BC GARAGE SALE Sat. May 19. 9 aJB. 1402 Marita Dr.. Piaao. aofa. etc BC LARGE YARD SALE: Fri., Sat. ft SUB. 8 a.m. til ??? 818 CoBter St. GARAGE SALE Clean out for college! Lota of nice things; clothes ladieasize5tol2,daak w/bookahelf, email dasic dieat, ideal for Itaby; no juakl Friday and Saturday 7 a.m. tu 5 pjB. 1206 Chayenae CowrtBC MOVING SALE Uviag rooai aad diaiag room fura.. Very reaaoaable or make offer. 293-3399. BC YARD SALE: 3 famUy, Sat. June 19.6:30 BA. to BOOB 109 ft 111 Graadview Dr. Fura.. knidinarka, liooks, lots of lamps, rear seat for Blazer, some of Granay'a oM diahea, picture framea, lovebirda ft mach more. —BOULDER CITY— PAWN SHOP aUVBM ITOM TO MTATM 293-7296 FOR SALE Chriatiaa Boolu & Supply Store. Fully stocked, very low overhead, $15,000. 293-2782. BC AD SPECULTIES -WHOLESALET-Shirts Caps Jackets Sweatshirts group rates Bread Production Call 564-5549 EMPLOYMENT Cook waatad: part or full UBM. Call 29a746. Wanttd Person with restaurant experience. Call 293-2020 or 293-7070 Boulder City HELP WANTED part time cake decorator. Edgara Bakery aad Cafe. Apply in peraon 1300Ar&.BC NOW HIRING. Denonatrate new line of Chriatmaa decor. No inveatment! No dalivcriea, no ooUecting. Free $300 kit. Set own hours. Call Donaa 294-1193. BC MOSTLY BASKETS HAS ARRIVED IN UM HendaraoB area. We are lookiag for home party plaa aalea people. SeU Baakets ft wldiar foraitnrs at ezdti^ prices. Call Carole Roberts 1-80O521-I228. Dealera apply at Silver Spur Casino. 46 Water St.. Headersoa. MAINTENANCE PERSON must tiave experieace ia electrical heatiag, air eonditioalag. plumbiag. aad S eaeral rcpaira. Muat ave owa track and toola $6 par hoar. Good beaefita. Boulder City Care Ceater. 293-5161 EOEmmiV RECEPTIONIST 20 bra per weak. Experience with payable Ofiiw, typiag. Boura muat be flexilm. $6 aa boor to atart. Boalder City Care Ceater 601 Adama EOEMF/H/V BARTENDERS Appl; tValeF et appt, terviewa. 704 Nev. Hwy. peraoa hce to Apply in at Vale Hotel offer inBC VitONT DESK CLERKS aeeded at Vale Hotel ia Boulder City. Part time aad fall time poaitioaa Appbr fai parao Hw r Nev. tigr 'ST" •t ov Hefap waated: Scotch ft SodaCocktaila. daUvery 566-5600 or 6484567. RN Charge anrae. Sat. ft SUB, Glea HaUalCF 56W748. Excelleat laeoaae for part time home aaaembly work. For iafo, call 312-741-8400 Ext. 1311. Travel i^eat aeeded. Exf erieace neceaaary. era trained preferred. Salary DOE. S6M43I or 7346 7. People 18 to 36 are aeeded now to traia for good ing joba. Mr. Perry THE VALE HOTEL ft RESTAURANTtai far aD ria BC ft atHalaKS^ roriaHwy, taaat appt. For iaTMNav. TEACHER NEEDEDExperience ia— *Elementary Education *Secondary Education •Early Child Devehpement CXLL OakLane Preaebool Academy 293.5188 MAID SERVICE aeads people iataccsted ia advaacemeat. Work with a crew. Grlaiebaatera Maid Service. 796-1002. NURSES AIDES experience deaired but will traia full or part time. Boulder City Care Ceater. 293-6151. EOEfl>IF/HV. BC Beauttciaaw/aatabUahed f dlowing oaly. 2 atatrana avalL $70 per wk. Wed through Sat. Call after 5. 564-7191. HAIRDRESSER WITH FOLLOWING 70% plus vacatioa beaefita. 293-6176. BC Waated: Diah waaher and tray peraon to cover vacations for summer BC Care Center 2934il51. BC HAIR TENDERS Is expanding to make room for yoa and your cUeota. Come grow with ua. 293-7344 BC GOVERNMENT JOBS $16,04Oi9.230/yr. Now hiriag. Call 1-805-687-6000 Ext. R-6696 for curreat li at. MODELS-CHILDRENDoea your child have uient? Talent Management Co. exclusively for diildren, aeeka youngsters for TV commerciala. catalog print worii. etc. Ages 3 yrs. ft up. Por interview app't call 736-7821. WaitanK 1 yr. ada. ex~ parlaaee. Neat appaaraace, aad oatgoli^ persoaality. Stroag Bse ir a to please people. Gooratat szperieace helirfaLWillgaaraatee good earaiaga. Call 29M000 batwaaa 12 ft 6 p JL aak far AL Part tint* Video store worker wanted, approxinfiately 23 hours per week. Must be clean, serious, mature adult, over 21 years. Others need not apply. Applications accepted between 9 and 12 am. Monday through Friday at No. 10 Water St., No phona • WILLOW BEACH RESORT & MARINA NOW ACCEPTINQ A^PUCATIONt FOR BOOKKEEPERS. COOKS. CASHIERS MAINTENANCE. DISHWASHERS APPLY IN PERSOH OR CALL 602-767-3311 702-294-7724 Houting Available 14 MilM Mow Hoovtr Dam, by Bouldar aty, NV on the Arizona aida of Laka Mohava PART TIME SECRETARY aeeded at Chamber of Commana $5 per hour. Prefer Boulder City Raaidmit. 1497 Nevada Highway. BC Part time work at gift ahop. Call Gene at 294^144. BC RN part time. LPN part tfaae. Boulder City Care Ceater. Wanted: Maater Barber or Hair Styliat for new SaloB fa Henderaoa. 564-6923. Maid appHcatioaa beiag takea. Apply ia peraoa betweaa 9 aad BOOB at Uie Vale Hotel 704 Nevada Highway. BC INSPICTION Bouldar City Taxibo 567 NtvMia Highway Bouldar CKy 294*1971 For sale: 1979 Chevrolet Mooza. Rear endedright8ide.$800ori>eat. 6fe8476. 76 Ford LTD $600 60 GMC truck. $900 or best offers. CaU 66&0830 after 5 p.m. ^^ For sale: 1969 Cadillac Coupe DeVille. $750. Ph. 565-9963. Good condition. 1981 Mustang. AC. am/fm stereo, new rebuilt transmisakm. Very good oonditiao.Aakmg$iOOO Ph. 564-7731 8X40 TraUer $2,000 Caah. After 4 p.m. 566-7027. 1972 Ford Maatang. RelMdlt eng. ft trans. $1,500 caah. After 4pjn., 566-7027. 74 AMC 4 dr, midaixe ear w/anto, ateering & air, baa been aitting needa oil change & minor tune. $450 565-1884 or 456-1430. Baby Blue LTD 4 dr., 1976 w/ah, kioka ft mna great. $660 565-1884 or 456-1430. For sale: 1973 Maveiic,. automatic 6 cyl. body in good condition. $400. i960 GMC pickup, partly reatored. $600. Ph. S6401. 1974 Baby Blue Mustang. Brand new eng., only 600 mL Brand new transmiaaion, new dutch, needs a little interior work. Exc gas mileage $1,600 or best offer. Call 564-7515 after 6 p.m. or between 12:30 ft 1:30 weekdaya. 1978 JEEP CJ5,304 euiac 33 inch tires, 40000 inihia,Mkiag$330ftCall Steve days. 2S36301 eves. 2934186. BC COLEMAN FOLDING CAMPING TRAILER 1966. Sun Valley. Sleeps 6 kwded with extras. Bycool evaporative cooler. Canmiy, seldom uaed. Like New. $3396 firm. CaU 296689 after 6pja.BC LUBC, OIL FILTER •19.95 up to 5 quarts Botiktor CKy Texaco 567 Navada Highway Bouldar City 294-1971 1971 Dodge Dart. New paint, ualtm atereo, atroag eagine. well worth $1,200. Makeoffer. 564^047. 1976 OrrioB 21' walk-athru, 130 hp Volvo, Plata outdrive. VHP, receotly overhauled $3jW0. 293^482. BC 1983 kAWASAKI OPZ 500 15.000 mUes. new tires, caU after 6 p.m. 29K870. BC For aale: 78 Fairmont, 6 cyl, auto, air, pwr ateeriBg,aewbattOTytl,SOO. 3 apd. traaa $76. 200 cc 6 cyl aagiae $176. cyl 6664W70 For aale: 62 FeH work trnck, raaa good. $660 Ph. 664-2166; '65JAOUARXKEagraat by at $6,500. CaU after 4 p.m. 2944M68. BC For aala: 16' Qlaaapar w/traUer aad 78 HP Eviarmla. $1,000 or boat offsr. 666-7461. 19ft ShaU Laka deep V. 210 OMCSsaatBoSlderCity Marine. 298-1122. BC DATSUN. Mailna wagon, 1962, 66,000 Bailee. Full power, loaded $6,460. S3^86. BC 1977 BERTONEX-19 Fiat. Fac ac 298-1910. (Thurs. -Moa.) 649-1436 (Tues ft Wed.i BC 1983 FORD XLT aatatraaa. FnUy ktaded, wide tires, chrome wheela, aharp 30,000 mi. $8,000 flm 293-3468. 293-7346. BC VEHICIES 1972CADILLAC SEDAN DE VILLE. $500. 293-4973. BC 63 CHEVY TRUCK with comfortable camper, $1,500. 294978. BC MUST SELL 1972 Super Beetle. Excel coad., mmltm stereo, low milea, $1.300 or best. 294-1252. DATSUN 74 260Z auto, air, mag wheela, steel belted tuea, stereo, blue metallic paint, silver and blue striping, aew interior. Beautiful inside and out. Must aee to appredate. $3,900 CaU weekdaya after 6. anytime weekenda. 293^101. BC 1973 DATSUN PICKUP. Rune great $850. 293-4447. BC DAYTON TIRE CENTER 10% off including mount and balance Bouldor City Taxaco 567 Nevada Highway Bouldar City 294-1971 '75 Chrysler New Yorker runs but needs work. $600. 565-3474. For sale: 1974 Dodge~Cor oaet. Runa nice, needs body work. Asking iasa. CaU Henderaon Home News, 564-188? aak for Scott. 67 Ford track, */* ton, UtUity bed. Sap. 566-9683 or 565-7996. ^_ LINCOLN CONTINENTAL 1976 fuU power, 293-6110 BC Volkawagon Rabbit diescl 1979 45mpg,4sp., 8,000 ml. oo new eng., new shocks, and tirea, looics and mna great. Call Steve 293-4619 days 2930269 eves BC 1967 VW Oasaic Faatback. new engine, lirakaa, best offer7^S-1074 6 to 9 p.m. BC BRAKE SPECIAL $69.95 per axle Most cars and pickups Bouldar City Texaco S67 Navada Highway BouMarClty 294-1971 77 MERCURY Marquis Wagimaad67 Fury III Wagon. 566-7998. 3 Whedsra 1966,350 Brand aew 1986 250R Uqaid cool CaU 564-1993. For aale 72 Dodge Colt atation wagon. 56 Ford Pickup truck, 69 Fiat Coupe, Make offer. 564-1881 Aak for Judy or 5654)809 after 6 p.m. USED AUTO PARTS...293-4661. Ut us do the calUng on our New SatelUte Computer aU states aad Canada. BIG JOHN ft SONS, Foothill Dr. B.C^ EMISSION CONTROL CHECK STATION. No waitiBg! 293-4661. Big John ft Sona, FooUiUl Dr., B.C. 81 Dodge Aries— Everyting under hood is lirand new. New suspension, good tires, rebuUt front end, $1,400 or l>est offer. Needs iwdy work & paint Job. Ph. 564-7237. 7 paasenger 1973 Merc 8 station wuon. Aa is, $360 cash. CaU 664^066. PRIVATE PARTY NEEDS Car or Truck. Price raoge $150 to $750. Miaor repaira OK. Call 664-3059. NEED A CAR? New in town? Old in Town7 No Credit? Short time on the )ob? Only $100, $200, S300. or S400 down I Need an aatomobile to get around? Contact ua. We approve our owa contracts. Instant delivery. We will pick you up & bring yon to our car lot. Just telephone 564-5909, NEVADA AUTO SALES. 1813 N. BIdr. Hwy, Henderson. Nev. One block south of Sunaet Blvd. ft BIdr. Hwy. 19n PINTO STATION WAGON rebuilt engine and tranandsaioa. Good coaditioB. _Sm. 2934611 BC 25' Inpala travel trafler Fulbr aalf eoataiaad. AC ft aaw battery, exc. ooBditioa. $5,000. Ph. 004 OOOO. AC SPECML 19.95 including freon and leak check Bouldar CKy Taxaco 967 Ntvada Highway Bouldar City 294-1971 9S.9 UNLEADED PULLtEIIVieE BouMtr Cny Taxaco 567 Navada Highway Bouldar City 294-1971 Thnnday, July 17,1966 1986 Pwtiae 6000. Exc coad., $6,600 call 2934882. BC Henderson Home Newt and Boulder City Newt Page 37 83 Yamaha lOOZX dirt bike $700 or beat offer. 566664. Muat aeU: 1971 Triumph 660 motorcycle. Fair eond., $600 or beat offer. 564-6921. PREk INSPECTION Bouldar City Taxaco 567 Navada Highway BouWarClty 294-1971 Where Should You Go To Purchase A Recreational Vehicle Por The Least Amount of Money? Well At... Sunland RV Center 3333 E. FREMONT • 457-8046 Present this ad to salesman after purchase ol your RV & receive a special reward Henderson residents only PETS/ANIMALS PitbuU mix puppiea for aale $25. Ph. 438^02 after 6 p.m. Stud aervice: AKC regiatered Toy poocUe (amall) $75 fee. Ph. 56696. Free: Female part Samoyed/Collie. To good home. Call 565-1207 or 5644403. Pet Care is your home while you.'re away. Hda/Greea VaUey area. 565-1519. Toy Poodlea 6 wka old. 1 female bk, 1 male choc., $160 Call 293-3887 after 4 pjn. 1 Cherry headed conure w/perefa ft cage. $100. 564-5273. AKC Chow Chow, 1 left, beantif ol female Gnammon color. 8 wlu. old. $300 Call 564-7996. Free Guinea Pig ft cage. CaU56S)49. Champioo Chinaae Sharpei pupa. Litter due July 15. Taking depoaita on 2. Ph. 4M-S7ro. FREE KITTENS. Adorable. Ph. 293-2072. FREE TO LOVING HOME 3 yr old female long hair terrier poodle. Spayed, bouaebroiien, very good with smaU children. We are moving, cannot take her wfth ua. 293-7625. BC FREE TO A GOOD MOMESyeUowkittena, 7 wka old. 294-1733. BC 2 Kittena, 4 moa old, both female. Free to a good home. 565^156. AU my brothera and aiatera are gone. I'm aU alone with mom and dad. and I need a home. too. So doea my mom. Our ownera are moving and can't take ua— PLEASE don't let ua go to the dog pound! Female puppy, 3 montiia old. wiU DC large dog. Female dog, IVi yeara old, Germaa Shepherd and Wolfneada a large yard, lovea Uda and ia a good watchdog. Aak for SBe-564-1881 or 5644382. PETS 'N' ME Lorreine's Pet Sitting Service, Loving care while you 're away. I 'II care for your pets in their familiar home surroundings while you vacation or work. Bonded. Call Lorreine t^cLean. 293-3431. Locally supported. BC. Attn atudenta ft smaU bnsineaaea. Will do typing in my home. Reaaonable ratea. CaU Patti at 5654068 after 6 pan. VOICE PIANO LESSONS. AU agea accepted. Specialiat teacher. Vocal beghiaara to profeaaional Ph. Fk> Raymond. 6664469. Voice, Piano, organ oonaultant, nniaic provided for weddinga. organiiatioa ahowa or other public fuBctiona. Flo Raymond 6654469. CLARINET ft FLUTE LESSONS: EzperioBced player aad teacher will give leaaoaa in the coavaaience of your home. Flexible houra. CaU S6M047 aak for Shaun. Readbg SpedaHat. Profeoaional Individual tutoring for diildren and adulta. M.A. Ed. 7964810. BANKRUPTCY-Get a freah atart without p re a au re from creJtora. Free initial conaultation. Evea. Sat ft eariv morning app'ta. available. Abooado BiUnqae. Michael Dawaon Eaa. 626S3rdSt.LaaVegaa. NV 702-3844111. Piano teacher, venr reaaonable pricea. Agea 5 andup.66fr4187a8kfar EUnor. LToZAL'STMVrL^! •^ COHMECTIONS • I 'I— DMVV Mwn MWM • Mr UM TMU.1 a t Eliubeth Kozal i A 702-796-1004 ^v #^ ^^ ^B* #>* ^MB • Nan If TfMN We honor all advertised special air, cruise and package fares. For Information. Phone ***" niV.MiNMilr. aia.ftfiM.MlM:M LOSTAFOUND FOUND: 2 white poodlea OB Boulder Highway. CaU66M0S7ftiaiMitify. Fouad: SmaU older dog. Center ft Warm apriaga. Face looka Uke a CUhnaboa. Fat ft acared. 6644275. LOST: Female Schoauzer poodle mix. SUver/while. 8 OMM. old. Trailer EaUtea area. Aaawara to "Bo" Daya 664-1169 Eve. 5666309. REWARD $100t For aafe return of Bandit. She ia a Mack aad white loog haired kitty with wUte hair carliag oat of her eara.Sea pietara ia atore wladava, Caatral Etc. 294-1097. BC ELBCTROLUX. Authorixed Salaa and Servioea. Fraak J. Senfft. 56M962. Pool aervice: Low ratea 4614369. Dove carpet ft Uphobtary, $8.95 rm w/3 rm minimuin. We move fu^ Bituretoa CaU 564-1604 for app't, Patioa, drivewaya, aidewaUu ft roan additkwa. Free eathaatea. Hatch' Coacrete Coaatructhm. M64897.Ltoaaaa 23860. THE OTHER TBLEPHONB C0.-8alaa ft aervtea a( all yea* talaphoaa aaada. Baa aa' firal V74 B, Boaldar Hwy_ma.M8 M 6$ar 666-1149. Faky'a BallabU Malat aaa ao a. far yoo-iaaida ar aiit Topto boUoa. For the R^ Boaldar Cky ft Oraaa VaUay area. 14 Mr. aaMrgaacy aarvlca. 6644683. SENIOR CITIZENS Tarty'a Cladka earea ahaal yaa. 39% aff aay rapair aad payBMata for thaaa aa a flxad iaeooM. SUPERIOR PAINTINi latarier. axtarlor, la. or amall Joba. Work gaaraataed. Neat ft doaa. Free Eatinutaa 5654669 aah for MUu Need eoacrataT Drivewaya. K tloa, walkwaya, etc. lality work, raaaaaabia ratea. CaU Jim 564-1886. New aad aaed coolera laataUed or repaired. CaU Alaaka Air Conditiooiag 566-1006. CARPENTER-New coaatractiaa, reiaodeUng, • ta, ceramic tile. GARY'S LAWN CARE lor your oomplote hSpilnidera FREE ESTIMATES M4.SaM THOMPSONS HOME MAINTENANCE and YARD SERVICE Free Estimates Can 565-5542 I FIX THINGS I BUILD THINGS I MAKE THINGS 664-72n Ref rigaratioa aad ab eoaditloafaig repaira. CaU AUaka Air Coaditiaaiag. 566-1006. yUl OCCASSKWS Big and Small Rob Simms 564-3649 Carpantry, Painting, QIaaaRapairs AH NouaahoM Rapairt Roof Rapaira 293^5110 —Boulder City Carpt Car— KO(/ff CARPET CLEANING SPECIALIST SERVING BOULDER CITY. HENDERSON AND GREEN VALLEY CALL 293-4148 Caot Char 686 Ava. B 2934388 CUSTOM SEWING ft WESTERN WEAR. AU typaa of repair ft altaratloaa. BC Haajj^daaanft carpeatry worh ft rapaira. Reaaoaable rataa/Haadaraaa Raaidaat 24 yia. 6666641 aak for Mark. BRICK. BLOCK AND STONE WORK alao Back Hoe Warfc axia caatam CaU 564-7764 far aU phaaaa. 27 yra. exp. Ralph5654876. Haadyama w/trucfc. Yard wark. we haul for Juak. Raaaaa a bia ratae. No iob too amaU. BUI or Haaal. 451-4686. ROOF REPAIR moat paiating Joba ft amaU carpentry Joba alao do anrinUer ayatama. By MUie ThompaoB. Hda. raaident 23 yra. Ph. 564-7237. Handyman. Carpeatry, electrical, plumbing, paiating, 25 yra. experieace. LocaUy, nojob too big or amall. Free eatimatea. We beat all eatimatea. 3834955. AUTO REPAIR Bob. from Ed'a Auto Repair ia aow ruaaiag MoUa Expreaa Auto Rapdr. 24 hr. Service. 7 daya a wk. Reaaoaable ratea. ph. 6664994. CHARLES MAINTENANCE wUI do all typca of maiateaaace. Vary reaaoaable ratea. 564-2434. CaU anytime. Lie 27346477. LM8 MINI STORAGE 1601 Athol Ave. Hdn. 1 btocb MMth of BIdr. Hwy.. 1 block eaat of SkyliaeCMiaaSeeCeBtary Steel Mon through FH, 564^2566. Weekeaik'^ can 361-2331 or 5664800. HENDERSON'S Uceaaed HaadyawB. Baa DaPaa. Hire oaa BUB to help jrou repair it aU. piBBabiag. walla, paiat, eleetric eameat, carpeatry. aecurity ayatama, burglar alarma, long tlBM local referancea. Nat a atate contractor, 665-7468. A CUSTOM PAINTING, TINTING. WALLPAPERING. AND CABINET REFINISHING Intcriar ft Exterior. Raaideatial ft cooimerciaLDryHome Laundry A Houaeclcaning Service —Loweit Rate§— call 564.3927 eoNCftirf QuaUty work that wiU beautify your home Lie. ft Bonded. Free Eatimatea. ReeidenUal ArtiaU 2934816. Far year taai p liti lawn care aaU PONDEROSA U WN SERVICE 294-7715 Uoimg.Unnmii^lm1tiinQ.htdg§lnmaiino.miginQ.gardnltndKa(>mg Stnmg BdMn Cly. Htndmon. t Oimn VMpy SECUWTY PAMTMO SDRYWAU. ticenae rxjmbef 22309 speciaiiTing in drywad. ceil ing repairs complete painting, inlenof & etefiof 2>4-H0a or 48S4—2 HENDERSON HANDYMAN 22 yrs exp Painting, Me. wahpapet ate Very reasonable 5$8-132 HOMI TV CALLS ••.M PAST MRVICI ON AU MAKIt 30 Years Expenerx^ PRECISION ELECTRONICS 24 Hr answering 798-3451 'HTHE ABSOLUTE nNEST" k OUR WORK IS 100% GUARANTEED •No Soapy Residue •QwcK Drying Time •Sol Retardent •Sport & Stan RenDov^ •Prolor>gs Furniture Lite •Deodonzes 4 Disinfects PET ODOR REMOVER CARPET PROTECTOR <2.95 PER ROOM 3 ROOM MIN CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT 565-3385 PROFESSIONAL CARPET & UPHOLSTERY CLEANING wf Mf nM0ir Licensed 564-6724 AARON FENCING Fraa Eatimataa Chain Unk ft Wood Fencing 20 Yaara Exp. Pt<. 451-S190 State Lie. 15332 BOULDER CONCRETE WANTS TO MEET ALL YOUR CONCRETE NEEDS FOR FREE ESTIMATES AND QUAUTY WORKMANSHIP CALL MICK CASEY BOULDER CITY 293-1571 MASONRY INC. Commaiott nMKMnliai Fireplaces, corwrete slat>s, btock & brick LC 01SJ66015257 564-14f7 MS-733e INSTA-CLEAN MAID^ANITORIAt. Prafeaaioaal reaidmtial ft commercial cleaning aervice for BC-Hdn. Alao acoustical ceiling daaning ft wall waabiag. Free eatinutea. Call 293-3316. B.C. THE SALVATION ARMY IS IN DESPERA TE NEED OF FURNITURE AND CLOTHES. PLEASE CALL THE SALVATION ARMY PICKUP AT 649-2374-5-6. BOULDER CITY BUILDING *iE ucFssi .jibbT and ROOFING 293-2179 •aluminum covered facia •soffet •roofing •additions FREE ESTIMATES Sswing Machine ft Vacuum Cleaners Repaired Sorensen's 509 Hotel Plaza 293-3770 BC I CAN CUT IT! Call R:ck for mowing, tnnnnning whatever' 293-2472 BC Al CtJSTOM LAWN SERVICE ReaidMUal ft CuMwdal Maw. edge. Mm. ctMB-aarhatch, Reaavata, Vacaam. Fertlllaa ft > m i4. aU A aaw. Trae TriaiBlaf A Sfrajrlag. Ratatii, SpHaUar Repair. Praa Eatimatae-B.C. A Head. MMMA.B.C. •Siding INTERIOR DESIGNS FURNITURE CARPETS DRAPERIES WALLPAPER Best prices in Nevada SLEEP SHOP 220 N. Boulder Hwy. HENDERSON 565-5911 Outdoor LigMing Repairs Ce'ing Fans Home ImprovefTicril MORRISOmSUJCTRIC ELBCTBICAL COSTRACTING A MAINTESANCE Uc. Mo. 00t2M7 BOMOeO 4lt$umH NVtaOIS Omeaft4-t1$S WHITES GARDENING 10% off to Sr. Qtizens Clean up and Yord Care 294-5030. Free Caulking Small-Big Jobs Licensed Sr. Discount 294-0437 24 Hrs. GILBERT CONSTRUCTION CONCRETE ^House slabs •^Driveways •^Walkways .^Patios & Curbs FREE ESTIMATES Uc. No. 22310 BUS:(702) 565-9859 Evts. RES:(702) 56S-1855 ceilinga ft textured walk. t>vcr 30 yra exp. IB Chicago area. Nevada UcT^m. BoMled ft iaanred. George C. Bmcato 4SM018 Reliable Lawn Care complete residential & commercial service free estimates 293-6836 Qreen's Lawn Servlct COMPLETE l^WN CARE FREE ESTIMATES 568-7449 38.4184 HOME MAINTENANCE Caniaatry work, iaUrior A nUrior paiati^. caiHag daaatog A rapair, Lieaacd. frat wtiaMtaa. Joe McClana 293-1197 BC L & L'S PLACE Customized Painting and body work We accept all ios. work. FREE ESTIMATES 644 MIddlegatc (off Sunset) Heoderson 565-7948. HOWARD HELDERLEIN CONSTRUCTION Commerdal-Resideiit-Remodela and Additiona Lkcnaa 021013 56&0874 GARREH-GREATER NEVADA PROPERTIES, INC 554 Nevada Highway 293-3333 (H THE FULL SERVICE REALTY MLS FOR SALE BUSINESS ($100,000) BoUdiag ((180,000) WeO estabUakad bvaineaa-Mothef Gooee<%ildrea8 atora. Call for detaila. V AC ANT LOT witk apectaenlar view of Lake MewL One of the largeet loU ia the area. IM acrea. CaU, won't laat. Now $79J)00. 1413 GLORIA LN Lewia HOBM, 4 bdrm, 2 ba., 2 car garage. Price $84,500. FOUR BEDROOM,! ba.. 2 atory home, new atocco ft paint. Ckiae to achoola. $82,500. 1412 HIGHLAND, approx. V, acre quiet area. New fkiod control inBtalled in past year, toned for horaea. Price $36,000. Tenna. call Hatinx office. 13 HILLCREST $34,000 Many improvemento in the area—aew ho n ie a being btdlt. Very few Iota available. SERVING BOULDER CITY RESIDENTlAt-lANI COMMERCIAl-PROP. MANA6MENT SINCE 1947 frnMSm-HOU wiip#rtor Paifitlii^ Trailer roots painted Sheet Rock— —repair & taping FpEE estimates 565-5S69-MIKE JM LANDSCAPE CO. Commerdal-Reaidential Landacaping Sprinkler Syatenu Tractor Work Available Sute Lie. 22312 Bonded-Inaored 56&859 SATIUITU PII0ri9SIONAU.Y MWAMKD AND HNI TUMID 30 year electronics technician New systems from $790 PRECISION ELECTRONICS 24 hr. answering 7M<^S1 EAGER BEAVER l-f i flfii A Lawn Miiittwiiice RMidmlial ft GMnmercial Bnuh Mowing Roto TiUmg Omipiele lamWapr DnipM BacUwe Senrioe Port Hole Difi^ 564-5374 A MEMBER OFTHE SCAKS FINANCIAL NETWORK Si COLOUieU. BANKeR • ANCHOR REALTY, INC. 501 Nmda Hwy.. Bouldr City, Nevida 8900S (702) 293.5757 CALL 24 HRS. f)*> SUN REALTY %C i "THE REAL ESTATE PROFESSIONALS I 13 11 Nvadft Hwy., Boulder City, Nevada 89005 mf} 24 HOURS (702) 293-2151 WE OFFER FULL SERVICE INCLUDING PROPERTY MANAGEMENT HOW ABOUT TWO HOMES? Side by aide and o ly $64,760 each. Thia dnplex ia imnuicnlate and •aparbly maintained; perfect for homeowner or ikveator. NEW ONE BEDROOM LUXURY CONDO one of a Und. the Model, all npgradea. Spyglaaa HOl'a laat OM. $66,000 doae-oat price. RENTALS See na for your needa. EXAMPLE IJSOO aqure feet, adulU, 2 bedroom, lunry ooadto. Avalkbia today at $760. ON THE flOLP COURSE. Unobatrnctad vlawa. 4hna t***"——. plaa gneat honaa. All the extraa • ad oaly $l(n.SOO. Call today for your appolatmeat JUST REDUCEDl and priced to aaUlI Perfect for the larger faadly. Five bedrooma, 2H batka now oaly $123M0. Sea tUa todayl FOR RENT one bedniom luxury eoado, NEW, pool &90i. all appUancea, overlooking Laka Mead. $600 aaatUy. WE CAN HELP you deaign and buiM your own eaa t o m hone. We even have a ckolea of Iota aow aid l a t i l ii Call for app olatmaa t to review year aaaiii. EXCELLENT VALUE ia eaaUy acen in thia three bedroom attached home, $66,000. Immaculate and by appointment only. BELOW APPRAISAL: Large 4 bedroom, 2Vi bath cuatom oa quiet cnl-de-aac. Valued laat fall at $126,000. Call today for YOUR price. WHEELCHAIR HOME: the only one available today bi BonMer City. Thia cnatomised Lewia Home 4 bedroom, comer lot, luah landacaping, haa avafytUi^ for the diaoriminating family with apadal Maat aee. ARIZONA ESCAPE Two acrea of reatrksted raaklaatlal bmd aear MEADVIEW. Call for appointment to aee picturaa, Hwpa, et al. $6,960 total price. HENDERSON SPEC LAND Five potaatiaL tarou, price. CaU acrea, view. II ACRES OF R-S Land in Bouldar City. Choice parcel aow available for caah aale at $66,000 per acre. One of the laat R-3 parceki left in BC. LEWIS HOME Excellent family floor plan. 4 badrooaaa, larga garage, aaaumaUe loan. AaUag $94,60a CaU today 293-2161. STOP lY OUR OPFiet AND LOOK OVER THI MANY OTHER LI8TIN08 WE HAVE AVAILABLE SUITED FOR THAT LARGE FAMILY Six badnaa. eatabHahed area. ladoor apa heatad/gaa. Oaa car garage with atoraga. $109,500. BEAUTIFUL VIEW from thia 5 bdrm home. Family room w/fireplaoe, 19X16 maater bdrm, pool with cover. $190,500. THREE BEDM, 1 bth aMtbUe home, nicely landacaped and 2 covered patioa, fruit trcea tSiJXO. REDECORATED 2 bedrm. 1 bath, fenced ia yard, atorage abed. $68,900. LARGE a BEDROOM in quiet mature area. Central locatioa aear atorea, library, poet offtee. Needa TLCl $71,600 BC TOPOFTHE LINE famOy home, ktcated in cul-deac Four bedrma, faaiily room, w/wet bar, pool aad apa. country kitchen. For aale at appraiaed vafaw of $132,000. BC HIGH ON A HILL Lovely 3 bedrm, 2H bathe, open floor plan with 4 way fireplace. Owner realtor $155,000. BC GREAT THREE BEDRM with converted garage, large covered patio 15X17. A pleaMTe to abow tUanet $69,600 Hdn. CUSTOM HOME AREA 3 betkm. w/walk in doaeta. view of lake. Pool and teania conrU avaUable witk thia home for $20 per month. $175,900. BC ADULT MOBILE HOME AREA thia Super upgraded mobile ia prind to aaU quickly at $79,900. CaU to aee today tl BC SEE THIS FOUR BEDRM. high on a hUl lookiag out on the lake. Huge garage w/room to auke into large family room. Complete with alarm ayatam $161,500. LOCATED IN CUL4)EAC, Lovely mobOe home with f antaatic view of Lake EZ landacape, lota of parUag aad covered patkM. PartiaUy fnmiahad $107,600. BC LOVELY THREE BEDROOM' NESTLED AGAINST THE MOUNTAINS with view of Lake. Loto of tile thru-out. UtUity room off back of garage for workakop. $139,500. BC 12X64 SANDPOINTE with 12X24 expando living rm, located In Sanriae TrL Eatatea. Check the price $37,750. Hdn. DOUBLE FIREPLACE, Cathedral ceUinga ia L/R, country kitchen, large lot $98,000 BC • 'LOTS** REDUCED TO $6640I Oaa am lot w/view of Lake. "^, '~~—; DESPERATE SELLER Lake Terrace Lot w/view $66,000. Bring an Offerl 1416 SAN FEUPE V, acre $37J0a THREE ADJOINING LOTS near N^lea & Orleana. good view of Valley. Owner wiU carry. $20,000 aa. Hdn. GOOD LEVEL k>t fadng Racetrack. Owner prrfcia caak, might carry with good down payment $20,000. Hda. • • CONQOS• • RENT TO PURCHASEI SeUar wOl apply aU rent towarda down paynaaat for 1 year. AU freahly painted, carpata daaaed. $49,900. LAKE TERRACE 3 bednMm. 2 batli, view (rf Lake, aaa of teaab eoarta, Paal aad apa. $128,906. VIEW OF LAKE, Cownuaity pool ia backyard, thfatwaba*iB.lbathLaketia la the oae to aeal $7B,60e. BC TWO BDRM. iVi bath witk aB appUaaceal $60,000 Hda. TWO BDRM. IV* batha. nkely deooratad prtcad at fSAJSM. BC PEPPERTREB 2 bdrm. never Uved iai Great view $684Wa Hda. CUT YOUR SELLING COSTS-Aak about UM Best Sdlcr Plu SAVE UPTO 30% aa 100 Itama at SaawwkaaCeldwaRBaakarAacfcar Realty Fh* Year Haw Hami. rri nn rnnrtnrr ~ --— • —| imiri n m rirnna rnnux iium OUT OF STATE? CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-463-1860. EXT. 310 -yj• • • iMi

PAGE 37

Faft St llienoB Horn* Nwi and Boulder City New* Thnrwhy. July 17,1966 r Zbtk, flnplaoa, 2 oar eoviwM n • ffldnt axttaa A aoaad tarlNna8.tM.500.CaU MS>1361 or 6644S78. nataidt ia HdB. /flnplaoa. Maximom havlatioa.apsraded earpct, miai DliBda, ttro|lMMt. $735 no. PUB 245 orgraduated S jraitloBB. $2^500 dowa I tt'a yomn. Serioos 1Ba^rrMly. 7954)907or UNIQUE MbdriB. 2iblplaa4.ft..diaiac rwaa, faadljr raoat, daa, arata irara ahop/rac Maajr axtraa. Bjr r2M4M00. FOR SALE: Spacioaa. chMrful 4 br 2>/t ba home w/attachd 2 BR 1 BA apt. Encloaad backyard w/fruit treaa, carpeted upataira balcoBy patio, 2 garagea, large baaemeat for storage. A great value at $139,000 IB Boulder City. .Call 294-1024. INDUSTRIAL BUILDINGS For sale or lease with option to buy. Two units. 600 or 1,200 sq. ft., choice location. Ideal for amaM manufacturing or storage while excellent investment. 2934)434 BC Baak Repoa & COBiigBflienta. Let na fbd too aboma today. Call OBaWayMobileHoaie S6(MS060. Proparty managamani rantala avaUaMa 900 sq ft. office on Water Street with two outside entrances. $500 per mcntti. a • • One bedroom loft-concto, IVi bath, neat and clean, vacant $375 per mo ra NGED 1^ SELL YOUR HOUSE? WE WILL BUY IT NOW! 293-1613 GJi. "Carly" Smith, lac. Wan to wail valuo Super sharp arxJ clean as a whistle! Fully landscaped and beautifully decorated, this 3 bedroom, ^V> t>ath home on a cul-de-sac is a great buy at $79,500. m 160 B. Horiaoa Dr. HIB.NV (702)S644969 3bdrai. 2faUbath w/carBort. 8Vi% aaavnaUe. W5746. Now Ext., almost doaa. loolu great, eaatom 4 bdna.lV ba., ia quiet caldaaacbygBlfcoarae redBCKltot0ll,500.See at 997 SaachoK Circle • bowa by appt. oaly 2934522. PC -4630. By owaer: Fully improved lot, 100X16S, ideal locatioB, BeigU>orhood Hda., appraiaed at $22,600. Alak^ 917.500. Pk5219. BC For aale: 14X65 ft. Mferlette Mobile home, all elec., 3 bdrma, 1V bth, below market, $17,000.293-2290 Eveniaga. BC For aale: 3 btfan, 2 bth, Lewia Home, $86,000 or laaa if aaanme loaa. 294630BC FOR SALE BY OWNER 3bdrm. plaa aewiag ofHtfb or 4th bdna, 2 full liSha.amdoaedpatio,2 cijir garage ft carport, nMraded carpet throngjaoat, maav extraa, ezealleat aeighbarhood, idaally locatod withio walking diataace of chnrchea, achoola ft ahoppiag. CaU 3-9 p.m. 29M136.B C > wwy> MOVING SALE: DIN RM SET, wroaght Iroa patio aet, b*maat,liv. rm pit group, iampai away maay itaaia. Fk. 468-1177. MOVING SALE: EzoaUeataofa $146,2 OMtchiag Lasy Boy rediaara $176 pr., large lightedglaaa chiaa hatch tS&, diaiac rm table ft 4 chaiTB $125.4 Paka al lampa $26 pr., roaad patio table, 4 chaira. ambralla, 2 ehaira ft chaise OS, 2 aad tablea ft coffee table $100,2 Mfht gold chaka $80 at., lafga oa patetiac $125. iMfe ft amaU plaata Ph. 6e406. ij ff!min! : r a w SacunUM INVESTMENTS 294-1045 564-3135 GARAGE SALES YARD SALE recliner. dinette table and 4 chaira. GirU bike, Sat. Sun, 7 a.m. to ? 1310 C Capri. 29M950 BC YARD SALE 531 New Mexico, Fri., Sat., July 18, 19, 9 to 3. Electric Dryer, bike, girla dothea, large aize men and women'a clothea. Lota of miac. Too much to Uat. BC YARD SALE Fri. Sat. 8 ajn. until dark (both days) Antiquea, items from an eatate, early 30i. See at 632 Ave. C. In back. Doe CherpeaU has the beat yard aalas by a dam-site and tiiis ia the beat of tham all. Shop for Chriatmaa, birthdaya, for a friend who does not have everything. Thonaanda of itema. GARAGE SALE: Sat. 8 a.m. 1106 Ave. I. BC MOVING SALE 8 to 2. Sat. And Sun. 1321 Ramoaa BC MOVING SALE: Fri. Sat. ft Sun.. 7 a.m. til?? 225 Gardea Court, across from O'Calluhan Park Car carrier, naher Price toya, dothea, etc at giveaway prices. MOVING SALE Sat 19th 9 to 5. Maytag waahar and dryer, DUBI bike, miac.. 2940867 882 Jari Laae. BC GARAGE SALE Thura. morning. 845 Montera Lane, BC GARAGE SALE Sat. May 19. 9 aJB. 1402 Marita Dr.. Piaao. aofa. etc BC LARGE YARD SALE: Fri., Sat. ft SUB. 8 a.m. til ??? 818 CoBter St. GARAGE SALE Clean out for college! Lota of nice things; clothes ladieasize5tol2,daak w/bookahelf, email dasic dieat, ideal for Itaby; no juakl Friday and Saturday 7 a.m. tu 5 pjB. 1206 Chayenae CowrtBC MOVING SALE Uviag rooai aad diaiag room fura.. Very reaaoaable or make offer. 293-3399. BC YARD SALE: 3 famUy, Sat. June 19.6:30 BA. to BOOB 109 ft 111 Graadview Dr. Fura.. knidinarka, liooks, lots of lamps, rear seat for Blazer, some of Granay'a oM diahea, picture framea, lovebirda ft mach more. —BOULDER CITY— PAWN SHOP aUVBM ITOM TO MTATM 293-7296 FOR SALE Chriatiaa Boolu & Supply Store. Fully stocked, very low overhead, $15,000. 293-2782. BC AD SPECULTIES -WHOLESALET-Shirts Caps Jackets Sweatshirts group rates Bread Production Call 564-5549 EMPLOYMENT Cook waatad: part or full UBM. Call 29a746. Wanttd Person with restaurant experience. Call 293-2020 or 293-7070 Boulder City HELP WANTED part time cake decorator. Edgara Bakery aad Cafe. Apply in peraon 1300Ar&.BC NOW HIRING. Denonatrate new line of Chriatmaa decor. No inveatment! No dalivcriea, no ooUecting. Free $300 kit. Set own hours. Call Donaa 294-1193. BC MOSTLY BASKETS HAS ARRIVED IN UM HendaraoB area. We are lookiag for home party plaa aalea people. SeU Baakets ft wldiar foraitnrs at ezdti^ prices. Call Carole Roberts 1-80O521-I228. Dealera apply at Silver Spur Casino. 46 Water St.. Headersoa. MAINTENANCE PERSON must tiave experieace ia electrical heatiag, air eonditioalag. plumbiag. aad S eaeral rcpaira. Muat ave owa track and toola $6 par hoar. Good beaefita. Boulder City Care Ceater. 293-5161 EOEmmiV RECEPTIONIST 20 bra per weak. Experience with payable Ofiiw, typiag. Boura muat be flexilm. $6 aa boor to atart. Boalder City Care Ceater 601 Adama EOEMF/H/V BARTENDERS Appl; tValeF et appt, terviewa. 704 Nev. Hwy. peraoa hce to Apply in at Vale Hotel offer inBC VitONT DESK CLERKS aeeded at Vale Hotel ia Boulder City. Part time aad fall time poaitioaa Appbr fai parao Hw r Nev. tigr 'ST" •t ov Hefap waated: Scotch ft SodaCocktaila. daUvery 566-5600 or 6484567. RN Charge anrae. Sat. ft SUB, Glea HaUalCF 56W748. Excelleat laeoaae for part time home aaaembly work. For iafo, call 312-741-8400 Ext. 1311. Travel i^eat aeeded. Exf erieace neceaaary. era trained preferred. Salary DOE. S6M43I or 7346 7. People 18 to 36 are aeeded now to traia for good ing joba. Mr. Perry THE VALE HOTEL ft RESTAURANTtai far aD ria BC ft atHalaKS^ roriaHwy, taaat appt. For iaTMNav. TEACHER NEEDEDExperience ia— *Elementary Education *Secondary Education •Early Child Devehpement CXLL OakLane Preaebool Academy 293.5188 MAID SERVICE aeads people iataccsted ia advaacemeat. Work with a crew. Grlaiebaatera Maid Service. 796-1002. NURSES AIDES experience deaired but will traia full or part time. Boulder City Care Ceater. 293-6151. EOEfl>IF/HV. BC Beauttciaaw/aatabUahed f dlowing oaly. 2 atatrana avalL $70 per wk. Wed through Sat. Call after 5. 564-7191. HAIRDRESSER WITH FOLLOWING 70% plus vacatioa beaefita. 293-6176. BC Waated: Diah waaher and tray peraon to cover vacations for summer BC Care Center 2934il51. BC HAIR TENDERS Is expanding to make room for yoa and your cUeota. Come grow with ua. 293-7344 BC GOVERNMENT JOBS $16,04Oi9.230/yr. Now hiriag. Call 1-805-687-6000 Ext. R-6696 for curreat li at. MODELS-CHILDRENDoea your child have uient? Talent Management Co. exclusively for diildren, aeeka youngsters for TV commerciala. catalog print worii. etc. Ages 3 yrs. ft up. Por interview app't call 736-7821. WaitanK 1 yr. ada. ex~ parlaaee. Neat appaaraace, aad oatgoli^ persoaality. Stroag Bse ir a to please people. Gooratat szperieace helirfaLWillgaaraatee good earaiaga. Call 29M000 batwaaa 12 ft 6 p JL aak far AL Part tint* Video store worker wanted, approxinfiately 23 hours per week. Must be clean, serious, mature adult, over 21 years. Others need not apply. Applications accepted between 9 and 12 am. Monday through Friday at No. 10 Water St., No phona • WILLOW BEACH RESORT & MARINA NOW ACCEPTINQ A^PUCATIONt FOR BOOKKEEPERS. COOKS. CASHIERS MAINTENANCE. DISHWASHERS APPLY IN PERSOH OR CALL 602-767-3311 702-294-7724 Houting Available 14 MilM Mow Hoovtr Dam, by Bouldar aty, NV on the Arizona aida of Laka Mohava PART TIME SECRETARY aeeded at Chamber of Commana $5 per hour. Prefer Boulder City Raaidmit. 1497 Nevada Highway. BC Part time work at gift ahop. Call Gene at 294^144. BC RN part time. LPN part tfaae. Boulder City Care Ceater. Wanted: Maater Barber or Hair Styliat for new SaloB fa Henderaoa. 564-6923. Maid appHcatioaa beiag takea. Apply ia peraoa betweaa 9 aad BOOB at Uie Vale Hotel 704 Nevada Highway. BC INSPICTION Bouldar City Taxibo 567 NtvMia Highway Bouldar CKy 294*1971 For sale: 1979 Chevrolet Mooza. Rear endedright8ide.$800ori>eat. 6fe8476. 76 Ford LTD $600 60 GMC truck. $900 or best offers. CaU 66&0830 after 5 p.m. ^^ For sale: 1969 Cadillac Coupe DeVille. $750. Ph. 565-9963. Good condition. 1981 Mustang. AC. am/fm stereo, new rebuilt transmisakm. Very good oonditiao.Aakmg$iOOO Ph. 564-7731 8X40 TraUer $2,000 Caah. After 4 p.m. 566-7027. 1972 Ford Maatang. RelMdlt eng. ft trans. $1,500 caah. After 4pjn., 566-7027. 74 AMC 4 dr, midaixe ear w/anto, ateering & air, baa been aitting needa oil change & minor tune. $450 565-1884 or 456-1430. Baby Blue LTD 4 dr., 1976 w/ah, kioka ft mna great. $660 565-1884 or 456-1430. For sale: 1973 Maveiic,. automatic 6 cyl. body in good condition. $400. i960 GMC pickup, partly reatored. $600. Ph. S6401. 1974 Baby Blue Mustang. Brand new eng., only 600 mL Brand new transmiaaion, new dutch, needs a little interior work. Exc gas mileage $1,600 or best offer. Call 564-7515 after 6 p.m. or between 12:30 ft 1:30 weekdaya. 1978 JEEP CJ5,304 euiac 33 inch tires, 40000 inihia,Mkiag$330ftCall Steve days. 2S36301 eves. 2934186. BC COLEMAN FOLDING CAMPING TRAILER 1966. Sun Valley. Sleeps 6 kwded with extras. Bycool evaporative cooler. Canmiy, seldom uaed. Like New. $3396 firm. CaU 296689 after 6pja.BC LUBC, OIL FILTER •19.95 up to 5 quarts Botiktor CKy Texaco 567 Navada Highway Bouldar City 294-1971 1971 Dodge Dart. New paint, ualtm atereo, atroag eagine. well worth $1,200. Makeoffer. 564^047. 1976 OrrioB 21' walk-athru, 130 hp Volvo, Plata outdrive. VHP, receotly overhauled $3jW0. 293^482. BC 1983 kAWASAKI OPZ 500 15.000 mUes. new tires, caU after 6 p.m. 29K870. BC For aale: 78 Fairmont, 6 cyl, auto, air, pwr ateeriBg,aewbattOTytl,SOO. 3 apd. traaa $76. 200 cc 6 cyl aagiae $176. cyl 6664W70 For aale: 62 FeH work trnck, raaa good. $660 Ph. 664-2166; '65JAOUARXKEagraat by at $6,500. CaU after 4 p.m. 2944M68. BC For aala: 16' Qlaaapar w/traUer aad 78 HP Eviarmla. $1,000 or boat offsr. 666-7461. 19ft ShaU Laka deep V. 210 OMCSsaatBoSlderCity Marine. 298-1122. BC DATSUN. Mailna wagon, 1962, 66,000 Bailee. Full power, loaded $6,460. S3^86. BC 1977 BERTONEX-19 Fiat. Fac ac 298-1910. (Thurs. -Moa.) 649-1436 (Tues ft Wed.i BC 1983 FORD XLT aatatraaa. FnUy ktaded, wide tires, chrome wheela, aharp 30,000 mi. $8,000 flm 293-3468. 293-7346. BC VEHICIES 1972CADILLAC SEDAN DE VILLE. $500. 293-4973. BC 63 CHEVY TRUCK with comfortable camper, $1,500. 294978. BC MUST SELL 1972 Super Beetle. Excel coad., mmltm stereo, low milea, $1.300 or best. 294-1252. DATSUN 74 260Z auto, air, mag wheela, steel belted tuea, stereo, blue metallic paint, silver and blue striping, aew interior. Beautiful inside and out. Must aee to appredate. $3,900 CaU weekdaya after 6. anytime weekenda. 293^101. BC 1973 DATSUN PICKUP. Rune great $850. 293-4447. BC DAYTON TIRE CENTER 10% off including mount and balance Bouldor City Taxaco 567 Nevada Highway Bouldar City 294-1971 '75 Chrysler New Yorker runs but needs work. $600. 565-3474. For sale: 1974 Dodge~Cor oaet. Runa nice, needs body work. Asking iasa. CaU Henderaon Home News, 564-188? aak for Scott. 67 Ford track, */* ton, UtUity bed. Sap. 566-9683 or 565-7996. ^_ LINCOLN CONTINENTAL 1976 fuU power, 293-6110 BC Volkawagon Rabbit diescl 1979 45mpg,4sp., 8,000 ml. oo new eng., new shocks, and tirea, looics and mna great. Call Steve 293-4619 days 2930269 eves BC 1967 VW Oasaic Faatback. new engine, lirakaa, best offer7^S-1074 6 to 9 p.m. BC BRAKE SPECIAL $69.95 per axle Most cars and pickups Bouldar City Texaco S67 Navada Highway BouMarClty 294-1971 77 MERCURY Marquis Wagimaad67 Fury III Wagon. 566-7998. 3 Whedsra 1966,350 Brand aew 1986 250R Uqaid cool CaU 564-1993. For aale 72 Dodge Colt atation wagon. 56 Ford Pickup truck, 69 Fiat Coupe, Make offer. 564-1881 Aak for Judy or 5654)809 after 6 p.m. USED AUTO PARTS...293-4661. Ut us do the calUng on our New SatelUte Computer aU states aad Canada. BIG JOHN ft SONS, Foothill Dr. B.C^ EMISSION CONTROL CHECK STATION. No waitiBg! 293-4661. Big John ft Sona, FooUiUl Dr., B.C. 81 Dodge Aries— Everyting under hood is lirand new. New suspension, good tires, rebuUt front end, $1,400 or l>est offer. Needs iwdy work & paint Job. Ph. 564-7237. 7 paasenger 1973 Merc 8 station wuon. Aa is, $360 cash. CaU 664^066. PRIVATE PARTY NEEDS Car or Truck. Price raoge $150 to $750. Miaor repaira OK. Call 664-3059. NEED A CAR? New in town? Old in Town7 No Credit? Short time on the )ob? Only $100, $200, S300. or S400 down I Need an aatomobile to get around? Contact ua. We approve our owa contracts. Instant delivery. We will pick you up & bring yon to our car lot. Just telephone 564-5909, NEVADA AUTO SALES. 1813 N. BIdr. Hwy, Henderson. Nev. One block south of Sunaet Blvd. ft BIdr. Hwy. 19n PINTO STATION WAGON rebuilt engine and tranandsaioa. Good coaditioB. _Sm. 2934611 BC 25' Inpala travel trafler Fulbr aalf eoataiaad. AC ft aaw battery, exc. ooBditioa. $5,000. Ph. 004 OOOO. AC SPECML 19.95 including freon and leak check Bouldar CKy Taxaco 967 Ntvada Highway Bouldar City 294-1971 9S.9 UNLEADED PULLtEIIVieE BouMtr Cny Taxaco 567 Navada Highway Bouldar City 294-1971 Thnnday, July 17,1966 1986 Pwtiae 6000. Exc coad., $6,600 call 2934882. BC Henderson Home Newt and Boulder City Newt Page 37 83 Yamaha lOOZX dirt bike $700 or beat offer. 566664. Muat aeU: 1971 Triumph 660 motorcycle. Fair eond., $600 or beat offer. 564-6921. PREk INSPECTION Bouldar City Taxaco 567 Navada Highway BouWarClty 294-1971 Where Should You Go To Purchase A Recreational Vehicle Por The Least Amount of Money? Well At... Sunland RV Center 3333 E. FREMONT • 457-8046 Present this ad to salesman after purchase ol your RV & receive a special reward Henderson residents only PETS/ANIMALS PitbuU mix puppiea for aale $25. Ph. 438^02 after 6 p.m. Stud aervice: AKC regiatered Toy poocUe (amall) $75 fee. Ph. 56696. Free: Female part Samoyed/Collie. To good home. Call 565-1207 or 5644403. Pet Care is your home while you.'re away. Hda/Greea VaUey area. 565-1519. Toy Poodlea 6 wka old. 1 female bk, 1 male choc., $160 Call 293-3887 after 4 pjn. 1 Cherry headed conure w/perefa ft cage. $100. 564-5273. AKC Chow Chow, 1 left, beantif ol female Gnammon color. 8 wlu. old. $300 Call 564-7996. Free Guinea Pig ft cage. CaU56S)49. Champioo Chinaae Sharpei pupa. Litter due July 15. Taking depoaita on 2. Ph. 4M-S7ro. FREE KITTENS. Adorable. Ph. 293-2072. FREE TO LOVING HOME 3 yr old female long hair terrier poodle. Spayed, bouaebroiien, very good with smaU children. We are moving, cannot take her wfth ua. 293-7625. BC FREE TO A GOOD MOMESyeUowkittena, 7 wka old. 294-1733. BC 2 Kittena, 4 moa old, both female. Free to a good home. 565^156. AU my brothera and aiatera are gone. I'm aU alone with mom and dad. and I need a home. too. So doea my mom. Our ownera are moving and can't take ua— PLEASE don't let ua go to the dog pound! Female puppy, 3 montiia old. wiU DC large dog. Female dog, IVi yeara old, Germaa Shepherd and Wolfneada a large yard, lovea Uda and ia a good watchdog. Aak for SBe-564-1881 or 5644382. PETS 'N' ME Lorreine's Pet Sitting Service, Loving care while you 're away. I 'II care for your pets in their familiar home surroundings while you vacation or work. Bonded. Call Lorreine t^cLean. 293-3431. Locally supported. BC. Attn atudenta ft smaU bnsineaaea. Will do typing in my home. Reaaonable ratea. CaU Patti at 5654068 after 6 pan. VOICE PIANO LESSONS. AU agea accepted. Specialiat teacher. Vocal beghiaara to profeaaional Ph. Fk> Raymond. 6664469. Voice, Piano, organ oonaultant, nniaic provided for weddinga. organiiatioa ahowa or other public fuBctiona. Flo Raymond 6654469. CLARINET ft FLUTE LESSONS: EzperioBced player aad teacher will give leaaoaa in the coavaaience of your home. Flexible houra. CaU S6M047 aak for Shaun. Readbg SpedaHat. Profeoaional Individual tutoring for diildren and adulta. M.A. Ed. 7964810. BANKRUPTCY-Get a freah atart without p re a au re from creJtora. Free initial conaultation. Evea. Sat ft eariv morning app'ta. available. Abooado BiUnqae. Michael Dawaon Eaa. 626S3rdSt.LaaVegaa. NV 702-3844111. Piano teacher, venr reaaonable pricea. Agea 5 andup.66fr4187a8kfar EUnor. LToZAL'STMVrL^! •^ COHMECTIONS • I 'I— DMVV Mwn MWM • Mr UM TMU.1 a t Eliubeth Kozal i A 702-796-1004 ^v #^ ^^ ^B* #>* ^MB • Nan If TfMN We honor all advertised special air, cruise and package fares. For Information. Phone ***" niV.MiNMilr. aia.ftfiM.MlM:M LOSTAFOUND FOUND: 2 white poodlea OB Boulder Highway. CaU66M0S7ftiaiMitify. Fouad: SmaU older dog. Center ft Warm apriaga. Face looka Uke a CUhnaboa. Fat ft acared. 6644275. LOST: Female Schoauzer poodle mix. SUver/while. 8 OMM. old. Trailer EaUtea area. Aaawara to "Bo" Daya 664-1169 Eve. 5666309. REWARD $100t For aafe return of Bandit. She ia a Mack aad white loog haired kitty with wUte hair carliag oat of her eara.Sea pietara ia atore wladava, Caatral Etc. 294-1097. BC ELBCTROLUX. Authorixed Salaa and Servioea. Fraak J. Senfft. 56M962. Pool aervice: Low ratea 4614369. Dove carpet ft Uphobtary, $8.95 rm w/3 rm minimuin. We move fu^ Bituretoa CaU 564-1604 for app't, Patioa, drivewaya, aidewaUu ft roan additkwa. Free eathaatea. Hatch' Coacrete Coaatructhm. M64897.Ltoaaaa 23860. THE OTHER TBLEPHONB C0.-8alaa ft aervtea a( all yea* talaphoaa aaada. Baa aa' firal V74 B, Boaldar Hwy_ma.M8 M 6$ar 666-1149. Faky'a BallabU Malat aaa ao a. far yoo-iaaida ar aiit Topto boUoa. For the R^ Boaldar Cky ft Oraaa VaUay area. 14 Mr. aaMrgaacy aarvlca. 6644683. SENIOR CITIZENS Tarty'a Cladka earea ahaal yaa. 39% aff aay rapair aad payBMata for thaaa aa a flxad iaeooM. SUPERIOR PAINTINi latarier. axtarlor, la. or amall Joba. Work gaaraataed. Neat ft doaa. Free Eatinutaa 5654669 aah for MUu Need eoacrataT Drivewaya. K tloa, walkwaya, etc. lality work, raaaaaabia ratea. CaU Jim 564-1886. New aad aaed coolera laataUed or repaired. CaU Alaaka Air Conditiooiag 566-1006. CARPENTER-New coaatractiaa, reiaodeUng, • ta, ceramic tile. GARY'S LAWN CARE lor your oomplote hSpilnidera FREE ESTIMATES M4.SaM THOMPSONS HOME MAINTENANCE and YARD SERVICE Free Estimates Can 565-5542 I FIX THINGS I BUILD THINGS I MAKE THINGS 664-72n Ref rigaratioa aad ab eoaditloafaig repaira. CaU AUaka Air Coaditiaaiag. 566-1006. yUl OCCASSKWS Big and Small Rob Simms 564-3649 Carpantry, Painting, QIaaaRapairs AH NouaahoM Rapairt Roof Rapaira 293^5110 —Boulder City Carpt Car— KO(/ff CARPET CLEANING SPECIALIST SERVING BOULDER CITY. HENDERSON AND GREEN VALLEY CALL 293-4148 Caot Char 686 Ava. B 2934388 CUSTOM SEWING ft WESTERN WEAR. AU typaa of repair ft altaratloaa. BC Haajj^daaanft carpeatry worh ft rapaira. Reaaoaable rataa/Haadaraaa Raaidaat 24 yia. 6666641 aak for Mark. BRICK. BLOCK AND STONE WORK alao Back Hoe Warfc axia caatam CaU 564-7764 far aU phaaaa. 27 yra. exp. Ralph5654876. Haadyama w/trucfc. Yard wark. we haul for Juak. Raaaaa a bia ratae. No iob too amaU. BUI or Haaal. 451-4686. ROOF REPAIR moat paiating Joba ft amaU carpentry Joba alao do anrinUer ayatama. By MUie ThompaoB. Hda. raaident 23 yra. Ph. 564-7237. Handyman. Carpeatry, electrical, plumbing, paiating, 25 yra. experieace. LocaUy, nojob too big or amall. Free eatimatea. We beat all eatimatea. 3834955. AUTO REPAIR Bob. from Ed'a Auto Repair ia aow ruaaiag MoUa Expreaa Auto Rapdr. 24 hr. Service. 7 daya a wk. Reaaoaable ratea. ph. 6664994. CHARLES MAINTENANCE wUI do all typca of maiateaaace. Vary reaaoaable ratea. 564-2434. CaU anytime. Lie 27346477. LM8 MINI STORAGE 1601 Athol Ave. Hdn. 1 btocb MMth of BIdr. Hwy.. 1 block eaat of SkyliaeCMiaaSeeCeBtary Steel Mon through FH, 564^2566. Weekeaik'^ can 361-2331 or 5664800. HENDERSON'S Uceaaed HaadyawB. Baa DaPaa. Hire oaa BUB to help jrou repair it aU. piBBabiag. walla, paiat, eleetric eameat, carpeatry. aecurity ayatama, burglar alarma, long tlBM local referancea. Nat a atate contractor, 665-7468. A CUSTOM PAINTING, TINTING. WALLPAPERING. AND CABINET REFINISHING Intcriar ft Exterior. Raaideatial ft cooimerciaLDryHome Laundry A Houaeclcaning Service —Loweit Rate§— call 564.3927 eoNCftirf QuaUty work that wiU beautify your home Lie. ft Bonded. Free Eatimatea. ReeidenUal ArtiaU 2934816. Far year taai p liti lawn care aaU PONDEROSA U WN SERVICE 294-7715 Uoimg.Unnmii^lm1tiinQ.htdg§lnmaiino.miginQ.gardnltndKa(>mg Stnmg BdMn Cly. Htndmon. t Oimn VMpy SECUWTY PAMTMO SDRYWAU. ticenae rxjmbef 22309 speciaiiTing in drywad. ceil ing repairs complete painting, inlenof & etefiof 2>4-H0a or 48S4—2 HENDERSON HANDYMAN 22 yrs exp Painting, Me. wahpapet ate Very reasonable 5$8-132 HOMI TV CALLS ••.M PAST MRVICI ON AU MAKIt 30 Years Expenerx^ PRECISION ELECTRONICS 24 Hr answering 798-3451 'HTHE ABSOLUTE nNEST" k OUR WORK IS 100% GUARANTEED •No Soapy Residue •QwcK Drying Time •Sol Retardent •Sport & Stan RenDov^ •Prolor>gs Furniture Lite •Deodonzes 4 Disinfects PET ODOR REMOVER CARPET PROTECTOR <2.95 PER ROOM 3 ROOM MIN CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT 565-3385 PROFESSIONAL CARPET & UPHOLSTERY CLEANING wf Mf nM0ir Licensed 564-6724 AARON FENCING Fraa Eatimataa Chain Unk ft Wood Fencing 20 Yaara Exp. Pt<. 451-S190 State Lie. 15332 BOULDER CONCRETE WANTS TO MEET ALL YOUR CONCRETE NEEDS FOR FREE ESTIMATES AND QUAUTY WORKMANSHIP CALL MICK CASEY BOULDER CITY 293-1571 MASONRY INC. Commaiott nMKMnliai Fireplaces, corwrete slat>s, btock & brick LC 01SJ66015257 564-14f7 MS-733e INSTA-CLEAN MAID^ANITORIAt. Prafeaaioaal reaidmtial ft commercial cleaning aervice for BC-Hdn. Alao acoustical ceiling daaning ft wall waabiag. Free eatinutea. Call 293-3316. B.C. THE SALVATION ARMY IS IN DESPERA TE NEED OF FURNITURE AND CLOTHES. PLEASE CALL THE SALVATION ARMY PICKUP AT 649-2374-5-6. BOULDER CITY BUILDING *iE ucFssi .jibbT and ROOFING 293-2179 •aluminum covered facia •soffet •roofing •additions FREE ESTIMATES Sswing Machine ft Vacuum Cleaners Repaired Sorensen's 509 Hotel Plaza 293-3770 BC I CAN CUT IT! Call R:ck for mowing, tnnnnning whatever' 293-2472 BC Al CtJSTOM LAWN SERVICE ReaidMUal ft CuMwdal Maw. edge. Mm. ctMB-aarhatch, Reaavata, Vacaam. Fertlllaa ft > m i4. aU A aaw. Trae TriaiBlaf A Sfrajrlag. Ratatii, SpHaUar Repair. Praa Eatimatae-B.C. A Head. MMMA.B.C. •Siding INTERIOR DESIGNS FURNITURE CARPETS DRAPERIES WALLPAPER Best prices in Nevada SLEEP SHOP 220 N. Boulder Hwy. HENDERSON 565-5911 Outdoor LigMing Repairs Ce'ing Fans Home ImprovefTicril MORRISOmSUJCTRIC ELBCTBICAL COSTRACTING A MAINTESANCE Uc. Mo. 00t2M7 BOMOeO 4lt$umH NVtaOIS Omeaft4-t1$S WHITES GARDENING 10% off to Sr. Qtizens Clean up and Yord Care 294-5030. Free Caulking Small-Big Jobs Licensed Sr. Discount 294-0437 24 Hrs. GILBERT CONSTRUCTION CONCRETE ^House slabs •^Driveways •^Walkways .^Patios & Curbs FREE ESTIMATES Uc. No. 22310 BUS:(702) 565-9859 Evts. RES:(702) 56S-1855 ceilinga ft textured walk. t>vcr 30 yra exp. IB Chicago area. Nevada UcT^m. BoMled ft iaanred. George C. Bmcato 4SM018 Reliable Lawn Care complete residential & commercial service free estimates 293-6836 Qreen's Lawn Servlct COMPLETE l^WN CARE FREE ESTIMATES 568-7449 38.4184 HOME MAINTENANCE Caniaatry work, iaUrior A nUrior paiati^. caiHag daaatog A rapair, Lieaacd. frat wtiaMtaa. Joe McClana 293-1197 BC L & L'S PLACE Customized Painting and body work We accept all ios. work. FREE ESTIMATES 644 MIddlegatc (off Sunset) Heoderson 565-7948. HOWARD HELDERLEIN CONSTRUCTION Commerdal-Resideiit-Remodela and Additiona Lkcnaa 021013 56&0874 GARREH-GREATER NEVADA PROPERTIES, INC 554 Nevada Highway 293-3333 (H THE FULL SERVICE REALTY MLS FOR SALE BUSINESS ($100,000) BoUdiag ((180,000) WeO estabUakad bvaineaa-Mothef Gooee<%ildrea8 atora. Call for detaila. V AC ANT LOT witk apectaenlar view of Lake MewL One of the largeet loU ia the area. IM acrea. CaU, won't laat. Now $79J)00. 1413 GLORIA LN Lewia HOBM, 4 bdrm, 2 ba., 2 car garage. Price $84,500. FOUR BEDROOM,! ba.. 2 atory home, new atocco ft paint. Ckiae to achoola. $82,500. 1412 HIGHLAND, approx. V, acre quiet area. New fkiod control inBtalled in past year, toned for horaea. Price $36,000. Tenna. call Hatinx office. 13 HILLCREST $34,000 Many improvemento in the area—aew ho n ie a being btdlt. Very few Iota available. SERVING BOULDER CITY RESIDENTlAt-lANI COMMERCIAl-PROP. MANA6MENT SINCE 1947 frnMSm-HOU wiip#rtor Paifitlii^ Trailer roots painted Sheet Rock— —repair & taping FpEE estimates 565-5S69-MIKE JM LANDSCAPE CO. Commerdal-Reaidential Landacaping Sprinkler Syatenu Tractor Work Available Sute Lie. 22312 Bonded-Inaored 56&859 SATIUITU PII0ri9SIONAU.Y MWAMKD AND HNI TUMID 30 year electronics technician New systems from $790 PRECISION ELECTRONICS 24 hr. answering 7M<^S1 EAGER BEAVER l-f i flfii A Lawn Miiittwiiice RMidmlial ft GMnmercial Bnuh Mowing Roto TiUmg Omipiele lamWapr DnipM BacUwe Senrioe Port Hole Difi^ 564-5374 A MEMBER OFTHE SCAKS FINANCIAL NETWORK Si COLOUieU. BANKeR • ANCHOR REALTY, INC. 501 Nmda Hwy.. Bouldr City, Nevida 8900S (702) 293.5757 CALL 24 HRS. f)*> SUN REALTY %C i "THE REAL ESTATE PROFESSIONALS I 13 11 Nvadft Hwy., Boulder City, Nevada 89005 mf} 24 HOURS (702) 293-2151 WE OFFER FULL SERVICE INCLUDING PROPERTY MANAGEMENT HOW ABOUT TWO HOMES? Side by aide and o ly $64,760 each. Thia dnplex ia imnuicnlate and •aparbly maintained; perfect for homeowner or ikveator. NEW ONE BEDROOM LUXURY CONDO one of a Und. the Model, all npgradea. Spyglaaa HOl'a laat OM. $66,000 doae-oat price. RENTALS See na for your needa. EXAMPLE IJSOO aqure feet, adulU, 2 bedroom, lunry ooadto. Avalkbia today at $760. ON THE flOLP COURSE. Unobatrnctad vlawa. 4hna t***"——. plaa gneat honaa. All the extraa • ad oaly $l(n.SOO. Call today for your appolatmeat JUST REDUCEDl and priced to aaUlI Perfect for the larger faadly. Five bedrooma, 2H batka now oaly $123M0. Sea tUa todayl FOR RENT one bedniom luxury eoado, NEW, pool &90i. all appUancea, overlooking Laka Mead. $600 aaatUy. WE CAN HELP you deaign and buiM your own eaa t o m hone. We even have a ckolea of Iota aow aid l a t i l ii Call for app olatmaa t to review year aaaiii. EXCELLENT VALUE ia eaaUy acen in thia three bedroom attached home, $66,000. Immaculate and by appointment only. BELOW APPRAISAL: Large 4 bedroom, 2Vi bath cuatom oa quiet cnl-de-aac. Valued laat fall at $126,000. Call today for YOUR price. WHEELCHAIR HOME: the only one available today bi BonMer City. Thia cnatomised Lewia Home 4 bedroom, comer lot, luah landacaping, haa avafytUi^ for the diaoriminating family with apadal Maat aee. ARIZONA ESCAPE Two acrea of reatrksted raaklaatlal bmd aear MEADVIEW. Call for appointment to aee picturaa, Hwpa, et al. $6,960 total price. HENDERSON SPEC LAND Five potaatiaL tarou, price. CaU acrea, view. II ACRES OF R-S Land in Bouldar City. Choice parcel aow available for caah aale at $66,000 per acre. One of the laat R-3 parceki left in BC. LEWIS HOME Excellent family floor plan. 4 badrooaaa, larga garage, aaaumaUe loan. AaUag $94,60a CaU today 293-2161. STOP lY OUR OPFiet AND LOOK OVER THI MANY OTHER LI8TIN08 WE HAVE AVAILABLE SUITED FOR THAT LARGE FAMILY Six badnaa. eatabHahed area. ladoor apa heatad/gaa. Oaa car garage with atoraga. $109,500. BEAUTIFUL VIEW from thia 5 bdrm home. Family room w/fireplaoe, 19X16 maater bdrm, pool with cover. $190,500. THREE BEDM, 1 bth aMtbUe home, nicely landacaped and 2 covered patioa, fruit trcea tSiJXO. REDECORATED 2 bedrm. 1 bath, fenced ia yard, atorage abed. $68,900. LARGE a BEDROOM in quiet mature area. Central locatioa aear atorea, library, poet offtee. Needa TLCl $71,600 BC TOPOFTHE LINE famOy home, ktcated in cul-deac Four bedrma, faaiily room, w/wet bar, pool aad apa. country kitchen. For aale at appraiaed vafaw of $132,000. BC HIGH ON A HILL Lovely 3 bedrm, 2H bathe, open floor plan with 4 way fireplace. Owner realtor $155,000. BC GREAT THREE BEDRM with converted garage, large covered patio 15X17. A pleaMTe to abow tUanet $69,600 Hdn. CUSTOM HOME AREA 3 betkm. w/walk in doaeta. view of lake. Pool and teania conrU avaUable witk thia home for $20 per month. $175,900. BC ADULT MOBILE HOME AREA thia Super upgraded mobile ia prind to aaU quickly at $79,900. CaU to aee today tl BC SEE THIS FOUR BEDRM. high on a hUl lookiag out on the lake. Huge garage w/room to auke into large family room. Complete with alarm ayatam $161,500. LOCATED IN CUL4)EAC, Lovely mobOe home with f antaatic view of Lake EZ landacape, lota of parUag aad covered patkM. PartiaUy fnmiahad $107,600. BC LOVELY THREE BEDROOM' NESTLED AGAINST THE MOUNTAINS with view of Lake. Loto of tile thru-out. UtUity room off back of garage for workakop. $139,500. BC 12X64 SANDPOINTE with 12X24 expando living rm, located In Sanriae TrL Eatatea. Check the price $37,750. Hdn. DOUBLE FIREPLACE, Cathedral ceUinga ia L/R, country kitchen, large lot $98,000 BC • 'LOTS** REDUCED TO $6640I Oaa am lot w/view of Lake. "^, '~~—; DESPERATE SELLER Lake Terrace Lot w/view $66,000. Bring an Offerl 1416 SAN FEUPE V, acre $37J0a THREE ADJOINING LOTS near N^lea & Orleana. good view of Valley. Owner wiU carry. $20,000 aa. Hdn. GOOD LEVEL k>t fadng Racetrack. Owner prrfcia caak, might carry with good down payment $20,000. Hda. • • CONQOS• • RENT TO PURCHASEI SeUar wOl apply aU rent towarda down paynaaat for 1 year. AU freahly painted, carpata daaaed. $49,900. LAKE TERRACE 3 bednMm. 2 batli, view (rf Lake, aaa of teaab eoarta, Paal aad apa. $128,906. VIEW OF LAKE, Cownuaity pool ia backyard, thfatwaba*iB.lbathLaketia la the oae to aeal $7B,60e. BC TWO BDRM. iVi bath witk aB appUaaceal $60,000 Hda. TWO BDRM. IV* batha. nkely deooratad prtcad at fSAJSM. BC PEPPERTREB 2 bdrm. never Uved iai Great view $684Wa Hda. CUT YOUR SELLING COSTS-Aak about UM Best Sdlcr Plu SAVE UPTO 30% aa 100 Itama at SaawwkaaCeldwaRBaakarAacfcar Realty Fh* Year Haw Hami. rri nn rnnrtnrr ~ --— • —| imiri n m rirnna rnnux iium OUT OF STATE? CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-463-1860. EXT. 310 -yj• • • iMi

PAGE 38

Thuniaj, July 17,1966 IfendcrMo Hooie Newt and Bcnlder City Nwt Paf Sf Pag* St Henderton Home Newt and Boulder City Newt Thonday. July 17.1966 Handymtn Carptntry BtaUotI Plumbing Painbng 25 Ytan Ewtnance Loomy No jot) too big or small Frae Estimates We t)eat al estimates 3834066 UnaaaJ-BatJajJuMTfi Ik. Hi. ttllT Mi m-4tff Foraakie'fiaUulMMC 25 HP ^thnOm MM 2'an.BC rOU NAME IT. WE'LL DO m RESIDENTIAL 0OMMERCIAL,ORIN[fUSTRIAL. AddltioM. or repair. Lie. No 14491 £hJi28i • HOT SHOT WIUNNa WRVICI boat trailers •sideboards 'wrought iron •awnings •portable welding •repair and fabrication 564-1697 651 Pueblo Blvd., Henderson STORAGE FOR RENT AU siaes-FeBced Reaident Manager Near Sunaet & Mountaia VUU 45^990 CAREY'S CARPET & FURNITURE 22 PIECESI •7 Piece Living Room •$ Piece Bedroom •Lampa •S Piece Dinette •FnMne Box Spring •Mattreaa $698^^ WE FINANCE A.P.R 23.11 .VF DELIVER SO EXTRA CHARGE! 649-5905 384-6781 230!> E Lett* Mead 1217 S Main St. Open Daily 4 'Set. -S:30 'CLOSED SUN FOR SALE 1951 366 Porache Coupe. Red with Mw black aad grnr iataiior bjr pralaaaHiBaL Orteinal 1300 eaaine. New Urea. 29M408. FOR SALE cw hauler trailer. Taaden axle, weach. 12 ft. kmg, nice coad. 2034406TBC GET IN SHAPE Marcy adjuatable v'|l>^ liench, top of line Pd. t266niuataeU.Roaisnol Skis USD) with Tyroiia 300 D. Bindings, make offor, golf clnba. 2934)461 anytfane BC CARPET YOUR WHOLE HOUSE!! ^^ -^^ WNh No Down Paymont Up to 60 Months To Pay 21.93 A.P.IL Complete Home Needs The FURNITURE WAREHOUSE SERVING THE COMMUNITY SINCE 194t 2540 E. Charleston Boulevard 382-7953 .•*!a£3ga!it,^DIET^ ICENTER aaa-IIM 43S4>474 I NORMAN QARDINER CONTRACTOR H09idmntlml AddMong Cmbkftry UcMiM NumbM'236M 293-5004 CONDITIONAIRE AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION Contractor License 23716 565-8688 24 HOUR SERVICE-7 DAYS Sales-Service-lnstallation Just a Phone Call Away! FSiiRSON MASOE? 453-1869 4925 E. Mohave Ave. Lat Vegas, Nev. 89104 Jack Pearson UcanM 15536 SILVER ROWE KENNELS new owners TED & EDIE BLACK Clean, Spacious Runs Inside & Outside —Grooming •Training— —Specializing in Long Coated Dogs— 721 Capehorn Drive Henderson 564-1983 SECURITY POOL & SPA SERVICE MONTHLY SERVICE •tMRKLY OR Bl WEEKLY •EXPERT PUMP MOTOR •PN.TERS, HEATERS REPAIRS IN OUR SHOP .POOLSWEEPS .8pHngAcidW..b8p.cwi CLARK COUNTY CCRTIREO TECHNiaAN.. IS YEARS/
1074 TRAILER ESTATE LOT WITH 60X14 trailer home. Total only $26,960. Owner will carry with very amall down. Death in family-sell faat. ONE OF THE FINEST with low, low, down on 3 bdrm, "Tract 2" home in excellent condition. Large covered patio, porch with carport that yon can exit through to rear road. Only $56,600. Lots of extraa, induding awninga etc See today. ONLY $44,900 DOLL HOUSE 2 bdrm, hnproved, haa old low intereat loan that could be aaanmed. Within walldng to everything. WOULD YOU BELIEVE ONLY $35,000 for a home within a couple of blocka from downtown. Needs a little TLC, but at a price like this, who can't afford it? OVER 1,446 SQ. FT., 3 bdrm. 2 batha, ONLY $54,000 amall cash out and aaaume old hwn. Seller haa built another and will aacrifica. Hia loaa, your gaini 9 BEDROOM. \V BATH TOWNHOUSE. Oaly 42.000. Split level Very nice, aee today. ONEOFTHEBEST cared for bomea with RV parking, 4 bdrm, \Vi batha, country Utcken, range, refrigerator, diahwaaher, ail drapea, ready for occupancy. Owner haa had heart aurgery and wanta to aell faat. Old hitareat 8.6% loan. Nice rear patio width of hone, if you aee—yon will bay. RANCH LIVING Over 2444 aq. ft., of caatoai living. Acreage zoned for horaea, blodt waU. Vary nica. MAIIOBI SMVM6 fUt I i A A/CI10Vor220V,prieaa vary. Small aapply 2934447 JC ALOE VERA NECTAR BY FOREVER LIVING. 100% StabaUaed withNataralCraabalTy and Apple Coaeoatrata. U.S.Pataatad. No water added. 564-1648. SECOND HAND STORE. Faraltara, aew A need A miac. We repair all makea A aaodeia of refriceratiaa. Sarviee call l20. Gnaraatee 30 daya. Bay A aell all mar chandiae, Bilmar'a 27 Army St., Henderaon, Nv M4-7367. k Boulder Realty mis. Onluij^ 416 NEVADA HIGHWAY, BOULOER CITY, NEVADA (702) 293-3232 1986 Century 21 Real EsUU Coporation as tnurtee for the NAF. • nd • trademarka of Century 21 Real EaUte Corporation. Equal Housing Opportunity. EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED Moving out of town demands good connections at both ends. e With more than 6.000 I hardworking offices all across the country, the CENTURY 21* system works I hard to take good care of you. While our office in your old hometown is bringing in buyers, another office in your new hometown is helping you locate that perfect home. Call today. We'll put our good connections to work for you. Put Number I lo work for you." REQUEST YOUR HOME MARKET ANALYSIS FROM YOUR CENTURY 21| PROFESSIONAL BY CALLING 293-3232 FOR AN APPOINTMENT -BOULDER CITY PROPERTIES$97,500 3 BEDROOM, \*A BATH, 20X40 FAMILY ROOM w/SKYLIGHTS AND BUILT-IN PLANTERS, QUIET CUL-DE-SAC LOT, LARGE SHADE TREES, PATIO AND PRIVACY. RV PARKING AVAILABLE, HOME IS FRESHLY CLEANED AND PAINTED W/NEW DISHWASHER AND INLAID FLOORING IN QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD. MOBILE HOME LOT, WITHIN THE CITY, EXCELLENT FAMILY AREA, FENCED W/CONCRETE DRIVEWAY, LISTED AT $40,000. LOCATED WITHIN HENDERSON HOMESITE. SMALL FAMILY HOME, IDEAL "STARTER HOME" ON WEST SIDE OF BOULDER HIGHWAY. 2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH, CARPORT AND INCLUDES REFRIGERATOR AND WASHER, AND THERE IS RV PARKING. LISTED AT $43,000. $92,000 2 BEDROOM, 1'4 BATH, FORMAL DINING ROOM, FAMILY ROOM W/WET BAR. COVERED PARKING AND SEPERATE WORKROOM. OLDER HOME WHICH HAS BEEN COMPLETELY UPGRADED. CUSTOM KITCHEN, CABINETS. DRAPES, VERTICAL BLINDS, EXCELLENT MOVE-IN CONDITION. $92,500 FAMILY HOME "JJ-^GOOD FLOOR PLAN, 4 BEDROOMS, \% SAW CQ UWilAGE, ENCLOSED BACK YARD, CORNER L0T,*A1>SUMABLE VA LOAN. $84,500 THREE BEDROOM, \Vt BATH, FAMILY ROOM, LARGE BACKYARD W/ALLEY ENTRANCE AND PLENTY OF RV PARKING. GOOD FAMILY HOME. FANTASTICVIEWOFLAKEMEAD-UNIQUE'HISTORIC PERIODHOME,OVER5,200SQUAREFEETOFEXTREMELY WELL MAINTAINED AND PRESERVED LIVING AREA. FOR THE DISCRIMINATING BUYER WHO APPRECIATES QUALITY. THIS LOVELY OLDER HOME HAF IT ALL-FORMAL DINING, SEVERAL BEDROOMS. BATHROOMS, VIEWING ROOM, LARGE LIVING ROOM WITH FIREPLACE, BASEMENT, SEPARATE ENTRANCE FOR MAID'S QUARTERS, UNOBSTRUCTED VIEW OF LAKE MEAD FROMMANY ROOMS. SHOWNBY APPOINTMENT ONLY $495,000. $175,000 EXECUTIVE HOME IN BOULDER GREEN. 4 BEDROOM, 2VA BATHS, 2 FIREPLACES, 4 CAR GARAGE PLUS LOTS OF RV PARKING, POOL AND SPA WITH BEAUTIFUL BACK PATIO IN VERY PRIVATE BACK YARD. EXCELLENT CARE GIVEN THIS HOME AND YARD. CALL TODAY FOR AN APPOINTMENT TO SEE. $96,500 THREE BEDROOM, ONE AND THREE QUARTER BATHS, DEN, RV PARKING. MAINTENANCE FREE FRONT YARD, PRIVATE BACK YARD, EXCELLENT NEIGHBORHOOD. $88,500 THERE'S MORE HERE THAN MEETS THE EYE. OVER 1,900 SQ, FT. INCLUDES 3 BEDROOMS, tVi BATHS, INDOOR UTILITY ROOM, PANTRY STORAGE ROOM, LARGE FAMILY ROOM W/WET BAR AND BEN FRANKLIN STOVE, EXCELLENT AREA, CLOSE TO EVERYTHING. PRICE HAS BEEN REDUCED TO $66,000. OLDER MOBILE HOME WITH SUPERIOR LOT. 3 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH, EXTRA STORAGE, CARPORT, NEW WINDOW AWNINGS, LOVELYFENCED YARD WITH TREES AND VIEWOPTHE VALLEY. -BOULDER CITY BUILDING LOTSOWNER IS WILLING TO CARRY PAPER ON 2.19 ACRE BUILDING LOT IN SUBDIVISION 11. SPECTACULAR VIEWOFELDORADOVALLEYANDNEWGOLFCOURSE. PRICED AT ONLY $844W0. TWO SEPARATE BUILDING LOTS OVERLOOKING THE LAKE. ALL OFFSITES ARE IN. AND READY FOR A CUSTOM HOME. OUTSTANDING AREA, TAKE A LOOK TODAY. MOBILEHOMELOTAVA BLOCK WALLS, 14X72 "* 2 PATIO SLABS. ALL ?.^iTIES ( GOODSTABLE AREA, ,20X20GARAGEPLUS ON PROPERTY. WE GET RESULTS! PUT NO. 1 TO WORK FOR YOUl eeeh oHIce independently owned A operated JANICE CRAWFORD, Owner 293-2275 MEL DUNAWAY, Broker 293-2438 LINETTE DAVIS 293-1097 DIANNE VANASSE 293-4284 )W KELLEY 2944061 ^ k UtfL ^ • ihr, pMoMtoMk llMtar wllwwy bad $l8t_tiHi NUTRrriONAL NUTRITION LOSE WEIGHT PROGRAM Eat anything you want •nd still loae pound*, AHow 4 weak* to work. We have two plant. Both are money back plan*. Call 564-5549 laR tar Irae iM aaa bur laaaa wIMttea^tkaUS u I iiawialTOat the laatotodavlCallMUT4i-ii51ht nm TRAVEL TRAILER If Rolite-Retraet wall. DahuaJIka aew aiaaaa 4. Maajr eitraa, mt, awalag, ate Sea at 629 Avail. I2J9$. Firm BC 3M Eajdaa reaMved f reaa "73 Chevy pidiap, eemplete. raaagooa ItMO ma. 2n-S080. WOMEN'S BIBLE STUDY INTERDENOMINATIONAL Every Wedaeeday at 10 aja.S71AdaaMBKd.FVe( babyalttlag aad rtheakraeata. If yoa art a to Bouldar City, auka new friaods. 2W-7773. with THANK YOU. THANK YOU FOR PRAYERS ANSWERED HC FOR SALE: Yaahika il.l.7Uaa electronic flaah i$150.293401 after 6 pjn. BC EZ Electric Golf Cart. Cemplete w/6 batteriee A 36 Volt battery charger $700. 5 64-7764. SINGER DELUXE ZIG ZAG like new. $75 294-O400BC Water, Water Everywhere, bat none auitaole for cooking or Drialdng. Now Char^02000 ia the aaawer. Revarae Oamoaia iiaa 3 ayatema in oae Portable unit that aeta OB the atak or counter. Coat about 10c per galloB. U.S. Govenneat apeot ndlUoaa aasiatlng totbedevelopaaeatofit. (See the BMvie TIaM BoMh ia oar tap water.) Call for app't, be aafa. have your water taatad aw.M4-I48.6664672, 666-7996. Fhre yr. warraaty. Free, No _OMigatlw. Ywika Food Diatribotor qaittiag. Selliay oat atocfc booka $76 takaa alL 664-1648. Tkt Salvthm Army •eeda vlmmttr$. Ctepactar. 10 kn. Caeti^ea,5krs.PaeMfP^ OaOaway Sdmal area. Aay age. LanAjriiliidLetael TLC. CaU 664-TM. STATE UCEN8ED DAY CARE, aafa, loviag eara ia a f aa flUae ataaaaabtra. Chriatiaa Ceatar 298-2300. B.C. MAID ESPECIALLY PORYOU.Hoaoadaaafau. ReeaoaaMe. DapeadabU. CaU TAMMY 298-1917. BC WIU do Heaaecleening. Aleo do wiadowa aad ariU work oa wee k ead a Baaanaabla. depeadable. Reforeaeee. Pb. 6644687. Liceaaed ebildcare apadaUalMi la ebUdrea reaaMag diapariaa A potty traiaiag. Part ttaae A f aU tiiM care provided 6:30 a.m.4 p.m.. Boulder City Day Care Ceatar, 666 CaUfomia 2184090. BC GaaUghU arera flrat inatalled oo a etreet in Baltimore, Maryland on February 17, 1817. In 1829, Paria became the firat gaaiit dty in Europe. aee Legend haa it that the BCorpioD evolved 425 miUioo years ago, and waa poaaibly the firtt animal tvtr to Uvt on land. PariMt:! b*nSbth, plaa faraM tawaalta. i47 C. ft(HI6C ForNai'4b*Biboae,ly4 btb, New earpet, lemodeiad 8425 me. fl-dapeaH. 66^7668. Uaf.att.aleeSb*abtfBU balbt. I bdrm, w/aeparato eatraace. Oatelde ateraga $380 mo. 6664960. FOR RENT, M daples, 2 hr, dta, Ig. paridag area. Adahe, ao peto, BC 298-1618. BC APT. FOR RENT 21 groat laeatloa, aear dowatewa. Very aloe, ao ebildrea or doge. Matara adalta oaly. $460. 2934628. BC EXTRA NICE large oat Bdrm, kittoric hoaat.NocbUdrta8S60 plat $46 atllititi. 2984173. BC 2 bdrm boaea for rtat. Feaeed vd.. daaa, ao pete. $360 mo. Ph. 664-2877. Hoaae for raat, -Hda area. Cleee to achoola, 3 bdroi. 2 btb, Ig. garage w/workabep. fvapiaoa. pool 8660 par mo. lat A laat r ep air ed plaa ctoaalag depeelt. 6644746. 1824 Cbickaaaw, Lewie booM, 8 bdrm, 2 btb. 2 car garage. 1.866 eq. ft. off Eaaeatrfaa. AvaU. July 15. Reat 8606. • • • 787 Appietree Court Peppertree eoado. 2 bdrm. 2 bth. 2 ear garage. Bk'xowave ovoa. avaU fasmtdiattly $600. CaU Lewte Hoaoa 7364960 ChOdrta A peto for raat lb*m loft m btb. ItU of epaea. 8400 awatb. Ne peto. 46M842. FOR RENT 8 bdrm, Laktview with pool. 8900 2984282. BC F0RRENTSbdrai.2btb. pool, very aiet, 8796 phM depoelt. 294-7734. a6-466rBC TWO BEDRM TOWNHOUSE aear achoola, ao peto, 8600 per aw. plaatteufttita.a8-7964 • • BC —BOULOm CITY— PAWN SHOP MunMiTarni 293-7296 Heaae far itat: 8 bdna, 2 ,vrTalaaa,tlHrta ACMMBma.Pb. btb, vat* -7861 Coaaty Saetkm 8 weieooM, 2 bdrm, 1 btb. 461^4642 FORRENTBCIadae-Pk.. New coaaaMrdalMifg. apace. Call John 2BM66LBC KirCHENBrm WttkVf ratea aiaitbig fkeai 800, maM aarviea weekly, atfl. paid. tooalnBC Chavroa. 801 Nev. Hwy.. 29il631. BC or 646-6053 o'clock after 5 FOR RENT. 1-24 trailara.860to8106wk 6664784 or 686-7141. MOO off 1st MmliH iMf HerKlerson apartmerrt for reni 2 bedroom, 1 bath security entry system 864-6628 or 564-8396 OFFICt/flETAlL SPACE for laaaa. Approx. 846 aq. ft. aa. Flral Wealam Plaza, 10OO Nevada Hiwy, B.C. $47$-S600 mo. Call 203-3S67. ADULT APARTMENTS Aa Low As 122$ mo. Family Apts. Also Available 564-6982 1 bdrm aaf. apt. 8286 mo. A BIdr Hwy. CaU 666-1886. TWO BEDROOM, 2 be., apt., adalto. ao peto, 8416 mo. plaa daaa. 8r. Dieeoaat 2944401 BC Taddx'a Kitebeaettea, Jaat brng your toothbraah. PRIVATE ROOM 8160 a BBO. 208-1716. FOR RENT 2 bdrm apitii waah room facUitiea avaU. 8326 par mo. 8160 aacarity depoelt. 2984683 BC For reat: 2 bdrm, wffamUy rm, downtown la Haadaraoa. 8400 mo. 4S64780 or 394-1401. HOUSE FOR RENT $700 4 bdrm 2 bth. location 788 Saadra. Maaaage 2934781. BC 1100 oH let Monthe rent Henderson apartinent for rent 2 Mroom. 1 bath, washpr and dryer, aecurity •yitem, fenc<^ yard w/playground. Near achoola and • toraa. S644628 er SA443B6 Pumtoli#4 UnMmlslMd Apartments 2 Bedroom 2 Pods-Washing Machine Hookup NO FITS Cable Avtilable Children Welcome We Wftlcome Section Eight APAIITIIINT8 SS6-S081 206 Randy Way TWO BEDROOM APARTMENT IN BOULDER CITY 2S34097 for appt. BC 2 BDRM.. 1 BATH APTS. Oaly $286 mo. w/low depoaito. Sect. 8 welcome. Call 5644477 or 6464600. FOR RENT 2 bdrm. mobile home, aduUa only, no pete, no emokera, 3-1463BC TOURISTS A LOCALS: Studio rooma in lovely privato Inn. Walking diateaoe toalL No cookfaig. DaUy $26. Weekly $140 Monthly ratea avaflabie. Depoait required. 6646888. CONDO FOR RENT •Adults, •All appllsncss fumlshsd 293-7778 BC VefT nice 1 bdrm apt, aear oowBtowa Haadaraoa. No peto. CleaaiBg A Seearity depoait. Water, traah pidnip pd. 564-1087. Trailer apace for rant 8 trtde. Adalt park 8100 am. Hda. aiaa. 664-1398. 1 b*m loft rat for reat. Spialttairiaat.ciueete downtown Hda. Startiag at 8260 mo. 46M294. For reat: 4 bdrm home, 1H bth, feaeed yd. $475 mo. plaa depoelt let 4 laat noa aaMtkar, avail July 25. Caa be aaea anytbac. Ph. 664-1036. Far raat 4 b*ak 2 bth. alee A deaa. $486 mo plua depoait la Haadaraoa 48 Coaatitatloa. eaU 436-7500 or 4644880 aek for Jo. For reat: Nice atadio daplax apt Cea i taitatly dowatowB. 8210 ate. COO depoait. 6664281 For reat 3 bdra. 1 bth home. AC, ao pete, 8460 mo. 8260 aecurity. 5654476. Forreatl4X64.2bdrat2 bth Mobib hoaae. RV parUag. AC S360 mo. 8250 aecurity. No peto. 5664476. Female rooaunato wanted to ahare 3 bdrm, w/p 8166 mo. plua at CaU Kim 6544070. For reat 1 bdrm baetaMat apt Faraiahed. waUdag diatoBce to downtown. Siagle peraoa only $266 mo. 664-2186. CC^MMERCIAL REN T AL 600 aa. f t move ia ooaditiea. New Udg. next to Terrible Herfaet atatioB. 293 4646. BC FOR RENT 4 bdrm, 2 ba.. close to ecboola, manv extraa. $675 lat, laat -f aee. avail Aug. lat. 293-1264. BC Unf. apto. Henderaon, central heat/air, 1 bdrm, $200 mo. 2 bdrm. $250 mo. No peta. eve. 5644204. $100 diecount off lat mo. reat 2 bdrm, 1 bath apartment, now rentug, Stndioa available. $23 mo. Eaatminater ApU. Ph. 564-2361 or 3854611. FOR RENT: Kitchenettea. $40 wk. UtUltiea pd. Shady Reat Motel 566-78Hda. CASTIUAN APTS. Very Nice 2 Bedrooms $400 Monthly 294-1220 831 Avo. A Bouldr City I'or Raat: 2 bedroom faraiahed duplex, ao ebildrea, no peta, matara adalto oaly. For iafo. caU 293-1 m. BC fKNTAU Qraen VaNey City A Supar Larpa 3 Bdrm Apartmant IN HENDERSON 1,200tq. ft. 2yrsold Upstairs—1% bath— $400 month 481-7878 No Pee 14*4 tup, to Tanania 9N 9^21 AAA REALTY HENDERSON PLAZA APTS. 730 Canter St. HefKlereon, Neveda. 54S-7512 2 bdrm., unfumietied, pool A play yard. Near achoole A ahopping. Free Ceble TV. from IMS month (TOD 6I6-I18I Kitebaaettaa-Adalto only. No pete. Waatara Iaa. 2944098 or 2934044 ATLANTIC CITY APARTMENTS QuaHtjr apartmanto for nat ia H aade i aaa with i dr^Ma, caipata, omtnl air, wadar sad diytr availabia. (Water paid. Mcdaa S qnaUfiad) 1930 aootk newly peiattd. aiaeiaas, 2 bdrm apt, ivailabla 1906 Booth. like asw. aedwa, eaavertihie 8 bdm or t bdm/dm. Low adhty omii. amr downtoav, ia qnitt tial ndfhbarhoed. Arailablt aew. 56&-7028 APARTMENTS AVAILABLE 1, 2, 3 bedroom imits For information please call us at 293-1615 or 294^77 Our Hours sra S s.m. to 9 p.m. 7 Dsya s Wsak CA9A DE ALICIA APTS MA Mil APIS Profaaalonaily managed by WESTMINSTER CO. A Wayartwuaser Co **" l£l 1 bdrm fnra.. apt for reat 89 W. Lake Mead Dr. CaU 6444498. aak for Cathy. Par raat 8 bdraw daa, diaiMrataUatlLIOOOaw. 6664262 daira ar 56648a aftor I pj^ WANTED TO RENT 2 or 8 bdrm hoaae er apt. wteaiiebyAa|.16.8r. Cltiataa, aoMtbart, ao peta, will take mod oara ef property. 293-1009. BC CaadoforNat:2bdna,m btb. waabar/dryar, 8460 ma. 621 SeUare Plaoa, 418 Sellara Pbtoe Pb. 4614110. Reataaallat to BeattMSb haM ta 86 8784164. Rooma for reat to tmMhji td nmit wllb laf. nTlTDOtvte. 7144418 daya.BC WEKKLY KrrCHENETTB8: 666-7929. Ibtb 1 DRIVE BY THESE HOMES THEN GIVE US A CALL 1 • *NeW USTINO' •17 Van Waaanan 8 39.iO0 •487 Lae Vogat Slvd. •7,800 Wl Ptia Verio 04,000 141 WInene Court 1 bedfeewi • poal IparMng oMW tale pool 1 oofVi nsnon siyis 82.000 •llOvedand 1111 Sanla Ynai •7,000 119,000 • 'UNOm 8100.000* • M4Cenyan 8 bOOfOONIi 1H D8ln 00,800 Pn08 fOBVOSB M,880 •liaprtonard Adaal 4 bedroom, bMMe laundry reoffl 71,800 81,000 IIOSummM apietoiider View 81,800 •MWiiwheetor Qraen Vaaty, 1 bdrm, 1H beta HSOO 1288 Mariboro •0,800 898 VaNey Mew Onto Over 1,000 a^. II., 6 pool •4,800 1881 iiealfan Pool, ape, waam ptifl • 'CUSTOM* • M,800 8141 Thofougbbred Coay 3 badraam on w acre 77,000 81$ NoMn 1 Slaiy. 4 bdrm, 9 bath 1M,000 tnCendyTufI *LAMO* • 101,000 eoM aireet H"*i 09I 17,000 •MOanOaMel 8i,aoo 1018 San Qabrfel s^w^^pn miw 81,000 l.ltAeree Sostlon If *iioifMTi naci* •0,000 mm MaMnamlail sv • wpnvsniffn 1 iiaiiw. 1 Mh 41,0H 20 MSNOfy DSSVflMO tnSAflS 8f88 4^,aeo 1M nr 1,848 aq. ft, phia lately yard ••,•00 108 MeirapoMan •1,000 • CAll TODAY FOR MORE INFORMATION • CaU8Sfl818 1 THK PROPBRTY PBOPLR AT 1 m HiNDimoN r n 1 iH 19 Wsltr St. 1 M 1 m m ii^^JkA f't • '>^.'^293-601 & ASSOCIATES 1325 Arizona Street 'Boulder City, 8900S HOMES-LAND-BUSINESS INVESTMENT CONSULTANTS BOULDER CITY 729 7TH STREET tree Uned atreet Near achoola, 3 bdrm, 1 '4 bath, f am. rm. great buy at 879,900. 1313 MONTEREY Cuto2bdrai. 2 bth mobile home on iU own landacaped lot w/covered RV parking. Super buy at 862.000. 1329 PINTO RD. Sparkling pool, wether, covered patio & mnch more. 4 bdrm, 2Vi bth. in lovely area $105,000. 1324 APPALOOSA xtra Ige 4 bdrm. 2 fam. rma, lovely honsc S9n.000. 1554 GEORGIA AVE. Great cnat home i new golf course subdi vision. 3 bdrm, 2H bth, many amenities. 8125,000. 1307 MARITA 3 Bdrm, 2 bth. game, rm, lovely pool & petio. Solar screeiu, 8110,000. 1503 LYNN DRIVE b^thtakiag lake view from top of BonldavlXXn over 3'/i acre lot. 3 bdrm, 3 bth, ^^V/aouae,, large pool, many amenities, over o,000 af. A buy of a lifetime at $259,000. 377 LAUREL 4 bdrm. IK bth. cnat home over looking lake, spec, view from open floor plaa. beamed A vaulted ceilinga, 3.400 af. $298,000. 660 OTONO DR. 4 bdrm, IV4 bth. w/pooL 12 ft remoto aateUito diah. ahaded patioa A much more $119,500. t 1014 KEYS DRIVE prestigious home w/view of lake. 2 bdrm, 2H bth, ovw 2JIO0 af., lovely pod & spa. $250,000. 1522 MANCHA 4 bdrm. 2H bth, flae 2 story home, located on 5th fairway of Boulder Gty golf coorae $154,960. 1133 ENDORA 4 Bdrm. 2H bth. Dal Prado 2 atory hooM w/qnality expaaaioB. Over 2,600 af.. haa deck, waterfall aad flab poad. Exqniaito home $119JM. 1294 POTOSI What a buy thia lovely 1J16 af. mobile home aito oa 80X100 lot w/ige eov. porch, cov. parking A irrigated20rowgardea. Only 5 yrs old and aparkling. 868.905. 7-11 STORE busy highway locatioa 860.000 plus f rancidae fee and inventory. Owner retiring after 19 yrs at thia location. NEW k USED BOAT SALES. Service aad etorage great bnainaaa w/aupar laeaa. Acceaaory etore, 2 officea and indde repair area plus huge fenced yard 22 yra tiiia locatioa. 8175.000. COMMERCIAL BUILDING w/2 retaU A Uving unit npataira 8119,000. APPROX 1,700 MONTHLY CASH FLOW oa Boulder City 4 plex. 4 bipck garage reatala A laundry rm. Almoat lero vaeaaqr factor $175,000. 662 AVE M Tri-plex. studio A 1 bdna. aatto. vi^m. BC, Henderara 4 Lea Vagaa bulldlag loto avail. CaU Office for detaUa. HENDERSON 623 APOLLO Lovely itdaewatad 4 bdna aMdle w/2 ear garage oa ooraar let Prieed at $79,600. 613 VALLEY VIEW lovely Sooora Modal w/aparkling pool and epa. Cuatom drapee, aecurity bars, maiateaaaee free, aumy amenitiee. 3 Bdrm, IV4 bath, exquiaito boaaa. 899,500. 1620 SUNDOWN See. 27, Head. Harae pt perty w/piaaaal Bread aew eaat boaw baa 8 bdrm, 2 V btb. large lot opoa fleer plaa. tola^ Utchea, tUt floort, dteh, Wrtplaiw. akyHsbl aad BMire oaly 880,000. LA8VK0AS 8060 W. DUNCAN, grew aaytMag. TUa baaatif ul cuetoai haaM ea over H aaaa bi atetb* weat of Laa Vagaa baa 16 taaa af biaab Mabe top aoil. 3 Bdrm, 2 btk. lot af RV parM^ A BMiay extraa. Thouaaada aadar aaptaloal at 811iO00. Darwin Btbta Carl Cevaa BebLaetvfai AatlMiTwirti BartoaHyda, HI • • I 13 -3 ^*N Z, '. \ I it

PAGE 39

Thuniaj, July 17,1966 IfendcrMo Hooie Newt and Bcnlder City Nwt Paf Sf Pag* St Henderton Home Newt and Boulder City Newt Thonday. July 17.1966 Handymtn Carptntry BtaUotI Plumbing Painbng 25 Ytan Ewtnance Loomy No jot) too big or small Frae Estimates We t)eat al estimates 3834066 UnaaaJ-BatJajJuMTfi Ik. Hi. ttllT Mi m-4tff Foraakie'fiaUulMMC 25 HP ^thnOm MM 2'an.BC rOU NAME IT. WE'LL DO m RESIDENTIAL 0OMMERCIAL,ORIN[fUSTRIAL. AddltioM. or repair. Lie. No 14491 £hJi28i • HOT SHOT WIUNNa WRVICI boat trailers •sideboards 'wrought iron •awnings •portable welding •repair and fabrication 564-1697 651 Pueblo Blvd., Henderson STORAGE FOR RENT AU siaes-FeBced Reaident Manager Near Sunaet & Mountaia VUU 45^990 CAREY'S CARPET & FURNITURE 22 PIECESI •7 Piece Living Room •$ Piece Bedroom •Lampa •S Piece Dinette •FnMne Box Spring •Mattreaa $698^^ WE FINANCE A.P.R 23.11 .VF DELIVER SO EXTRA CHARGE! 649-5905 384-6781 230!> E Lett* Mead 1217 S Main St. Open Daily 4 'Set. -S:30 'CLOSED SUN FOR SALE 1951 366 Porache Coupe. Red with Mw black aad grnr iataiior bjr pralaaaHiBaL Orteinal 1300 eaaine. New Urea. 29M408. FOR SALE cw hauler trailer. Taaden axle, weach. 12 ft. kmg, nice coad. 2034406TBC GET IN SHAPE Marcy adjuatable v'|l>^ liench, top of line Pd. t266niuataeU.Roaisnol Skis USD) with Tyroiia 300 D. Bindings, make offor, golf clnba. 2934)461 anytfane BC CARPET YOUR WHOLE HOUSE!! ^^ -^^ WNh No Down Paymont Up to 60 Months To Pay 21.93 A.P.IL Complete Home Needs The FURNITURE WAREHOUSE SERVING THE COMMUNITY SINCE 194t 2540 E. Charleston Boulevard 382-7953 .•*!a£3ga!it,^DIET^ ICENTER aaa-IIM 43S4>474 I NORMAN QARDINER CONTRACTOR H09idmntlml AddMong Cmbkftry UcMiM NumbM'236M 293-5004 CONDITIONAIRE AIR CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION Contractor License 23716 565-8688 24 HOUR SERVICE-7 DAYS Sales-Service-lnstallation Just a Phone Call Away! FSiiRSON MASOE? 453-1869 4925 E. Mohave Ave. Lat Vegas, Nev. 89104 Jack Pearson UcanM 15536 SILVER ROWE KENNELS new owners TED & EDIE BLACK Clean, Spacious Runs Inside & Outside —Grooming •Training— —Specializing in Long Coated Dogs— 721 Capehorn Drive Henderson 564-1983 SECURITY POOL & SPA SERVICE MONTHLY SERVICE •tMRKLY OR Bl WEEKLY •EXPERT PUMP MOTOR •PN.TERS, HEATERS REPAIRS IN OUR SHOP .POOLSWEEPS .8pHngAcidW..b8p.cwi CLARK COUNTY CCRTIREO TECHNiaAN.. IS YEARS/
1074 TRAILER ESTATE LOT WITH 60X14 trailer home. Total only $26,960. Owner will carry with very amall down. Death in family-sell faat. ONE OF THE FINEST with low, low, down on 3 bdrm, "Tract 2" home in excellent condition. Large covered patio, porch with carport that yon can exit through to rear road. Only $56,600. Lots of extraa, induding awninga etc See today. ONLY $44,900 DOLL HOUSE 2 bdrm, hnproved, haa old low intereat loan that could be aaanmed. Within walldng to everything. WOULD YOU BELIEVE ONLY $35,000 for a home within a couple of blocka from downtown. Needs a little TLC, but at a price like this, who can't afford it? OVER 1,446 SQ. FT., 3 bdrm. 2 batha, ONLY $54,000 amall cash out and aaaume old hwn. Seller haa built another and will aacrifica. Hia loaa, your gaini 9 BEDROOM. \V BATH TOWNHOUSE. Oaly 42.000. Split level Very nice, aee today. ONEOFTHEBEST cared for bomea with RV parking, 4 bdrm, \Vi batha, country Utcken, range, refrigerator, diahwaaher, ail drapea, ready for occupancy. Owner haa had heart aurgery and wanta to aell faat. Old hitareat 8.6% loan. Nice rear patio width of hone, if you aee—yon will bay. RANCH LIVING Over 2444 aq. ft., of caatoai living. Acreage zoned for horaea, blodt waU. Vary nica. MAIIOBI SMVM6 fUt I i A A/CI10Vor220V,prieaa vary. Small aapply 2934447 JC ALOE VERA NECTAR BY FOREVER LIVING. 100% StabaUaed withNataralCraabalTy and Apple Coaeoatrata. U.S.Pataatad. No water added. 564-1648. SECOND HAND STORE. Faraltara, aew A need A miac. We repair all makea A aaodeia of refriceratiaa. Sarviee call l20. Gnaraatee 30 daya. Bay A aell all mar chandiae, Bilmar'a 27 Army St., Henderaon, Nv M4-7367. k Boulder Realty mis. Onluij^ 416 NEVADA HIGHWAY, BOULOER CITY, NEVADA (702) 293-3232 1986 Century 21 Real EsUU Coporation as tnurtee for the NAF. • nd • trademarka of Century 21 Real EaUte Corporation. Equal Housing Opportunity. EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED Moving out of town demands good connections at both ends. e With more than 6.000 I hardworking offices all across the country, the CENTURY 21* system works I hard to take good care of you. While our office in your old hometown is bringing in buyers, another office in your new hometown is helping you locate that perfect home. Call today. We'll put our good connections to work for you. Put Number I lo work for you." REQUEST YOUR HOME MARKET ANALYSIS FROM YOUR CENTURY 21| PROFESSIONAL BY CALLING 293-3232 FOR AN APPOINTMENT -BOULDER CITY PROPERTIES$97,500 3 BEDROOM, \*A BATH, 20X40 FAMILY ROOM w/SKYLIGHTS AND BUILT-IN PLANTERS, QUIET CUL-DE-SAC LOT, LARGE SHADE TREES, PATIO AND PRIVACY. RV PARKING AVAILABLE, HOME IS FRESHLY CLEANED AND PAINTED W/NEW DISHWASHER AND INLAID FLOORING IN QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD. MOBILE HOME LOT, WITHIN THE CITY, EXCELLENT FAMILY AREA, FENCED W/CONCRETE DRIVEWAY, LISTED AT $40,000. LOCATED WITHIN HENDERSON HOMESITE. SMALL FAMILY HOME, IDEAL "STARTER HOME" ON WEST SIDE OF BOULDER HIGHWAY. 2 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH, CARPORT AND INCLUDES REFRIGERATOR AND WASHER, AND THERE IS RV PARKING. LISTED AT $43,000. $92,000 2 BEDROOM, 1'4 BATH, FORMAL DINING ROOM, FAMILY ROOM W/WET BAR. COVERED PARKING AND SEPERATE WORKROOM. OLDER HOME WHICH HAS BEEN COMPLETELY UPGRADED. CUSTOM KITCHEN, CABINETS. DRAPES, VERTICAL BLINDS, EXCELLENT MOVE-IN CONDITION. $92,500 FAMILY HOME "JJ-^GOOD FLOOR PLAN, 4 BEDROOMS, \% SAW CQ UWilAGE, ENCLOSED BACK YARD, CORNER L0T,*A1>SUMABLE VA LOAN. $84,500 THREE BEDROOM, \Vt BATH, FAMILY ROOM, LARGE BACKYARD W/ALLEY ENTRANCE AND PLENTY OF RV PARKING. GOOD FAMILY HOME. FANTASTICVIEWOFLAKEMEAD-UNIQUE'HISTORIC PERIODHOME,OVER5,200SQUAREFEETOFEXTREMELY WELL MAINTAINED AND PRESERVED LIVING AREA. FOR THE DISCRIMINATING BUYER WHO APPRECIATES QUALITY. THIS LOVELY OLDER HOME HAF IT ALL-FORMAL DINING, SEVERAL BEDROOMS. BATHROOMS, VIEWING ROOM, LARGE LIVING ROOM WITH FIREPLACE, BASEMENT, SEPARATE ENTRANCE FOR MAID'S QUARTERS, UNOBSTRUCTED VIEW OF LAKE MEAD FROMMANY ROOMS. SHOWNBY APPOINTMENT ONLY $495,000. $175,000 EXECUTIVE HOME IN BOULDER GREEN. 4 BEDROOM, 2VA BATHS, 2 FIREPLACES, 4 CAR GARAGE PLUS LOTS OF RV PARKING, POOL AND SPA WITH BEAUTIFUL BACK PATIO IN VERY PRIVATE BACK YARD. EXCELLENT CARE GIVEN THIS HOME AND YARD. CALL TODAY FOR AN APPOINTMENT TO SEE. $96,500 THREE BEDROOM, ONE AND THREE QUARTER BATHS, DEN, RV PARKING. MAINTENANCE FREE FRONT YARD, PRIVATE BACK YARD, EXCELLENT NEIGHBORHOOD. $88,500 THERE'S MORE HERE THAN MEETS THE EYE. OVER 1,900 SQ, FT. INCLUDES 3 BEDROOMS, tVi BATHS, INDOOR UTILITY ROOM, PANTRY STORAGE ROOM, LARGE FAMILY ROOM W/WET BAR AND BEN FRANKLIN STOVE, EXCELLENT AREA, CLOSE TO EVERYTHING. PRICE HAS BEEN REDUCED TO $66,000. OLDER MOBILE HOME WITH SUPERIOR LOT. 3 BEDROOMS, 1 BATH, EXTRA STORAGE, CARPORT, NEW WINDOW AWNINGS, LOVELYFENCED YARD WITH TREES AND VIEWOPTHE VALLEY. -BOULDER CITY BUILDING LOTSOWNER IS WILLING TO CARRY PAPER ON 2.19 ACRE BUILDING LOT IN SUBDIVISION 11. SPECTACULAR VIEWOFELDORADOVALLEYANDNEWGOLFCOURSE. PRICED AT ONLY $844W0. TWO SEPARATE BUILDING LOTS OVERLOOKING THE LAKE. ALL OFFSITES ARE IN. AND READY FOR A CUSTOM HOME. OUTSTANDING AREA, TAKE A LOOK TODAY. MOBILEHOMELOTAVA BLOCK WALLS, 14X72 "* 2 PATIO SLABS. ALL ?.^iTIES ( GOODSTABLE AREA, ,20X20GARAGEPLUS ON PROPERTY. WE GET RESULTS! PUT NO. 1 TO WORK FOR YOUl eeeh oHIce independently owned A operated JANICE CRAWFORD, Owner 293-2275 MEL DUNAWAY, Broker 293-2438 LINETTE DAVIS 293-1097 DIANNE VANASSE 293-4284 )W KELLEY 2944061 ^ k UtfL ^ • ihr, pMoMtoMk llMtar wllwwy bad $l8t_tiHi NUTRrriONAL NUTRITION LOSE WEIGHT PROGRAM Eat anything you want •nd still loae pound*, AHow 4 weak* to work. We have two plant. Both are money back plan*. Call 564-5549 laR tar Irae iM aaa bur laaaa wIMttea^tkaUS u I iiawialTOat the laatotodavlCallMUT4i-ii51ht nm TRAVEL TRAILER If Rolite-Retraet wall. DahuaJIka aew aiaaaa 4. Maajr eitraa, mt, awalag, ate Sea at 629 Avail. I2J9$. Firm BC 3M Eajdaa reaMved f reaa "73 Chevy pidiap, eemplete. raaagooa ItMO ma. 2n-S080. WOMEN'S BIBLE STUDY INTERDENOMINATIONAL Every Wedaeeday at 10 aja.S71AdaaMBKd.FVe( babyalttlag aad rtheakraeata. If yoa art a to Bouldar City, auka new friaods. 2W-7773. with THANK YOU. THANK YOU FOR PRAYERS ANSWERED HC FOR SALE: Yaahika il.l.7Uaa electronic flaah i$150.293401 after 6 pjn. BC EZ Electric Golf Cart. Cemplete w/6 batteriee A 36 Volt battery charger $700. 5 64-7764. SINGER DELUXE ZIG ZAG like new. $75 294-O400BC Water, Water Everywhere, bat none auitaole for cooking or Drialdng. Now Char^02000 ia the aaawer. Revarae Oamoaia iiaa 3 ayatema in oae Portable unit that aeta OB the atak or counter. Coat about 10c per galloB. U.S. Govenneat apeot ndlUoaa aasiatlng totbedevelopaaeatofit. (See the BMvie TIaM BoMh ia oar tap water.) Call for app't, be aafa. have your water taatad aw.M4-I48.6664672, 666-7996. Fhre yr. warraaty. Free, No _OMigatlw. Ywika Food Diatribotor qaittiag. Selliay oat atocfc booka $76 takaa alL 664-1648. Tkt Salvthm Army •eeda vlmmttr$. Ctepactar. 10 kn. Caeti^ea,5krs.PaeMfP^ OaOaway Sdmal area. Aay age. LanAjriiliidLetael TLC. CaU 664-TM. STATE UCEN8ED DAY CARE, aafa, loviag eara ia a f aa flUae ataaaaabtra. Chriatiaa Ceatar 298-2300. B.C. MAID ESPECIALLY PORYOU.Hoaoadaaafau. ReeaoaaMe. DapeadabU. CaU TAMMY 298-1917. BC WIU do Heaaecleening. Aleo do wiadowa aad ariU work oa wee k ead a Baaanaabla. depeadable. Reforeaeee. Pb. 6644687. Liceaaed ebildcare apadaUalMi la ebUdrea reaaMag diapariaa A potty traiaiag. Part ttaae A f aU tiiM care provided 6:30 a.m.4 p.m.. Boulder City Day Care Ceatar, 666 CaUfomia 2184090. BC GaaUghU arera flrat inatalled oo a etreet in Baltimore, Maryland on February 17, 1817. In 1829, Paria became the firat gaaiit dty in Europe. aee Legend haa it that the BCorpioD evolved 425 miUioo years ago, and waa poaaibly the firtt animal tvtr to Uvt on land. PariMt:! b*nSbth, plaa faraM tawaalta. i47 C. ft(HI6C ForNai'4b*Biboae,ly4 btb, New earpet, lemodeiad 8425 me. fl-dapeaH. 66^7668. Uaf.att.aleeSb*abtfBU balbt. I bdrm, w/aeparato eatraace. Oatelde ateraga $380 mo. 6664960. FOR RENT, M daples, 2 hr, dta, Ig. paridag area. Adahe, ao peto, BC 298-1618. BC APT. FOR RENT 21 groat laeatloa, aear dowatewa. Very aloe, ao ebildrea or doge. Matara adalta oaly. $460. 2934628. BC EXTRA NICE large oat Bdrm, kittoric hoaat.NocbUdrta8S60 plat $46 atllititi. 2984173. BC 2 bdrm boaea for rtat. Feaeed vd.. daaa, ao pete. $360 mo. Ph. 664-2877. Hoaae for raat, -Hda area. Cleee to achoola, 3 bdroi. 2 btb, Ig. garage w/workabep. fvapiaoa. pool 8660 par mo. lat A laat r ep air ed plaa ctoaalag depeelt. 6644746. 1824 Cbickaaaw, Lewie booM, 8 bdrm, 2 btb. 2 car garage. 1.866 eq. ft. off Eaaeatrfaa. AvaU. July 15. Reat 8606. • • • 787 Appietree Court Peppertree eoado. 2 bdrm. 2 bth. 2 ear garage. Bk'xowave ovoa. avaU fasmtdiattly $600. CaU Lewte Hoaoa 7364960 ChOdrta A peto for raat lb*m loft m btb. ItU of epaea. 8400 awatb. Ne peto. 46M842. FOR RENT 8 bdrm, Laktview with pool. 8900 2984282. BC F0RRENTSbdrai.2btb. pool, very aiet, 8796 phM depoelt. 294-7734. a6-466rBC TWO BEDRM TOWNHOUSE aear achoola, ao peto, 8600 per aw. plaatteufttita.a8-7964 • • BC —BOULOm CITY— PAWN SHOP MunMiTarni 293-7296 Heaae far itat: 8 bdna, 2 ,vrTalaaa,tlHrta ACMMBma.Pb. btb, vat* -7861 Coaaty Saetkm 8 weieooM, 2 bdrm, 1 btb. 461^4642 FORRENTBCIadae-Pk.. New coaaaMrdalMifg. apace. Call John 2BM66LBC KirCHENBrm WttkVf ratea aiaitbig fkeai 800, maM aarviea weekly, atfl. paid. tooalnBC Chavroa. 801 Nev. Hwy.. 29il631. BC or 646-6053 o'clock after 5 FOR RENT. 1-24 trailara.860to8106wk 6664784 or 686-7141. MOO off 1st MmliH iMf HerKlerson apartmerrt for reni 2 bedroom, 1 bath security entry system 864-6628 or 564-8396 OFFICt/flETAlL SPACE for laaaa. Approx. 846 aq. ft. aa. Flral Wealam Plaza, 10OO Nevada Hiwy, B.C. $47$-S600 mo. Call 203-3S67. ADULT APARTMENTS Aa Low As 122$ mo. Family Apts. Also Available 564-6982 1 bdrm aaf. apt. 8286 mo. A BIdr Hwy. CaU 666-1886. TWO BEDROOM, 2 be., apt., adalto. ao peto, 8416 mo. plaa daaa. 8r. Dieeoaat 2944401 BC Taddx'a Kitebeaettea, Jaat brng your toothbraah. PRIVATE ROOM 8160 a BBO. 208-1716. FOR RENT 2 bdrm apitii waah room facUitiea avaU. 8326 par mo. 8160 aacarity depoelt. 2984683 BC For reat: 2 bdrm, wffamUy rm, downtown la Haadaraoa. 8400 mo. 4S64780 or 394-1401. HOUSE FOR RENT $700 4 bdrm 2 bth. location 788 Saadra. Maaaage 2934781. BC 1100 oH let Monthe rent Henderson apartinent for rent 2 Mroom. 1 bath, washpr and dryer, aecurity •yitem, fenc<^ yard w/playground. Near achoola and • toraa. S644628 er SA443B6 Pumtoli#4 UnMmlslMd Apartments 2 Bedroom 2 Pods-Washing Machine Hookup NO FITS Cable Avtilable Children Welcome We Wftlcome Section Eight APAIITIIINT8 SS6-S081 206 Randy Way TWO BEDROOM APARTMENT IN BOULDER CITY 2S34097 for appt. BC 2 BDRM.. 1 BATH APTS. Oaly $286 mo. w/low depoaito. Sect. 8 welcome. Call 5644477 or 6464600. FOR RENT 2 bdrm. mobile home, aduUa only, no pete, no emokera, 3-1463BC TOURISTS A LOCALS: Studio rooma in lovely privato Inn. Walking diateaoe toalL No cookfaig. DaUy $26. Weekly $140 Monthly ratea avaflabie. Depoait required. 6646888. CONDO FOR RENT •Adults, •All appllsncss fumlshsd 293-7778 BC VefT nice 1 bdrm apt, aear oowBtowa Haadaraoa. No peto. CleaaiBg A Seearity depoait. Water, traah pidnip pd. 564-1087. Trailer apace for rant 8 trtde. Adalt park 8100 am. Hda. aiaa. 664-1398. 1 b*m loft rat for reat. Spialttairiaat.ciueete downtown Hda. Startiag at 8260 mo. 46M294. For reat: 4 bdrm home, 1H bth, feaeed yd. $475 mo. plaa depoelt let 4 laat noa aaMtkar, avail July 25. Caa be aaea anytbac. Ph. 664-1036. Far raat 4 b*ak 2 bth. alee A deaa. $486 mo plua depoait la Haadaraoa 48 Coaatitatloa. eaU 436-7500 or 4644880 aek for Jo. For reat: Nice atadio daplax apt Cea i taitatly dowatowB. 8210 ate. COO depoait. 6664281 For reat 3 bdra. 1 bth home. AC, ao pete, 8460 mo. 8260 aecurity. 5654476. Forreatl4X64.2bdrat2 bth Mobib hoaae. RV parUag. AC S360 mo. 8250 aecurity. No peto. 5664476. Female rooaunato wanted to ahare 3 bdrm, w/p 8166 mo. plua at CaU Kim 6544070. For reat 1 bdrm baetaMat apt Faraiahed. waUdag diatoBce to downtown. Siagle peraoa only $266 mo. 664-2186. CC^MMERCIAL REN T AL 600 aa. f t move ia ooaditiea. New Udg. next to Terrible Herfaet atatioB. 293 4646. BC FOR RENT 4 bdrm, 2 ba.. close to ecboola, manv extraa. $675 lat, laat -f aee. avail Aug. lat. 293-1264. BC Unf. apto. Henderaon, central heat/air, 1 bdrm, $200 mo. 2 bdrm. $250 mo. No peta. eve. 5644204. $100 diecount off lat mo. reat 2 bdrm, 1 bath apartment, now rentug, Stndioa available. $23 mo. Eaatminater ApU. Ph. 564-2361 or 3854611. FOR RENT: Kitchenettea. $40 wk. UtUltiea pd. Shady Reat Motel 566-78Hda. CASTIUAN APTS. Very Nice 2 Bedrooms $400 Monthly 294-1220 831 Avo. A Bouldr City I'or Raat: 2 bedroom faraiahed duplex, ao ebildrea, no peta, matara adalto oaly. For iafo. caU 293-1 m. BC fKNTAU Qraen VaNey City A Supar Larpa 3 Bdrm Apartmant IN HENDERSON 1,200tq. ft. 2yrsold Upstairs—1% bath— $400 month 481-7878 No Pee 14*4 tup, to Tanania 9N 9^21 AAA REALTY HENDERSON PLAZA APTS. 730 Canter St. HefKlereon, Neveda. 54S-7512 2 bdrm., unfumietied, pool A play yard. Near achoole A ahopping. Free Ceble TV. from IMS month (TOD 6I6-I18I Kitebaaettaa-Adalto only. No pete. Waatara Iaa. 2944098 or 2934044 ATLANTIC CITY APARTMENTS QuaHtjr apartmanto for nat ia H aade i aaa with i dr^Ma, caipata, omtnl air, wadar sad diytr availabia. (Water paid. Mcdaa S qnaUfiad) 1930 aootk newly peiattd. aiaeiaas, 2 bdrm apt, ivailabla 1906 Booth. like asw. aedwa, eaavertihie 8 bdm or t bdm/dm. Low adhty omii. amr downtoav, ia qnitt tial ndfhbarhoed. Arailablt aew. 56&-7028 APARTMENTS AVAILABLE 1, 2, 3 bedroom imits For information please call us at 293-1615 or 294^77 Our Hours sra S s.m. to 9 p.m. 7 Dsya s Wsak CA9A DE ALICIA APTS MA Mil APIS Profaaalonaily managed by WESTMINSTER CO. A Wayartwuaser Co **" l£l 1 bdrm fnra.. apt for reat 89 W. Lake Mead Dr. CaU 6444498. aak for Cathy. Par raat 8 bdraw daa, diaiMrataUatlLIOOOaw. 6664262 daira ar 56648a aftor I pj^ WANTED TO RENT 2 or 8 bdrm hoaae er apt. wteaiiebyAa|.16.8r. Cltiataa, aoMtbart, ao peta, will take mod oara ef property. 293-1009. BC CaadoforNat:2bdna,m btb. waabar/dryar, 8460 ma. 621 SeUare Plaoa, 418 Sellara Pbtoe Pb. 4614110. Reataaallat to BeattMSb haM ta 86 8784164. Rooma for reat to tmMhji td nmit wllb laf. nTlTDOtvte. 7144418 daya.BC WEKKLY KrrCHENETTB8: 666-7929. Ibtb 1 DRIVE BY THESE HOMES THEN GIVE US A CALL 1 • *NeW USTINO' •17 Van Waaanan 8 39.iO0 •487 Lae Vogat Slvd. •7,800 Wl Ptia Verio 04,000 141 WInene Court 1 bedfeewi • poal IparMng oMW tale pool 1 oofVi nsnon siyis 82.000 •llOvedand 1111 Sanla Ynai •7,000 119,000 • 'UNOm 8100.000* • M4Cenyan 8 bOOfOONIi 1H D8ln 00,800 Pn08 fOBVOSB M,880 •liaprtonard Adaal 4 bedroom, bMMe laundry reoffl 71,800 81,000 IIOSummM apietoiider View 81,800 •MWiiwheetor Qraen Vaaty, 1 bdrm, 1H beta HSOO 1288 Mariboro •0,800 898 VaNey Mew Onto Over 1,000 a^. II., 6 pool •4,800 1881 iiealfan Pool, ape, waam ptifl • 'CUSTOM* • M,800 8141 Thofougbbred Coay 3 badraam on w acre 77,000 81$ NoMn 1 Slaiy. 4 bdrm, 9 bath 1M,000 tnCendyTufI *LAMO* • 101,000 eoM aireet H"*i 09I 17,000 •MOanOaMel 8i,aoo 1018 San Qabrfel s^w^^pn miw 81,000 l.ltAeree Sostlon If *iioifMTi naci* •0,000 mm MaMnamlail sv • wpnvsniffn 1 iiaiiw. 1 Mh 41,0H 20 MSNOfy DSSVflMO tnSAflS 8f88 4^,aeo 1M nr 1,848 aq. ft, phia lately yard ••,•00 108 MeirapoMan •1,000 • CAll TODAY FOR MORE INFORMATION • CaU8Sfl818 1 THK PROPBRTY PBOPLR AT 1 m HiNDimoN r n 1 iH 19 Wsltr St. 1 M 1 m m ii^^JkA f't • '>^.'^293-601 & ASSOCIATES 1325 Arizona Street 'Boulder City, 8900S HOMES-LAND-BUSINESS INVESTMENT CONSULTANTS BOULDER CITY 729 7TH STREET tree Uned atreet Near achoola, 3 bdrm, 1 '4 bath, f am. rm. great buy at 879,900. 1313 MONTEREY Cuto2bdrai. 2 bth mobile home on iU own landacaped lot w/covered RV parking. Super buy at 862.000. 1329 PINTO RD. Sparkling pool, wether, covered patio & mnch more. 4 bdrm, 2Vi bth. in lovely area $105,000. 1324 APPALOOSA xtra Ige 4 bdrm. 2 fam. rma, lovely honsc S9n.000. 1554 GEORGIA AVE. Great cnat home i new golf course subdi vision. 3 bdrm, 2H bth, many amenities. 8125,000. 1307 MARITA 3 Bdrm, 2 bth. game, rm, lovely pool & petio. Solar screeiu, 8110,000. 1503 LYNN DRIVE b^thtakiag lake view from top of BonldavlXXn over 3'/i acre lot. 3 bdrm, 3 bth, ^^V/aouae,, large pool, many amenities, over o,000 af. A buy of a lifetime at $259,000. 377 LAUREL 4 bdrm. IK bth. cnat home over looking lake, spec, view from open floor plaa. beamed A vaulted ceilinga, 3.400 af. $298,000. 660 OTONO DR. 4 bdrm, IV4 bth. w/pooL 12 ft remoto aateUito diah. ahaded patioa A much more $119,500. t 1014 KEYS DRIVE prestigious home w/view of lake. 2 bdrm, 2H bth, ovw 2JIO0 af., lovely pod & spa. $250,000. 1522 MANCHA 4 bdrm. 2H bth, flae 2 story home, located on 5th fairway of Boulder Gty golf coorae $154,960. 1133 ENDORA 4 Bdrm. 2H bth. Dal Prado 2 atory hooM w/qnality expaaaioB. Over 2,600 af.. haa deck, waterfall aad flab poad. Exqniaito home $119JM. 1294 POTOSI What a buy thia lovely 1J16 af. mobile home aito oa 80X100 lot w/ige eov. porch, cov. parking A irrigated20rowgardea. Only 5 yrs old and aparkling. 868.905. 7-11 STORE busy highway locatioa 860.000 plus f rancidae fee and inventory. Owner retiring after 19 yrs at thia location. NEW k USED BOAT SALES. Service aad etorage great bnainaaa w/aupar laeaa. Acceaaory etore, 2 officea and indde repair area plus huge fenced yard 22 yra tiiia locatioa. 8175.000. COMMERCIAL BUILDING w/2 retaU A Uving unit npataira 8119,000. APPROX 1,700 MONTHLY CASH FLOW oa Boulder City 4 plex. 4 bipck garage reatala A laundry rm. Almoat lero vaeaaqr factor $175,000. 662 AVE M Tri-plex. studio A 1 bdna. aatto. vi^m. BC, Henderara 4 Lea Vagaa bulldlag loto avail. CaU Office for detaUa. HENDERSON 623 APOLLO Lovely itdaewatad 4 bdna aMdle w/2 ear garage oa ooraar let Prieed at $79,600. 613 VALLEY VIEW lovely Sooora Modal w/aparkling pool and epa. Cuatom drapee, aecurity bars, maiateaaaee free, aumy amenitiee. 3 Bdrm, IV4 bath, exquiaito boaaa. 899,500. 1620 SUNDOWN See. 27, Head. Harae pt perty w/piaaaal Bread aew eaat boaw baa 8 bdrm, 2 V btb. large lot opoa fleer plaa. tola^ Utchea, tUt floort, dteh, Wrtplaiw. akyHsbl aad BMire oaly 880,000. LA8VK0AS 8060 W. DUNCAN, grew aaytMag. TUa baaatif ul cuetoai haaM ea over H aaaa bi atetb* weat of Laa Vagaa baa 16 taaa af biaab Mabe top aoil. 3 Bdrm, 2 btk. lot af RV parM^ A BMiay extraa. Thouaaada aadar aaptaloal at 811iO00. Darwin Btbta Carl Cevaa BebLaetvfai AatlMiTwirti BartoaHyda, HI • • I 13 -3 ^*N Z, '. \ I it

PAGE 40

• • • T • • rage 40 Henderson Home News and Boulder City News Thursday. July 17. 1986 MITCH HAWKINS DODGE 1 MISTAKE! BUY ANY NEW DODGE LANCER OR DODGE 600 SERIES DODGE LANCER l£^ DODGE 600 CONVERTIBLE DODGE 600 COUPE V K-^ ALSO DODGE 600 4 DOOR SEDANS AND FOR ONLY 99( YOU GET YOUR CHOICE OF A SELECT GROUP OF USED GARS! -SHOP US UST-YOU'LL SAVE! REBtTES UP TO .5' & $1500 ^OU CAN DRIVE k NEW DODGE CAR 01 TRUCK FOR AS LOW AS PER MO. PLUS m Lease Cap cost U145 t1. ras. $1862 70 60 months at $99 00 plus sales tax $5 69 Total $104.69 Security depoM $300 CMh or trade equity $82276. Leases O.AC Stk #1901. FINANCING ON SELECTED MODELS 4h DEPEMULE USED GS 173 DODOC ADVtMTUBM II ., '996 I ( Brown, automatic *522 ^4, tlSM "T70 FIAT tWDlir Conv.rtiWere'"^*'Biur.auto.. air. ."i/"" |^g^ Trt^oilooiSMAOA 1 VVhTl. automatic, air. HJW kg^OllOFAlHMOMI 1 /Too" ,.^ automate NOW ,. . MMM >* "' T,.4spaa..:;2g.*2W|Tii FORD lv— „ov^ v,.,e, 4 p^•" • • • |9Aal| ^9 CHEW VM j^ iToODOrCHABOIB^;]! Automatic a., powor ,jg*R steenng. *^U4H§**2i S'Si/"^.. ^ M39B iTDOOOi coti lui^nNEW FULL SIZE RAMCHAR6ER ^ 3000 ""^• • •^.'Z^'WW fHao I Blue automatic, aif, •I --_ KK7Q