Citation
1995-04-27 - Henderson Home News

Material Information

Title:
1995-04-27 - Henderson Home News
Creator:
O'Callaghan, Mike ( Columnist )
Streeter, Kathy ( Columnist )
Theiss, Roy ( Columnist )
Bluitt, Jocelyn ( Columnist )
Cohen, Richard ( Columnist )
Shipler, Guy ( Columnist )
Hanlon, Bill ( Columnist )
Bowman, Bill ( Columnist )
Allen, D. J. ( Columnist )
Goldstein, Philip ( Columnist )
Burton, Mike ( Columnist )
Soehlke, Ruth ( Columnist )
Holladay, Don ( Columnist )
Andrade, Bill ( Columnist )
Stein, Emil ( Columnist )
Earl, Phillip I. ( Columnist )
Nordstrom, Bill ( Columnist )
Bishop, Carolyn D. ( Columnist )
Judge, John ( Photographer )
Weidenfeld, Rob ( Photographer )
Theiss, Roy ( Photographer )
Publisher:
O'Callaghan, Mike
HBC Publications, Inc.
Creation Date:
1995-04-27
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:
hhn4324 ( Digital Id )

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PAGE 1

HENDERSON Paot22 Hendeison Horn* I Tuesday, April 25.1995 nil /!l^ FayofM and BlabM Whitehead John Judge/News Staff ROTARY — Barbara Gontez of the Green Valley Rotary Club was one of the club's members on hand to give 12 grants to local schools for innovative ideas that benefit students. From left Sharon Carter, White Middle School; Judy Beal. Silverado High School; Leslie Nonis and Jhone Ebert, Green Valley High School; Mike Mundt, Silverado High School; and Ginger Kllmas, Wanen Walker. Open house to mark Whitehead anniversary Blaine and Fayone Whitehead will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary from 6 to 8 p.m. Saturday, April 29, at the New Harmony LDS Chapel, New Harmony, Utah. The Whiteheads lived in Henderson for 34 years before moving to Utah. Church to hold bazaar St. Timothy's Episcopal Church, located at Pacific and Panama in downtown Henderson, will have a bazaar and raffle Saturday, April 29 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Included in the bazaar will be many items for sale, such as baked goods, new and used clothes, comic books, tapes and new and used books, youth corner, attic treasures (White Elephant), arts and crafts and many unusual gifts. The men of St. Timothy's will serve barbecued chicken sandwiches, chili dogs, hamburgers, chips and soft drinks. A raffle will be held every seven minutes with winners receiving gifts donated by more than 70 businesses in the valley. Additional rafHe tickets will be available for $1. St. Timothy's recommends the public come early for the best selection, before the Henderson Industrial Parade begins. John Judge/News Staff G; .ANTS—A dozen people earned grants from the Green Valley Rotary Mini-Grant Program. The purpose of the program is to encourage indivMual teachers to develop new ideas to enrich student classroom experience. From left Annette Owens, Mack Elementary; Linda Wemer, Thorpe Elementary; Glenace Melton, Gibson Elementary; Eileen Engel, Greenspun Junior High School; Mary Blanchard, Treem Elementary; and Claire Tredwell, Thorpe Elementary. Beta Sigma Pli celebrates Founder's Day Beta Sigma Phi members around the world will celebrate Founder's Day on April 30 to honor the 64th year of the largest women's social, service and cultural organization. There are 250,000 members active in chapters in 20 countries. 'The Henderson celebration will be held at 6 p.m. Stinday, April 28 at the Black Mountain Golf and Country Club, and will be observed by Preceptor Iota, Xi Alpha Xi, Laureate Kappa and Phi chapters. Awards will be presented to outstanding chapter members, recognizing them, for. their sorority and community work. The Preceptor Iota meeting in March was hosted by Vickie Hill, and a book review was presented by Barbara Grogan. Barbara Harris presented a questionaire and and led a discussion; guest Sandy Breitenstein was welcomed. Carla Fitzgerald hosted the election meeting at her home in Green Valley, and ofTered a special program on her trip to Zimbabwe. She participated in a cultural exchange focusing on youth programs. New officers elected for the 1995-96 year are: Hill, president; Gina Shroyer, vice president; Joanne Giles, recording secretary; Dawn Roney, corresponding secretary; Kaye Howard, treasurer; Katy Parrott, extension ofRcer. City Council representatives are Donna Bartelt and Ann Leopard, with Harris and Jacquita Davis as alternates. CALL 435-7700 WITH NEWS TIPS Courtesy Photo FAIR HOUSING—In recogniti^ of the 27th Anniversary of the Nattonal Fair Housing Law, THIe VIII of the Civil Rights Act of 1968, Herularson Mayor Robert Groesbeck presents a proclamation for Fair Housing Month to the Community Housing Resource Board of Southern Nevada. He presented the proclamation td Jackie Ingram, president-elect of the Community Housing Resource Board. ss; ^m. ^u • 0 A Xop^, NOBODY sells better BEEF b(s CHAROE m M Day* Sam n Caih ''REE 50 S/RLOJNS BLM issues landfill report A report detailing the information-gathering activities performed at the Henderson landfill is available for public inspection. The report titled "Response to EPA's Information Request" can be reviewed at the Bureau of Land Management District Office, 4766 Vegas Dr.; the dty of Henderson, 240 Water St., and the state of Nevada Division ofEnvironmental Protection, 560 E. Washington Ave., Suite 4300. The landfill is located in Henderson, approximately one mile north of the intersectior of Lake Mead Drive and Olsen ot. The dty of Henderson and the Bureau of Land Management are developing a permanent closure plan for the landfill, in coordination with the Nevada Division ofEnvironmental Protection and the Clark County Health District. For information about the report, call Mike Moran, 647-5000. FREE CUTTINQ AND ^RAPPING iutt tayCliarse Today's beef has less fat and cholesterol and is full of flavor and nutrients. 100 FREE ^PORK CHOPS' to anyone calling today or tomont>w to set up your personalized ^cutting time and, opening new account. Avg.ivr.}0lbi. Ii^rs/lnericaa ijocif& forSav fi>iiii*iirMiiiinniii*< / MilMi-MnaM-MO k A ^ 1 MMll-QlMKlHl'lMk hff'f^l for 6 mo 1. 1 l*flM>llM*Mf % \ CMi*LnnMi>1lM 1 •^ As ^INCLUDES: • CtwcktaM ^P Seen^ ftn-n/^ 1WLB £" "Xr BONUS! tlMWfMMMlfCIMafc J PWn.aM*Ma • Ayi.WII-mmm. Ti/V* 1 This Sale Only Save 20* to 30* per pound for cutting and wrapping. A celebration of creativity at University chorale The UNLV University Chorale, conducted by David Weiller, will present the final concert of the season at 7:30 p.m. on April 25. "Hie Spirit of Creation," will be performed at Christ Lutheran Church, HI N. Torrey Pinea, fk'ae of charga and open to the public A celebration of creative spirits will be depicted by a wide spectrum of musical styles, poetry and dance. Highlights include joyful rensitiance gams by Williams Byrd and Melchior Franck, a cwitamplative Latin letting by Canadian composer ImantRaminsh and the premiere performance oTTeDabrae Factae Sunt" for chorus and baritone, by UNLV composer Robert Powell. The Chorale will present two nature meditatiops, The Spirit of Creation,* by Ded Duson wiUi original choreography by Louis Kavouras, and "Cloudburst," by UNLV composer Eric Whitaera. No Charge w/Ofderll 80 lb. Bonus Great lor the Bar-B-Que •3SK)$. QradeAFryirs •SIbs.SpartRiN •ISfcs.PwkChopi •20ltM.ChiclitnLag Quartan •5l)t.HolDogi oniyi NO MONEY DOWN NO PAYMENT FOR 46 DAYS Plus 1001b. BONUS •2SLba.WholtFrym • 10 Iw. Pork Chops • ION. Ham • 10 bt. Sauaaga • 10lM.Vagaial)iM • lOba. FrmchFttM ^ BUY WITH 'ISrJ* SpMln FREE INTRODUCTORY OFFER Fro/.n Veyelal.les I USDA (HOICK fAMII Y PACK ii..-( i..l -M • lull ( ,Mih(l..wc'r • U) lbs Fiivii h I til s • in lbs f.liiil I 240 II)'. NO FREEZER? NO PROBLEM! In-Home Storage Plan i>/'< ;'?^ with a brand new FREEZERI Average cot. tT ptrwOTk AU-MIFMSMCm GuttaniMd kx flam. MndMnM M agiiMI tMMr bw*. BUY wrrH coNnoiNcii M bMt told wd prtMd on gna iwigtig iMi^ md wbiKlioirMlMi ATriNnoNi U RIM Cut 0(1 proniMt Cii tot cuMngW M Mil Mwp'CMtXMilonminMnaoignilMl kM I iwiultcturid wn. Thw ml^ V|i AJFREEomiwtipifChMlOB^. Houn: Morvfrl lOnn-lpm Sat 10 am • 6 pm 8unl2Nooiv-4pm iTavstee Meats & Seafood 3310 S.NelUs Blvd. #32 (702) 434-2135 Thuradiy, April 27,1995 ONE_ MAN'S MtiiO'CALLAOHAN Amr learning about the Oldahoma City fedaral buitiing massacre, when watching television several thottMnd miles from the United States, I retiimed home with a heavy heart. My deep fruitration and anger that this could take place in Middle America was even greater becauae it was evidently done by other Americans to helpless workers and little children. Homecoming helped me realize that my country wasn't going to hell in a handbasket. Americans from every walk of life are shocked and angry. They aren't reflecting fear and confusion as first reported by the international press. No, Americans appear to only have changed by becoming more resolute to challoige the internal extremists who fan the flames of hate and also must shoulder their share of the blame for the deaths in Oklahoma City. Americans have always accepted the fact that freedom of speech is a basic right guaranteed by the U.S. Constitution. Several generations of Americans have also accepted the responsibiHty fbr what tiiey say and are wise enough to know that hollering fire in a crowded theater is not an aoc^table expression of the First Amendment This ferribl-aho<^ to our entire nation should run up a ^•dflu^dl possibly i^]|^i|i ""tinctSlNVUMand eliMiMia commentators backing off from some of their inflammatory rhetoric. Maybe now they will think twice and not recommend methods on how to kill government employees or spew out the hate that can trigger the mentally unstable to act out their suggestions. I returiied from the Far East to find a more alert nation led by a president who spoke with both compassion and controlled anger as he comforted the wounded and threatened the criminals who have killed or intend to kill and terrorize us. Let's hope that we must not Se One Man's View Page 2 INSIDE DARE Day • It Silver Springs Rocrtjation Center P.mor.ini.t, B1 Puftjid Girls nt'S to CBS .4&5 Editorials Education 10 Senior News. Movies Happenings UfiSlyles Yoer Health • 2 .•5 Crossword .112 PROOF BAY MICROf-ILh 11.1.5 ftRQUES WE E.. BUNHYVALE.:, Cft 3M)M, 04/0''/9':) HAIL Reserve brings life Casino plans announced KathySlrMter NevM Staff Writer The Reserve, a $60 million hotel/canno, will cator to local and tourist gamblera at ita proposed Lake Mead Drive and Interstate 515 location. The market is geared toward locals, but the location is also turning into a traffic hub," said Nidi Magliarditi, vice president and general counsel for Gem Gaming, '^a hope to draw upon the motorists coming from Arizona and the California traffic to lAkeMead." ITie hotel/casino is the first for Gem Gaming, which is led by Steve Rebeil, the head of Gem Homat. Gm Geuiag plans to open the South African and safari-themed hotel/casino July 4, 1996. The first phase will include a 36,000-square-foot casino, 200 hotel rooms and up to seven restaurants, including both specialty and themed atmospheres. "We are curfwitly ia negotitions with some very exciting regional restaurant chains," Magliarditi said. Michael V. Villamor was named presideat, chief QiMMting officer and partner of Gem SeeRaeerve Page 6 I >ohn JuogSi^ws'^f) WET — DARE Officer Eric Dennison takes his turn being dunked by students at Henderson DARE Day at the Sihrer Springs Resreation Cantar Saturday. Organizattons from Hendarson and Clark County came together to put on tha special day to honor and ancouraga students to live drug frae. For mora about DARE Day, see today's Panorama cover page. Ensign adjusts to fast pace RoyTheia* News Staff Writer For first-time office-holder Rep. John Ensign, R-Nev., work in Washington D.C. has been exciting. "It's been a pretty incredible experience especially because of the time we are in right now. This revolutionary time, this whole sea change that is taking place. "It's a bit overwhelming. The learning curve is very, very steep. You have to become knowledgeable on so many issues that it is something we have to study and work incredibly hard to make sure everything that comes before you that you are familiar with it, so you know what you are voting on." llie dizzying pace of the first 100 days of the new Congress had ^u^fn woridaa at 1;80 a.m. and his average day didn^t fbish until 10:30 p.m. He predicts the pace will now slow down and become more family-friendly. One of the biggest benefits with the RepubUcan's "Contract with America," Ensign said, was Rap. John Ensign instilling integrity with America's political system. "In a firee society, there are two things that are critical—faith and trust in our elected officiala and faith and trust in our news media. "llnfoiionataly, w have lost both "and we hMd to get both' back. ... The 'Contract with America' is just a first step. It See Ensign Pages Cleary lends helping hand to crime victims Jocelyn Dnritt New Staff Wnter Afriendly hand to hold during a crisis is sometimes all a victim of violence needs to help them through a trying time. In Henderson, this helping hand is Lynn Cleary. Cleary is the Victim Witness Advocate for the city attorney's office. This three-month-old program provides support and assistance referrals to victims of domestic violence and other related erimaa. As a graduate student at UNLV working towards her master's degree in social work, Cleary said she came to the program to learn more about domestic violence. "I have very strong feelings about this issue as a woman because it is a orima that affects mostly woman. It has ahrays amazed ma that people sen justUj and ratkaaUsa this tjpe of cruelty and live with themselves. I know a lot aboat It from an intallactual staodpofait, but I wanted laem mar* about the crie Haaif and tha lage] ride,* CliHfsaiil. Xknestic violanoa is aio'act of vMncabatwaan any two paopk who share living qoartars. It can be modmrsUa|htar, ftUhar-sso, or two rooauoalaa. It is at Jest haritad Is hMNiiis and wives,' Clewy said. Last year, the Henderson PoUoe Dapartment received more than 2.100 calls of domestic violence complaints. About 93% of all domestic violence cases involve violence against a woman. "It is a really serious problem here. The numbers are increasing substantially, but we are prosecuting it aggressively," Cleary said. After a complaint has been filed or an arrest made from a domestic violence dispute, the casefilesaregiven to Cleary. She contacts the victim and informs them of their rights, 1 try tofind out in their opinion what haMMoad, and what they would like to see happen from there," Cleary said. Aftar the victim has been contacted, Cleary refers them to various assistance centers around tha dty to get the help they may need. But mostly, Cleary is there for the victims as a shoulder to lean en. *Wha you have baan abused, you ar going throu^ so much emotionally that you just need somaane to talk to. ITIie victim] will discuss more vtik$ case aapaata with tha pvsiaautor, but th^ come to saa ts AMtass mara personal issusa. I tij to assist thn and help meat all their naads. I sit with them in court If they are afraid f>r thair safety, I anange for a maril^ to escort 'M PsBe20 Rob WeidenfelcVNews Staff GENTLE OIANT — Jaffiey 'Bubba' Lytle, son of Henderson firefighter Jeff Lytla. looks in awa at Hariam Clewns basketbaN player Mika Douglas, who maasuras in at a wttopping 6 feet 7 indies. \ \ mam WMtm L

PAGE 2

^Wt^lF^-^ Hfi HMidMMil Horn Nnn Thursday. Apiil 27, loss YOUR ARE NOW LEAVING ENDERSON... WELCOME TO Tl UNITED ST ATES OF AMERICA. njjgsreusTERS This billboqrd was put up by Suburban Enterprises, owned by Las Vegas residents Ron Coury and Dan Hughes after they lost their bid to expand their bar into a residential neighborhood. Kind of shows how they feel about Henderson, right? Here are the REAL Facts! Fact #1: Ron Coury and Dan Hughes own Suburbarf Enterprises. They don^t even live in Henderson. Fact #2: These ore the same people running the full-page ad attacking Lorry Scheffler! Fact #3: Why? They lost their bid to expand their neighborhood bar and casino because hundreds of residents opposed the project. Larry Scheffler agreed with the residents and voted against the expansion. Fact #4: These men didn't join the fight to moke sure Henderson got on additional school. They didn't fight to moke sure we had enough police officers. They haven't been vocal on any issue that concerns the welf b%ing of Henderson fesBdents. They came^orwofd now when they sow the opportunity to buy a seat and get a council that is more favorable to them expanding their bar/casino operation. Here are the REAL Facts About Larry Scheffler • No matter what anyone says, Larry Scheffier bought his land BEFORE he became a Councilman (he^s got all the dcKuments to prove it). • He paid more than $6,000 to drive a AO-year old car for 10 months and has ALWAYS paid insurance • Opinions expressed in newspaper stories and repeated in advertisements are just that OPINIONS. No official body has said ANYTHING, and Larry Scheffler has asked for an Ethics Commission Ruling because he knows he did nothing wrong. a Promineiit Henilersoii Citizens Support Lariy Scheffler "I've worked with Larry Scheffler and I have always found him to be honest and caring when it comes to the people of this community." — Lomo Kettorson Fonnor HoiKwfson Mayor "Larry was a leader in getting the new Veteran's memorial. I know he's worked hard on senior issues and ^r all the people of this community." — Hal Smith Fovmsr State Ssnator "Larry Scheffler is a true leader in rtiis community. He has fought hard for the residents of Henderson." — Jim Gibson Hondorven Rofidont/BusiiMss Ownor "I would hope that the astute citizens of Henderson would not allow anyone to buy a City Council seat with money, lies or innuendo. Whatever my reputation is worth, I'm 100% behind Larry Scheffler." — Jim Arrendole Foundof/ G*V. HomoowffMTS Assoc* "Larry is concerned and involved in the fight for education (or our community. He is always there for our families. I have every confidence his involvement will continue." -Krif Gordon Honderfon School Committoo "Larry Scheffler has a proven record of working hard for our children in tfie fight for better education. My personal experience with him has always been positive." -MdodMWilcox noncMfion 9cnooi M* ifWmDOT^ taid for by Ih* Coni m iW— o IIMIM Larry SCIMMIMV KaMy l u Wvn fnmurt Enthusiastically Endorsed by Henderson Policel If you have any questions about Larry Scheffler's record, feel free to call him at hotnc at 456-6850.^^ Thursday, April 27,1995 Hendmon Home NMM PeO* V' ) t ONE MAN'S VIEW: From Page 1 have more such bloody experiences to shock us into better accepting our personal I'esponsibilities and maturing as a people. President Clinton's remarks are good to remember. He warned that '1>itter words can have consequences" and that it's '^me we stood up and spoke against that kind of reckless speedi and behavior." No, we can't allow those eixtremists, of either the left or the right, to encourage Americans to commit acts of violence. Nor should we allow their paranoid chantings to affect our lives or the way we view our fellow Americans. This is still a great country with millions of the world's kindest, most considerate and generous people. Some political races in Henderson and Las Vegas have become down and dirty. Fortunately, some of these campaigns will end and possibly some of the mudslingers will be quieted next Tuesday. That's the day the voters will speak. The important question is how many voters will turn out for a city primary election? It's tough enough to get a decent turnout during a national and state general election. Despite low turnouts, the whining continues among people unhappy with elected public officials. Low numbers of voters has always disappointed me and because of that Ihad great faith'that younger voters, if given an opportunity, would do much better. I threw my support behind the 18-year-old vote and campaigned for it all over Nevada almost a quarter of a century ago. It passed and the results now show that the lowest percentage of voters come from those in the 18 to 25 year age bracket. They proved me wrong. A closely related matter popped up at the University of Nevada-Reno campus last month during student government elections. The Sagebrush newspaper noted that out of a student population of over 12,000 "only 1,063 people turned out to vote." An excellent Sagebrush editorial pointed out that "apathy is not illegal." Then it went on to give reasons the voter turnout was so low: "So let those who don't want to be involved with all-thingscampus ignore the campaigning, the gaudy election signs and the polling boxes. The whole process is pretty silly to those concerned with the 'real world' and making ends meet. For them the purpose of going to school is to get a diploma and get on with their lives. "The status quo looks pretty good all things considered. The student* who want campus activities, clubs and other niceties are the ones who decide how that money gets spent. And the ones who aren't going to take part, don't have to waste their time worrying about it. "People may say that Generation X is uninvolved, uninformed, and unconcerned for the issues surrounding them and the things that they should be concerned with. However, it is probably closer to the truth to say that the miuority of students in college today, don't have the time to waste on having their say." The Sagebrush editorial gave some good reasoning for the low percentage of voters in this campus election. Now we must hope that when these people graduate and become even more involved in what they call the "real worid" they will find time to vote. This hasn't been the case in recent past elections because the senior citizens and those in their mid-40s through their 5Gs have been the most consistent voters in city, county, state and national elections. Both good and bad habits are hard to break and right now our younger voters appear to have acquired more bad habits when it comes to finding excuses for not voting. O'Callaghan, a former two-term governor of Nevada, is publisher of the News. Wood answers ethics complaint News Staff Writer Rollover kills driver A complaint filed with the Nevada Ethics Commission against City Council candidate David Wood is without merit. Wood said. nThere is absolutely no basis f6r the complaint "It was filed to shift the spotli^t offtho true ethics questions in my race.... "Anybody can charge what they want but there isn't any basis for these charges. My ethics hearing will be open because I have nothing to hide." Roger McCarthy filed the complaint with the Ethics Commission April 18 citing possible conflicts of interest T^e complaint states that Wood, a Henderson Planning Commissioner, voted on matters affiscting direct competitors of Gem Homes. Wood worked in the accounting department for Gem Homes from March 1994 to December 1994. He said he was involved with a project with Gem Homes in the southwest part of Las Vegas. He added that his position with the developer was a staff position, not a policy-making or decision-making position. ^ McCarthy said, "The man should be held responsible. He was involved with a builder and he certainly owed it to the people of Henderson to let them know that he was involved with a builder. What capacity doesn't matter." Wood said he has never voted on issued dealing with Gem Homes. "There was never any items concerning Gem Homes that I dealt with during the time I worked for them. Itis absolutely ridiculous for this to be filed. "Hiere was never a Gem Homes SMWood Page 13 CLOCK REPAIR 294-1133 2 Pre-Packed $^00 Quarts %3 OSir good will (mpon only. At porlkipalingkilinlkibbinilaaitiiknh^ ttmttlm. UmloMtltK par coipon, pw praliihadwmlrieiKlbylaw Voli SAVE NOWl Sunset Rd cultomr Tool im indudtd Void otn *i*i 30, WJ. 458-1108 Stnilhs Shopping Cwilar Ba$kin,$/)Robbins 2580 Wigwam 8964016 ERNST Shopping Cnl>.I COUPON 11 g Need a Ride to the Polls? Call 565-8818 Vans available 7am to 7pm Handicapped Assistance Available No Comment. No Discussion, just .1 ride to the polls. Compliments of Paul Ruth, City Council Bill Horan, Treasurer it Jocalyn Bluitt News Staff Writer A rollover accident killed one man Monday afternoon. Thomas Curren, 69, was driving west-bound on Race Track Road at approximately 4:20 p.m. near Burkholder Boulevard, he lost control of his small GMC truck, cau8ing.ii to roll ij^aie Mrfa. ^' • He was pronounced dead at the scene. HPRD to host volleyball tourney Need to brush up on your skills in the sand? Don't miss HPRD's special volleyball techniques clinic April 18 through May 25 at the Kesterson Valley View Recreation Center, 500 Harris St., and the Silver Springs Recreation Center, 1951 Silver Springs Pkwy. Sponsored by Henderson Parks and Recreation Department, this instructional clinic meets Tuesdays and Thursdays from 4:46 to 6:45 p.m. Each class includes one hour of instruction, and one hour of play. The clinic is co-rec, and open to those aged 11 to 15. Registration, accepted at the recreation centers, is $50. For more information, call 565-2121 or 435-3814. CALL 435-7700 WITH NEWS TIPS According to Henderson Police, Curren was driving at a high rate of speed when his truck left the road. Alcohol was not a factor in this incident. HOME NEWS An lnd.p.ndnt N0w$papw Founded Jun. 1,19S1 Hwidaraon Home Naw^s (USPS 240000) Published every Tuesday and Thursday momingat2 Comma rce Center Drive, Henderson, Nevada, by HBC Publications, Inc. Second class postaga paid at Henderson, Nevada. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: HENDERSON HOME NEWS 2 Commerce Center Drive Henderson, NV 89014 Phone (702) 564-1881 Cu*tom.r complaint call, will be accptad from 7 to 10 am on Tumday. and Thundayt. Miuad papar. will ba diatrlbutad by noon. MIKE O'CALLAGHAN Publisher CAROLYN O'CALUGHAN Co-Publislwr TIM O'CALLAGHAN General Manager PAUL SZYDELKO Managing Editor MARY COLLEEN MIELE Circulation Manager HBC PUBLICATIOI4S, INC. Mike O'Callaghan, President; Carolyn O'Callaghan, Vice President; Tim O'Callaghan, Treasurer/Vice President; Mary Colleen Miele, Vice President; Ruthe Deskin, Secretary. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single 25 cents One Year $20 MAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS West ol Mississippi$30peryear $20 lor six months East of Mississippi$35 per year $25 lor six months "Addlwnal Mailing OWieesMAIL BOXES, ETC. :MBE 's No I \\ii\i \Vi Do. I IS llou VVi Doll. Authorized UPS Shipping Outlet Private Mail Box Rental Q COPIES fACKAGINO MAILIOVICI • gmiG OVmOGHT FAX STAMrS omaunua an Mcnraiumia MONEY TRANSfEH NOTARY ^^ OPEN SATURDAY ^ MONEY OROEK nc,iTcnc WFSTE RN UNION • PersonaJ Street Addrese • 24 Hour Access • Mail Forwarding Ask about these too: Voice Mail • Business Cards • Rubber Stamps • Custom Packi^lng • And akM more! |raopiinNDMniPLAZA| ^WlndminPkwy. HENDERSON 896:9898 OMEN VALLEY PLAZA 2756 Green Vtllejr Pkwy. •HENDERSON 454.5220 HENUEKSON SHOPPING VILLAGE gSOS. Boulder Hwy. 565.1235 I VJ ^m^^timmm^ imBmsssssmmmUm ^_

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^Wt^lF^-^ Hfi HMidMMil Horn Nnn Thursday. Apiil 27, loss YOUR ARE NOW LEAVING ENDERSON... WELCOME TO Tl UNITED ST ATES OF AMERICA. njjgsreusTERS This billboqrd was put up by Suburban Enterprises, owned by Las Vegas residents Ron Coury and Dan Hughes after they lost their bid to expand their bar into a residential neighborhood. Kind of shows how they feel about Henderson, right? Here are the REAL Facts! Fact #1: Ron Coury and Dan Hughes own Suburbarf Enterprises. They don^t even live in Henderson. Fact #2: These ore the same people running the full-page ad attacking Lorry Scheffler! Fact #3: Why? They lost their bid to expand their neighborhood bar and casino because hundreds of residents opposed the project. Larry Scheffler agreed with the residents and voted against the expansion. Fact #4: These men didn't join the fight to moke sure Henderson got on additional school. They didn't fight to moke sure we had enough police officers. They haven't been vocal on any issue that concerns the welf b%ing of Henderson fesBdents. They came^orwofd now when they sow the opportunity to buy a seat and get a council that is more favorable to them expanding their bar/casino operation. Here are the REAL Facts About Larry Scheffler • No matter what anyone says, Larry Scheffier bought his land BEFORE he became a Councilman (he^s got all the dcKuments to prove it). • He paid more than $6,000 to drive a AO-year old car for 10 months and has ALWAYS paid insurance • Opinions expressed in newspaper stories and repeated in advertisements are just that OPINIONS. No official body has said ANYTHING, and Larry Scheffler has asked for an Ethics Commission Ruling because he knows he did nothing wrong. a Promineiit Henilersoii Citizens Support Lariy Scheffler "I've worked with Larry Scheffler and I have always found him to be honest and caring when it comes to the people of this community." — Lomo Kettorson Fonnor HoiKwfson Mayor "Larry was a leader in getting the new Veteran's memorial. I know he's worked hard on senior issues and ^r all the people of this community." — Hal Smith Fovmsr State Ssnator "Larry Scheffler is a true leader in rtiis community. He has fought hard for the residents of Henderson." — Jim Gibson Hondorven Rofidont/BusiiMss Ownor "I would hope that the astute citizens of Henderson would not allow anyone to buy a City Council seat with money, lies or innuendo. Whatever my reputation is worth, I'm 100% behind Larry Scheffler." — Jim Arrendole Foundof/ G*V. HomoowffMTS Assoc* "Larry is concerned and involved in the fight for education (or our community. He is always there for our families. I have every confidence his involvement will continue." -Krif Gordon Honderfon School Committoo "Larry Scheffler has a proven record of working hard for our children in tfie fight for better education. My personal experience with him has always been positive." -MdodMWilcox noncMfion 9cnooi M* ifWmDOT^ taid for by Ih* Coni m iW— o IIMIM Larry SCIMMIMV KaMy l u Wvn fnmurt Enthusiastically Endorsed by Henderson Policel If you have any questions about Larry Scheffler's record, feel free to call him at hotnc at 456-6850.^^ Thursday, April 27,1995 Hendmon Home NMM PeO* V' ) t ONE MAN'S VIEW: From Page 1 have more such bloody experiences to shock us into better accepting our personal I'esponsibilities and maturing as a people. President Clinton's remarks are good to remember. He warned that '1>itter words can have consequences" and that it's '^me we stood up and spoke against that kind of reckless speedi and behavior." No, we can't allow those eixtremists, of either the left or the right, to encourage Americans to commit acts of violence. Nor should we allow their paranoid chantings to affect our lives or the way we view our fellow Americans. This is still a great country with millions of the world's kindest, most considerate and generous people. Some political races in Henderson and Las Vegas have become down and dirty. Fortunately, some of these campaigns will end and possibly some of the mudslingers will be quieted next Tuesday. That's the day the voters will speak. The important question is how many voters will turn out for a city primary election? It's tough enough to get a decent turnout during a national and state general election. Despite low turnouts, the whining continues among people unhappy with elected public officials. Low numbers of voters has always disappointed me and because of that Ihad great faith'that younger voters, if given an opportunity, would do much better. I threw my support behind the 18-year-old vote and campaigned for it all over Nevada almost a quarter of a century ago. It passed and the results now show that the lowest percentage of voters come from those in the 18 to 25 year age bracket. They proved me wrong. A closely related matter popped up at the University of Nevada-Reno campus last month during student government elections. The Sagebrush newspaper noted that out of a student population of over 12,000 "only 1,063 people turned out to vote." An excellent Sagebrush editorial pointed out that "apathy is not illegal." Then it went on to give reasons the voter turnout was so low: "So let those who don't want to be involved with all-thingscampus ignore the campaigning, the gaudy election signs and the polling boxes. The whole process is pretty silly to those concerned with the 'real world' and making ends meet. For them the purpose of going to school is to get a diploma and get on with their lives. "The status quo looks pretty good all things considered. The student* who want campus activities, clubs and other niceties are the ones who decide how that money gets spent. And the ones who aren't going to take part, don't have to waste their time worrying about it. "People may say that Generation X is uninvolved, uninformed, and unconcerned for the issues surrounding them and the things that they should be concerned with. However, it is probably closer to the truth to say that the miuority of students in college today, don't have the time to waste on having their say." The Sagebrush editorial gave some good reasoning for the low percentage of voters in this campus election. Now we must hope that when these people graduate and become even more involved in what they call the "real worid" they will find time to vote. This hasn't been the case in recent past elections because the senior citizens and those in their mid-40s through their 5Gs have been the most consistent voters in city, county, state and national elections. Both good and bad habits are hard to break and right now our younger voters appear to have acquired more bad habits when it comes to finding excuses for not voting. O'Callaghan, a former two-term governor of Nevada, is publisher of the News. Wood answers ethics complaint News Staff Writer Rollover kills driver A complaint filed with the Nevada Ethics Commission against City Council candidate David Wood is without merit. Wood said. nThere is absolutely no basis f6r the complaint "It was filed to shift the spotli^t offtho true ethics questions in my race.... "Anybody can charge what they want but there isn't any basis for these charges. My ethics hearing will be open because I have nothing to hide." Roger McCarthy filed the complaint with the Ethics Commission April 18 citing possible conflicts of interest T^e complaint states that Wood, a Henderson Planning Commissioner, voted on matters affiscting direct competitors of Gem Homes. Wood worked in the accounting department for Gem Homes from March 1994 to December 1994. He said he was involved with a project with Gem Homes in the southwest part of Las Vegas. He added that his position with the developer was a staff position, not a policy-making or decision-making position. ^ McCarthy said, "The man should be held responsible. He was involved with a builder and he certainly owed it to the people of Henderson to let them know that he was involved with a builder. What capacity doesn't matter." Wood said he has never voted on issued dealing with Gem Homes. "There was never any items concerning Gem Homes that I dealt with during the time I worked for them. Itis absolutely ridiculous for this to be filed. "Hiere was never a Gem Homes SMWood Page 13 CLOCK REPAIR 294-1133 2 Pre-Packed $^00 Quarts %3 OSir good will (mpon only. At porlkipalingkilinlkibbinilaaitiiknh^ ttmttlm. UmloMtltK par coipon, pw praliihadwmlrieiKlbylaw Voli SAVE NOWl Sunset Rd cultomr Tool im indudtd Void otn *i*i 30, WJ. 458-1108 Stnilhs Shopping Cwilar Ba$kin,$/)Robbins 2580 Wigwam 8964016 ERNST Shopping Cnl>.I COUPON 11 g Need a Ride to the Polls? Call 565-8818 Vans available 7am to 7pm Handicapped Assistance Available No Comment. No Discussion, just .1 ride to the polls. Compliments of Paul Ruth, City Council Bill Horan, Treasurer it Jocalyn Bluitt News Staff Writer A rollover accident killed one man Monday afternoon. Thomas Curren, 69, was driving west-bound on Race Track Road at approximately 4:20 p.m. near Burkholder Boulevard, he lost control of his small GMC truck, cau8ing.ii to roll ij^aie Mrfa. ^' • He was pronounced dead at the scene. HPRD to host volleyball tourney Need to brush up on your skills in the sand? Don't miss HPRD's special volleyball techniques clinic April 18 through May 25 at the Kesterson Valley View Recreation Center, 500 Harris St., and the Silver Springs Recreation Center, 1951 Silver Springs Pkwy. Sponsored by Henderson Parks and Recreation Department, this instructional clinic meets Tuesdays and Thursdays from 4:46 to 6:45 p.m. Each class includes one hour of instruction, and one hour of play. The clinic is co-rec, and open to those aged 11 to 15. Registration, accepted at the recreation centers, is $50. For more information, call 565-2121 or 435-3814. CALL 435-7700 WITH NEWS TIPS According to Henderson Police, Curren was driving at a high rate of speed when his truck left the road. Alcohol was not a factor in this incident. HOME NEWS An lnd.p.ndnt N0w$papw Founded Jun. 1,19S1 Hwidaraon Home Naw^s (USPS 240000) Published every Tuesday and Thursday momingat2 Comma rce Center Drive, Henderson, Nevada, by HBC Publications, Inc. Second class postaga paid at Henderson, Nevada. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: HENDERSON HOME NEWS 2 Commerce Center Drive Henderson, NV 89014 Phone (702) 564-1881 Cu*tom.r complaint call, will be accptad from 7 to 10 am on Tumday. and Thundayt. Miuad papar. will ba diatrlbutad by noon. MIKE O'CALLAGHAN Publisher CAROLYN O'CALUGHAN Co-Publislwr TIM O'CALLAGHAN General Manager PAUL SZYDELKO Managing Editor MARY COLLEEN MIELE Circulation Manager HBC PUBLICATIOI4S, INC. Mike O'Callaghan, President; Carolyn O'Callaghan, Vice President; Tim O'Callaghan, Treasurer/Vice President; Mary Colleen Miele, Vice President; Ruthe Deskin, Secretary. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single 25 cents One Year $20 MAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS West ol Mississippi$30peryear $20 lor six months East of Mississippi$35 per year $25 lor six months "Addlwnal Mailing OWieesMAIL BOXES, ETC. :MBE 's No I \\ii\i \Vi Do. I IS llou VVi Doll. Authorized UPS Shipping Outlet Private Mail Box Rental Q COPIES fACKAGINO MAILIOVICI • gmiG OVmOGHT FAX STAMrS omaunua an Mcnraiumia MONEY TRANSfEH NOTARY ^^ OPEN SATURDAY ^ MONEY OROEK nc,iTcnc WFSTE RN UNION • PersonaJ Street Addrese • 24 Hour Access • Mail Forwarding Ask about these too: Voice Mail • Business Cards • Rubber Stamps • Custom Packi^lng • And akM more! |raopiinNDMniPLAZA| ^WlndminPkwy. HENDERSON 896:9898 OMEN VALLEY PLAZA 2756 Green Vtllejr Pkwy. •HENDERSON 454.5220 HENUEKSON SHOPPING VILLAGE gSOS. Boulder Hwy. 565.1235 I VJ ^m^^timmm^ imBmsssssmmmUm ^_

PAGE 4

mm tmmmm VIEWPOINT HOVCNEWS Managing Editor Pag* 4 Henderson Home News Thursday, Apiil 27,1995 *^ VltCK' flocit' ftOCK ^-^z ^w"^'' ftOOf/ T^r T ^Vfi '/O*:' M ?foVi^ 3fc/>'t Ay !!=*!f7 f^/ ft -Miiii^ fs ?^5:fe; THE P.I6HT5 OF SPR.IN(S.''\g tradition will be dumped, and it shouldn't be. There is a built-in camaraderie, since all the people involved—legislators, congressmen and senators alike—are subject to them same bettering by voters, and misery loves company. But a lot of people in the Neyada Legislature are thankful that at least • they don't have as many people representing Nevada in Washington as California does. Each state has only two senators, and Nevada only two congressmen. But California has so many congressmen that if all were invited to speak, there wouldn't be any time left to legislating. I know. Those who follow that current fad of hating politicians think that would be just great. Shipler writes a column on state politics frorri Carson City. ^The Ktm WflcomM brlf ltttri, signed with your name, addfM* and phone for vMttoatlon. Typed tottem reoelvt prafemrw* and the Nmn mrm the right to adit (or gramnwr, spelling or length. Please mal to: EdHor,Hom0Mmin.aComnmMCmmrDrtv$, Hmdnon,NVm0U DUR VIEWS Thursday, April 27,1995 LETTERS Henderson Honrw News CECIL AND DIPSTIK Pael RAYCOLUNS Dirty politics EditoR Isn't it odd that persons running for office, and their friends, come out of the woodwork with allegations against another candidate just at election time? All of these allegations must have been known some time before. Why were they never made public until it can seem to discredit that opposing candidate? In my opinion these allegations should be taken with a grain of salt. It sounds like sour grapes to me, and dirty politics. May we keep our politics clean and tdbove board in Henderson. DOmS WILSON Animal welfare WAJ^ TO MeAV2 ? EditOR There are three bills in this session of the legislature that deal with the • welfare of animals. That's right, animals, you know those other things that inhabit this planet along with us? SB 318 has to do with sterilizing animals adopted from shelters and pounds. SB 379 would make it a felony to intentionally kill a wild horse or burro. SB 380 would make Mexican style rodeos (horse tripping) illegal in Nevada. It already is illegal elsewhere — except Mexico. SB 318 needs to be amended but they are all good bills and will benefit animals. It is very simple for anyone to help get them passed. All you have to do is call the legislative hotline at 687-5545 and tell them that you support these bills. It only takes about 30 seconds and it cotild make a world of difference in the lives of Uiose who have little control over what happens to them. If you have any questions, you can call me at 882-4880 anytime, m even send or fax you copies if you like. PETE BACHSTADT Influence of special interests EditOR It appears to me that the "Schindler's List" issue is another case of special interest group trying to take advantage of an apparent opportunity. However, rules and regulations do not allow the opportunity to happen to the liking of the special interest group. Aren't there other ways the end could be accomplished without breaking the rules? If students/parent permission would be required anyway, why can't "Schindler's List" be on a suggested viewing list? This way videos cotild be shown in parent's homes for individual or group viewing and then the classroom discussion from a historical standpoint could follow. While I have no argument with the value of lessons which may be learned from the opportimity, neither do I think we should expect our basic education system to be totally responsible for teaching everything in the world. To discuss and learn from this embarrassing event in history can most certainly be done without requiring that this particular "movie" be viewed in our public schools. Besides, where Mrill this required movie thing end if another speeilkl interest group'starts demanding that the Ten Commandments," The Robe," "Ben Hur," The Bible," etc., etc. be required to be shown in Uie classroom. It shouldn't take much imagination to see how far this line of thinking could take us. To suggest or even recommend that the "movie" "Schindler's List," be viewed by high school students and then be discussed in the classroom as it relates to the history of mankind is one thing. To insinuate that our school board members are fools for their decision in accordance with the rules is uncalled for. BILL HANLON Keep teachers current and competent D.L JONES EDITORIAL From Page 4 Impatience and overzealousness by law enforcement did help turn those problems into catastrophes. And overzealousness by police should not be overlooked. ^ But that's no excuse for killing anyone else—not people helping others with Social Security or little kids in day care centers. The message from the Oklahoma City bombing is that there is no exewe for it. Those who did it are murders outside the pale of our politics—but fortunately within the reach of our laws. USA Today Wendell Williams and Vonne Chowning, duly elected representatives of the Assembly, don't believe teachers should be required to remain current and competent in their teaching fields. Can you believe it? With over 50% of the state budget being spent on education, they don't believe the most important person involved in the process should be current and competent. It should be pointed out very clearly, the vast majority of teachers are dedicated to their profession. They work long and hard, not for the money, but for the job itself They take classes to keep current and competent in the fields they teach when they renew their licenses. The energy, enthusiasm £md dedication of these teachers is best illustrated by the many successes of their students. What these dedicated, caring teachers don't need are people in their profession who don't have thesame work ethic, and who don't renew their licenses by taking clasEies to keep current and competent in their fields. Every time there is a legitimate complaint about teachers not knowing what thoy are doing, it hurts the reputation of all the good teachers—teachers working without the positive recognition they so richly deserve. This year, as in past years, there are approximately 50 teachers who are teaching outside their licensed area, placed in math and science classes because of the shortage of teachers in those sciences. When you realize how few classes one has to take for licensure in the mathematical sciences to begin with, it is obvious that licensure is not a synonym for competence. Add to that, teachers are not required to take classes in their fields for relicensure—besides being fraudulent, it should be criminal. Knowing how serious a problem this is, a group of math teachers from Northern and Southern Nevada have been trjring for more than a year to increase requirements to be licensed in math. It has not happened! Again, dedicated professional teachers try to upgrade and maintain standards and they end up fighting the state teachers union. The imion-controlled Professional Standards Commission has maintained some of the lowest standards for teacher licensure in the nation, according to the 1990 report of the Council of Chief State School Officers. The Secondary Task Force, commissioned by the State Board of Education in 1993, has gone so far as to recommend expansion and/or revision in the make up of this unioncontrolled commission as well as supporting OOncepts of AB290 and AB291. riri' Now why are Williams and Chowning holding up a bill in subcommittee that would require teachers to remain current and competent in their fields? Without looking too deeply, we find that Williams, the assemblyman with the worst attendance rating in the Legislature, belongs to the union and is supported financially by the state teachers' union. It's my understanding that the union uses his legislative offices like they belonged to the union. One newspaper editorial suggested he resign his chairmanship of this subcommittee because of the perception of conflict of interest. Guess who supports Chowning, a former teacher? If you think she collects poUtical contributions from the state teachers union also, you would be correct. So, who suffers because these two don't want rogue teaches to be current and competent in their fields? Clearly, students of teachers not trained in their fields suffer. According to the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics research, students of teachers trained in math consistently outperform students of teachers without that training. Who else suffers? The hardworking, dedicated teachers who go to their jobs enthusiastically every day, spending their own money, working long hours to make sure their students receive the best possible educational experiences, teachers who take the time to take classes that would benefit their students, teachers who work to increase student achievement. By trying to kill AB290 and AB291, Williams and Chowning will continue to get financial support from the state teachers' union, but your kids will pay the tab. If members of the legislature are truly concerned about education, they need to reaUze that any educational program is only as good as the classroom teacher. Their preparation will determine a student's achievement. It does not matter how new your schools are, how much equipment they have, how small the classes are, the teacher will determine the program that is debvered. Shame on Williams and Chowning for putting their political fortunes ahead of the best interests of the students in Nevada. Hanlon, a Las Vegas resident who writes a colunnn about education, sits on the state Board of Education, is the administrator for the Clark County School District's Math/ Science Institute and is a part-tinne instructor at UNLV. The victims speak Threat within takes center stage Changes brought about by the victims' rights movement were on full display in New York recently. In a Nassau County courtroom, victims and survivors of the terrible Long Island Rail Road massacre of December 1993 had their day in court before the sentencing of convicted murderer Colin Ferguson. He shot and killed six people and wounded 19 as he walked down the aisle of a commuter train during the evening rush hour. So it took quite awhile for the victims to tell their stories and ask for a stiff sentence. Whether or not their statements influenced the judge, who threw the book at Mr. Ferguson, the testimony was profoundly moving. Until recently, victims and survivors were shut out of the criminal process unless they appeared as witnesses. After guilt had been established, a judge would receive information about the defendant that would be helpful in seUing an appropriate sentence. But much of what was provided emphasized factors that might lead to mitigation. Victims had been left out, even at this point. Now the practice of allowing victim impact statements before sentencing has become widespread. lliere are pitfalli that should be avoided. Victim statements are emotional, and when a jury, not a judge, makes the sentencing decision, care should be taken to avoid inflammatory and irrelevant testiinony. Judges should guard against statements that are abusive and should prevent physical assault. Nevertheless, participation of victims at the post-conviction stage is a healthy development. It provides a catharsis for the surviving victim or his family, allowing those who have suffered to be heard and giving a sentencing judge information to balance that submitted by the offender. Much of the clamor for harsh penalties and expanded powers for police and prosecutors is driven by a perception that courts focus on the rights of defendants and forget the impact of the crime on victims. In the Ferguson case, the killer, who defended himself in court, was on television every day for weeks portraying himself and the iixjured party and belittling the testimony of those who had been shot He spent five hours addressing the court during pre-ientenoe proceedings. Under Uie circumstances, it was only right, and satisfying, to let the victims and their families also have thoiriay. WoMmglamFml President Clinton, in leading the country in a day of national prayer for the victims of the Oklahoma City bombing, underscored the need to focus attention on the growing strength of right-wing hate groups in America. As we looked mainly to deter potential terrorism from abroad, the threat from within swelled in the form of shadowy, heavily armed groups that thrive on a noxious ideological stew of white supremacy, anti-Semitism and resistance to taxes, gim control and the federal government in general. After the memorial service, Clinton called on Congress to give the government broad new powers to combat foreign and domestic terrorism, including creation of a new FBI unit to counter home-grown threats. These "citizen miHtia" groups often call themselves God-fearing "patriots" who defend the Constitution. Apparently, this brand of patriotism involve blowing little children to pieces. Some of these groups have declared war on the federal government The blast should come as no surprise; signals suggested for years that such extremism would turn into irrational violence. Combatting domestic terrorism is extremely difficult Timothy J. McVeigh, 27, the first suspect arrested, was no bearded foreigner speaking accented English. He was reared in upstate New York and served in the Army during the Gulf War, earning an honorable discharge. He appears to have had some connection to the so-called Michigan Militia, one of whose leaders was being sought Sunday for questioning. That miUtia is one of 300 or so groups, with names like White Aryan Resistance, The Order and Aryan nations, that have sprung up over the last decade. While new, their origins lie in the Ku Klux Klan and Nazi-like movements. Unfortunately, federal authorities have only stimulated their growth by ham-handed efforts like the botched assault on the Branch Davidian sect's compound in Waco, Tex., two years ago in which 86 people died a fiery death, many of them children. The horrendous death toll at the wreckage ^the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City makes it imperative that federal and state authorities do everything possible to penetrate these groups and gain better intelligence—without going so far as to violate the rights of law-abiding dtiiens. It is important to resist temptations to violate bask constitutional rights, for certainly not everyone involved in these groups is prepared to resort to violence. Surveillance efforts are hampered by court rulings and policies that flowed from the blatantly illegal actions of the FBI and other government agencies during the 1960s and 1970s that were aimed at squelching fully legal nonviolent dissent from leftist antiwar protesters armed mainly with leaflets. The oorrent situation is vastly different. Motley uniformed "militias" in 47 states regularly drill with high-powered weapons in mock assaults against some imaginary enemy. Since we are not about to be invaded from Canada, who could that be? Children in a day-care center in Oklahoma? Who are they going to fi^t? At the very least, the Oklahoma episode suggests that Republicans in Con'rress should drop their ill-considered efforts to repeal the federal ban on assault weapons. If right-wing extremists are arming themselves to the teeth, one must worry that this is suggestive evidence they intend to use these weapon, and that any one of us could prove their target Lot Atigglf Tlmet

PAGE 5

mm tmmmm VIEWPOINT HOVCNEWS Managing Editor Pag* 4 Henderson Home News Thursday, Apiil 27,1995 *^ VltCK' flocit' ftOCK ^-^z ^w"^'' ftOOf/ T^r T ^Vfi '/O*:' M ?foVi^ 3fc/>'t Ay !!=*!f7 f^/ ft -Miiii^ fs ?^5:fe; THE P.I6HT5 OF SPR.IN(S.''\g tradition will be dumped, and it shouldn't be. There is a built-in camaraderie, since all the people involved—legislators, congressmen and senators alike—are subject to them same bettering by voters, and misery loves company. But a lot of people in the Neyada Legislature are thankful that at least • they don't have as many people representing Nevada in Washington as California does. Each state has only two senators, and Nevada only two congressmen. But California has so many congressmen that if all were invited to speak, there wouldn't be any time left to legislating. I know. Those who follow that current fad of hating politicians think that would be just great. Shipler writes a column on state politics frorri Carson City. ^The Ktm WflcomM brlf ltttri, signed with your name, addfM* and phone for vMttoatlon. Typed tottem reoelvt prafemrw* and the Nmn mrm the right to adit (or gramnwr, spelling or length. Please mal to: EdHor,Hom0Mmin.aComnmMCmmrDrtv$, Hmdnon,NVm0U DUR VIEWS Thursday, April 27,1995 LETTERS Henderson Honrw News CECIL AND DIPSTIK Pael RAYCOLUNS Dirty politics EditoR Isn't it odd that persons running for office, and their friends, come out of the woodwork with allegations against another candidate just at election time? All of these allegations must have been known some time before. Why were they never made public until it can seem to discredit that opposing candidate? In my opinion these allegations should be taken with a grain of salt. It sounds like sour grapes to me, and dirty politics. May we keep our politics clean and tdbove board in Henderson. DOmS WILSON Animal welfare WAJ^ TO MeAV2 ? EditOR There are three bills in this session of the legislature that deal with the • welfare of animals. That's right, animals, you know those other things that inhabit this planet along with us? SB 318 has to do with sterilizing animals adopted from shelters and pounds. SB 379 would make it a felony to intentionally kill a wild horse or burro. SB 380 would make Mexican style rodeos (horse tripping) illegal in Nevada. It already is illegal elsewhere — except Mexico. SB 318 needs to be amended but they are all good bills and will benefit animals. It is very simple for anyone to help get them passed. All you have to do is call the legislative hotline at 687-5545 and tell them that you support these bills. It only takes about 30 seconds and it cotild make a world of difference in the lives of Uiose who have little control over what happens to them. If you have any questions, you can call me at 882-4880 anytime, m even send or fax you copies if you like. PETE BACHSTADT Influence of special interests EditOR It appears to me that the "Schindler's List" issue is another case of special interest group trying to take advantage of an apparent opportunity. However, rules and regulations do not allow the opportunity to happen to the liking of the special interest group. Aren't there other ways the end could be accomplished without breaking the rules? If students/parent permission would be required anyway, why can't "Schindler's List" be on a suggested viewing list? This way videos cotild be shown in parent's homes for individual or group viewing and then the classroom discussion from a historical standpoint could follow. While I have no argument with the value of lessons which may be learned from the opportimity, neither do I think we should expect our basic education system to be totally responsible for teaching everything in the world. To discuss and learn from this embarrassing event in history can most certainly be done without requiring that this particular "movie" be viewed in our public schools. Besides, where Mrill this required movie thing end if another speeilkl interest group'starts demanding that the Ten Commandments," The Robe," "Ben Hur," The Bible," etc., etc. be required to be shown in Uie classroom. It shouldn't take much imagination to see how far this line of thinking could take us. To suggest or even recommend that the "movie" "Schindler's List," be viewed by high school students and then be discussed in the classroom as it relates to the history of mankind is one thing. To insinuate that our school board members are fools for their decision in accordance with the rules is uncalled for. BILL HANLON Keep teachers current and competent D.L JONES EDITORIAL From Page 4 Impatience and overzealousness by law enforcement did help turn those problems into catastrophes. And overzealousness by police should not be overlooked. ^ But that's no excuse for killing anyone else—not people helping others with Social Security or little kids in day care centers. The message from the Oklahoma City bombing is that there is no exewe for it. Those who did it are murders outside the pale of our politics—but fortunately within the reach of our laws. USA Today Wendell Williams and Vonne Chowning, duly elected representatives of the Assembly, don't believe teachers should be required to remain current and competent in their teaching fields. Can you believe it? With over 50% of the state budget being spent on education, they don't believe the most important person involved in the process should be current and competent. It should be pointed out very clearly, the vast majority of teachers are dedicated to their profession. They work long and hard, not for the money, but for the job itself They take classes to keep current and competent in the fields they teach when they renew their licenses. The energy, enthusiasm £md dedication of these teachers is best illustrated by the many successes of their students. What these dedicated, caring teachers don't need are people in their profession who don't have thesame work ethic, and who don't renew their licenses by taking clasEies to keep current and competent in their fields. Every time there is a legitimate complaint about teachers not knowing what thoy are doing, it hurts the reputation of all the good teachers—teachers working without the positive recognition they so richly deserve. This year, as in past years, there are approximately 50 teachers who are teaching outside their licensed area, placed in math and science classes because of the shortage of teachers in those sciences. When you realize how few classes one has to take for licensure in the mathematical sciences to begin with, it is obvious that licensure is not a synonym for competence. Add to that, teachers are not required to take classes in their fields for relicensure—besides being fraudulent, it should be criminal. Knowing how serious a problem this is, a group of math teachers from Northern and Southern Nevada have been trjring for more than a year to increase requirements to be licensed in math. It has not happened! Again, dedicated professional teachers try to upgrade and maintain standards and they end up fighting the state teachers union. The imion-controlled Professional Standards Commission has maintained some of the lowest standards for teacher licensure in the nation, according to the 1990 report of the Council of Chief State School Officers. The Secondary Task Force, commissioned by the State Board of Education in 1993, has gone so far as to recommend expansion and/or revision in the make up of this unioncontrolled commission as well as supporting OOncepts of AB290 and AB291. riri' Now why are Williams and Chowning holding up a bill in subcommittee that would require teachers to remain current and competent in their fields? Without looking too deeply, we find that Williams, the assemblyman with the worst attendance rating in the Legislature, belongs to the union and is supported financially by the state teachers' union. It's my understanding that the union uses his legislative offices like they belonged to the union. One newspaper editorial suggested he resign his chairmanship of this subcommittee because of the perception of conflict of interest. Guess who supports Chowning, a former teacher? If you think she collects poUtical contributions from the state teachers union also, you would be correct. So, who suffers because these two don't want rogue teaches to be current and competent in their fields? Clearly, students of teachers not trained in their fields suffer. According to the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics research, students of teachers trained in math consistently outperform students of teachers without that training. Who else suffers? The hardworking, dedicated teachers who go to their jobs enthusiastically every day, spending their own money, working long hours to make sure their students receive the best possible educational experiences, teachers who take the time to take classes that would benefit their students, teachers who work to increase student achievement. By trying to kill AB290 and AB291, Williams and Chowning will continue to get financial support from the state teachers' union, but your kids will pay the tab. If members of the legislature are truly concerned about education, they need to reaUze that any educational program is only as good as the classroom teacher. Their preparation will determine a student's achievement. It does not matter how new your schools are, how much equipment they have, how small the classes are, the teacher will determine the program that is debvered. Shame on Williams and Chowning for putting their political fortunes ahead of the best interests of the students in Nevada. Hanlon, a Las Vegas resident who writes a colunnn about education, sits on the state Board of Education, is the administrator for the Clark County School District's Math/ Science Institute and is a part-tinne instructor at UNLV. The victims speak Threat within takes center stage Changes brought about by the victims' rights movement were on full display in New York recently. In a Nassau County courtroom, victims and survivors of the terrible Long Island Rail Road massacre of December 1993 had their day in court before the sentencing of convicted murderer Colin Ferguson. He shot and killed six people and wounded 19 as he walked down the aisle of a commuter train during the evening rush hour. So it took quite awhile for the victims to tell their stories and ask for a stiff sentence. Whether or not their statements influenced the judge, who threw the book at Mr. Ferguson, the testimony was profoundly moving. Until recently, victims and survivors were shut out of the criminal process unless they appeared as witnesses. After guilt had been established, a judge would receive information about the defendant that would be helpful in seUing an appropriate sentence. But much of what was provided emphasized factors that might lead to mitigation. Victims had been left out, even at this point. Now the practice of allowing victim impact statements before sentencing has become widespread. lliere are pitfalli that should be avoided. Victim statements are emotional, and when a jury, not a judge, makes the sentencing decision, care should be taken to avoid inflammatory and irrelevant testiinony. Judges should guard against statements that are abusive and should prevent physical assault. Nevertheless, participation of victims at the post-conviction stage is a healthy development. It provides a catharsis for the surviving victim or his family, allowing those who have suffered to be heard and giving a sentencing judge information to balance that submitted by the offender. Much of the clamor for harsh penalties and expanded powers for police and prosecutors is driven by a perception that courts focus on the rights of defendants and forget the impact of the crime on victims. In the Ferguson case, the killer, who defended himself in court, was on television every day for weeks portraying himself and the iixjured party and belittling the testimony of those who had been shot He spent five hours addressing the court during pre-ientenoe proceedings. Under Uie circumstances, it was only right, and satisfying, to let the victims and their families also have thoiriay. WoMmglamFml President Clinton, in leading the country in a day of national prayer for the victims of the Oklahoma City bombing, underscored the need to focus attention on the growing strength of right-wing hate groups in America. As we looked mainly to deter potential terrorism from abroad, the threat from within swelled in the form of shadowy, heavily armed groups that thrive on a noxious ideological stew of white supremacy, anti-Semitism and resistance to taxes, gim control and the federal government in general. After the memorial service, Clinton called on Congress to give the government broad new powers to combat foreign and domestic terrorism, including creation of a new FBI unit to counter home-grown threats. These "citizen miHtia" groups often call themselves God-fearing "patriots" who defend the Constitution. Apparently, this brand of patriotism involve blowing little children to pieces. Some of these groups have declared war on the federal government The blast should come as no surprise; signals suggested for years that such extremism would turn into irrational violence. Combatting domestic terrorism is extremely difficult Timothy J. McVeigh, 27, the first suspect arrested, was no bearded foreigner speaking accented English. He was reared in upstate New York and served in the Army during the Gulf War, earning an honorable discharge. He appears to have had some connection to the so-called Michigan Militia, one of whose leaders was being sought Sunday for questioning. That miUtia is one of 300 or so groups, with names like White Aryan Resistance, The Order and Aryan nations, that have sprung up over the last decade. While new, their origins lie in the Ku Klux Klan and Nazi-like movements. Unfortunately, federal authorities have only stimulated their growth by ham-handed efforts like the botched assault on the Branch Davidian sect's compound in Waco, Tex., two years ago in which 86 people died a fiery death, many of them children. The horrendous death toll at the wreckage ^the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City makes it imperative that federal and state authorities do everything possible to penetrate these groups and gain better intelligence—without going so far as to violate the rights of law-abiding dtiiens. It is important to resist temptations to violate bask constitutional rights, for certainly not everyone involved in these groups is prepared to resort to violence. Surveillance efforts are hampered by court rulings and policies that flowed from the blatantly illegal actions of the FBI and other government agencies during the 1960s and 1970s that were aimed at squelching fully legal nonviolent dissent from leftist antiwar protesters armed mainly with leaflets. The oorrent situation is vastly different. Motley uniformed "militias" in 47 states regularly drill with high-powered weapons in mock assaults against some imaginary enemy. Since we are not about to be invaded from Canada, who could that be? Children in a day-care center in Oklahoma? Who are they going to fi^t? At the very least, the Oklahoma episode suggests that Republicans in Con'rress should drop their ill-considered efforts to repeal the federal ban on assault weapons. If right-wing extremists are arming themselves to the teeth, one must worry that this is suggestive evidence they intend to use these weapon, and that any one of us could prove their target Lot Atigglf Tlmet

PAGE 6

wmm Pag* • HMMtoraon Horn* Nwt Thursday, April 27.1995 ENSIGN: 'Sea change' taking place From Page 1 ii: takea a lot more to get faith badi in elected officials than just the first 100 days and one body doing something. The most important thing about the Contract was we did what we said we were going to do. I hope some day we will start getting more and more people bade into the media that are just hounds for the truth. They aren't Republican hounds, they aren't Democrat hounds, they're hounds for objective truth." But Ensign did admit at times the speed of the Contract wau moving too fast. When the child support enforcement bill was introduced. Ensign and others worked in the mornings many times ensuring the bill would not be watered down. He can personally relate to the bill. Ensign grew up in a divorced family and his mother had three ki ds and never received any child support "Basically, it was the classic dead-beat dad. "Whenyouhavegrown up with ^illledhan In t996, for the fint thne mver, wUI pay out more money then H tekee In. In 2002, the Medkere Trmt Fund l§ completely bankrupt," that and you see the extra burdens it pv^ on your mom, people need to take responsibility for their childran.* Ilie biggest issue fadng the nation is Medicare, Ensign said. He sits on the Health Subcommittee of the Ways and Means Committee and they will be addressing the issue when Congress returns to Washington. "Medicare in 1996, for the first time ever, will pay out more money than it takes in. In 2002, the Medicare Trust Fund is completely bankrupt If we do notfigureouta way to completely transform Medicare, that it ensures quality accessibility for Community clean-up scheduled for May 6 The Henderson Commemorative Beautification Commission, in conjunction with the Henderson Parks and Recreation Department and Southern Nevada Clean Communities is sponsoring its annual Community Clean-up on May 6. The target area this year is Lake Mead east from Boulder Highway. The clean-up will begin at the intersection of Boulder Highway and Lake Mead at 8 a.m. and will last until 11 a.m. Refreshments will be served at sign-up. Gloves and sturdy shoes are recommended. We would like to encourage all individuals, groups and organizations to promote nommunity pride by joining in an et)'ort to keep Henderson and Green Valley areas in which we can all be proud to live. For further information, call 565-6999. RESERVE: $60m casino From Page 1 Gaming this week. Villamor will oversee the development and operation ofTheReserve. He said the hotel/casino will give visitors the feeling of being on a wildlife preserve. The authenticity of the South African and safari theme of the hotel will be enhanced by the presence of life-like statues of various wildlife from gazelles and elephants to cheetahs and lipns," Villamor said. Magliarditi said the Henderson location was chosen due to a preliminary marketing study. A more in-depth study is in process and will help company officials decide what attractions to include in the second and third phases of the project. Phase two may bring such attractions as movie theaters, an 8,000-seat arena designed for special evens, ice skating, boxing and concerts. Phases two and three will also include additional \vtM\ imwmit^NUtgUtr^iUfaid the anticipated height of the hotel is seven to nine stories. Plans for the hotel/casino were reviewed by Henderson Planning Department staff Wednesday. If they meet staff approval, the plans will appear on the Henderson Planning Commission agendaMay 18. TheCityCouncil will act on the item June 13, if the plans progress smoothly through the city's preliminary planning process. Gem Gaming anticipates breaking ground on the new hotel venture this summer. The new property will employ approximately 850 people. HUGGABLE HOME SECURITY EFFECTIVE HOME SECURITY ADTi Saftwateti Pkw ptcliag* tncludM: 1 MI c fOpfOMMor-ti H d cootfolMf inclvdes bsckup power supply 2 Door contacts (0 sense anyone entenng 1 MoMon dtKclor ID Imp movmenl mside 1 KW-O as easy to use as your touchlone phone 1 Pmlc twtton buiH mio ttie louchpea 1 Indoor imindor lofmmyou 2 YirdalgnatdMil* keipa imntden at! Ihe property 1 RitoCflUon CsnMcfllo Hyou move after!Syears, wai>iwalItte package m your rm> home lot tree C Montti Sfltowstcti EKCotloncv QuMntM it tie camol resolve a service maue wmm B moMha. w mW rehnd all your mortey 'Monitoring BgrMnwnt requited Monthly inonllonng IM It $21.95. Toltpnon* ccnnoction roquirtd. ONLY INSTALLED/A $399 VALUE £XW SO%SM^ effsli mumnWym tfmmtmmtmtmut •|MMtMr.OMM (702) 384-6893 (or your FREC SECURITY REVIEW • -.^^-^fr: ^^ ^^ ^^ nw WHil 91W SilVMlbh* MM pCBktfi li OM iMtlon tmsor hii • OitayM*MMrltMtl • m tmi0kim ^imti lifitm [(M^(702)^38^im3 ^ ^ Rtp. John Eralgn seniors, dioioe ofhow they receive that plan, then Medicare is lost *I^8 lost not only for the current people on it, but for generations to come." While in Southern Nevada, Ensign held a health care forum widi input from American Association of Retire Persons, physician groups, insurance groups and business groups. "We're tiying to get everybody to the tidble to say liow can we fix this.' So when I go back to Washington, I have the ideas.* If managed care is implemented. Ensign wants people to still have choice. Concerning Southern Nevada specifically. Ensign said he is estabUshing a relationship with representatives from adjacent states concerning water and other issues. "Before, the relationship with Southern Nevada hasn't been the greatest* He added they are working toward a solution for providing more water to Southern Nevada but without the dialogue, solutions cannot be attained. This is a limited resource.... How do you cut the pie up and get a bigger piece for Southern Nevada is a very difficult thing to do." Traffic Ensign is looking into the possibility of using federal money for sound walls to alleviate the noise problem for nearby homeowners along the new Intestate 616 in Henderson. Ensign was unaware that Sen. Harry Reid, D-Nev., encountered a similar problem with freeway noise in Liu Vegas. He was unable to get any money to alleviate the problem but that does not deter Ensign. "It may not happen. But that doesn't mean we don't try and fight for it "We were sent up there to fight for these kind of things. [Reid] is much more experienced at fitting the federal levels than I am, but being the new kid on the block you have a little freshness in you, you just never know. It is certainly a quaUty-of-life issue and is worth fitting for." He added that he is trying to oisure the "Spaghetti Bowl" in downtown Las Vegas is fully funded. M//IING SAVINGS •Wl S20 ON lANNINc 10 Z*00| • High intensify Dulbs • Speed Tonning 1995 • 16.5% more Dronzing Roys • Wolff System • Tanning Products Available 13 MINUTE SEfilONS fi$t9$t Ttn Av$llMbl9 on Uwktt Tod§yl I a^Bfeiritage | I FUU XRVICf FAIMIY SALON >^ I I 319 Water St. • 565-75031 • WWi Cogpon • Eipim WMi I X Tvejust opened a new I Allstate office near you! ^-.-. RichFt'el 101 L Horizon (at the Freeway) 565-1089 Call me for all your insurance needs. >ilisiale* ABtUU itmimuM Ccayy BMGK MOUNTAIN ANIMAL HOSPITAL VACCINATION GUNIC SUNDAY 11A.M.-2 PM Offering high quality, low cQst yaocindtioris every Sunday, with full service veterinary care PDRI FEUNE Rabies, FVRCP (4 in 1) for $15 Rabies, FVRCP, Leukemia for $20 CANINE DHP-Parvo, Coropa (6 in 1) for only $16 Rabies, DHP-Parvo, Corona, Bordetella ..$29 Please CaU 565-6558 for appointment We aiio offer LyifiM DtMMeftw $11 Vdttne gIPIor., ^ • • ,.„—,....,.,$10 Bkve yonr caaliui taited for luMutwuiiu Ibf otilyi i$15 tad yowr ott tcttsd for htfAmoM^ tof $85 CITIZENS OF HENDERSON SHAME ON US. AGAIN. Shame on us for allowing some one from outside our city to conie in and overtly attempt to buy city hall. To buy up full page ads, to spend thousands and thousands of dollars to buy air time to defame HENDERSON residents and obscure the issues of importance in this HENDERSON election, all while throwing money and services at every campaign desperate enough to accept it. We purify the water we drink, but allow some one to feed our minds unadulterated trash. And no matter how many times you reprint a lie, it is still a lie, nor does it change because others choose to believe it. Mr. Coury and his accomplices at Thirstbusters and Suburban Graphics in Las Vegas, have decided that a man's home is not his castle, and have trespassed the sanctity of my privacy. THEY question my right to be involved in MY government. How and where I live is none of their business and they are trying to make it YOURS. Our government is OUR business and they are trying to make it THEIRS. I have been advised that it would be foolishness on my part to enter into a battle with those that have more resources than they apparently need, with one that has a permit to carry a gun and is intent on getting what he wants. 1 CANNOT ignore what they are attempting to do to a good man, Councilman Scheffler, and 1 WILL NOT ignore what they have attempted to do to me. If they win, they win, but their victory will say much more about us, than it will ever say about them. James R. Arrendale "Until this moment. Senator, I think I never really gauged your cruelty or your recklessness.. .Let us not assassinate this lad further, Senator. You have done enough. Have you no sense of decency, sir, at long last? Have you left, no sense of decency?" Joseph N. Welch to Senator Joe McCarthy June 9, 1954 Paid for by Jim Arrandale Thursday. AprH 27,1996 HwidarMm Home ftowt No* 7 THE NEWS COVERS YOUR COMMUNITY ^1 John Judge/News Staff BUILDING — Ground was broken on a new Henderson Animal Control Facility Wednesday. Those present included Harry Campbell of Harry Campbell Architects, Judge Ken Procter, Councilman Jack Clark. Bob Swadell, Councilman Andy Hafen, Mayor Bob Groesbeck, Judge Rodney Burr, Councilman Larry Scheffler and Councilman Paul Ruth. Spring is Here Hibernation is ov6r. Time to awaken. Nature is undergoing a period of renovation. Get out and see it! Monday Saturday 10:00 6 :00 745 W. Sunset • 564-5501 (Between Freeway Boulder H*^.) SALES, SERVICE, ACCESSORIES Niece searches for inspiration RvyThMM News Staff Writer Twelve years ago, Karen Tanner's life was uprooted when she reluctantly moved to Alaska to be with her husband. Although her marriage didn't work out, her time in Alaska was a mixed blessing. She later met the man of her dreams and remarried. They decided to move to Henderson after doing some research a couple of years ago while reading in a magazine that Henderson was one of the top 50 places to live in the Mu^try. State, Tanner whose, name is Fisdier, learned she had lost something very special when she was living in Alaska. When she went back to visit relatives in California, she discovered her favorite aunt had moved. "On our way down from Alaska we stopped in Tulare, [CaUfl to see some relatives," Karen said, "^e told them we would be moving to Henderson and they were shocked. They said that's where you're aunt lives." The telephone number with which she tried to reach her aunt Betty White belonged to someone else. The person Karen reached on the telephone said her aunt had moved. Complicating matters is her aunt may have married. But to Karen, she will always be known as aunt Betty from Tulare. Although Fischer has nm into several dead-ends, she doesn't want to stop looking for her aunt "She was such an inspiration in my teenage years. "I want to meet her again. Because of her inspiration, I learned a lot of things in life. I attribute a lot of my success to her. I don't think she realizes that.... I always believed there was a connection between her and I and I thought we had a good relationship. "I want her see what I have done with my life. I've become v^ry Buccessfiil in ev^ry asp^jct of Taxes Too High? CaU us about FranlUin's Tax-Free Income Funds (702) 732-4571 Wedbush Morgan Securities* •Member NY&E & sipc Jonathan A. Levenson 2000 E. Flamingo Rd., Ste. B Las Vegas, NV 89119 Call/or your free prospectus containing more complete Injormatibn on a FranklUi TaxFrte Income Fund. Including charges cavd expenses. Read it care/uUy before you Irwest or send money. Franklin/Templeton Distributors, Inc. FRANKUN Your Invited to llmmy PeUskl's withhev." When Karen was a teenager, her aunt Betty inspired her to sing in church and on the churchsponsored radio station. "Singing with my aunt gave me a lot of courage. I would love to see her." The two women have a lot to catch up on. 1 would like to see what she has done over the last 12 years. Having the personality that she has, I would like to see what she is doing with her life. I would like my new family to meet her and continue the relationship." White met Karen's 12 yearold daughter Brandi when she was a baby. Karen and her husband, Dan, also have a 6-year-old daughter, Berlin. Karen's mother, Syb, also wants to get in touch with her sister. |G ~ KiSa Tailinr-#i*Gber is looiung for her aunt Betty WhKe, who she believes is living in Henderson. Rscher recently nfK>ved from Alaska to Henderson and would like to be reunited with her aunt, who was a great Inspiration to her. But the situation has become complicated because White may heve married. All U Can Eat Saturday, April 29 3pm 6pm MUGSHOTS CASINO & LOUNGE 120 Boulder Hwy. 566-6577 HafMBlibetbffnament Noon tni ? winioa Entertainment Wed-Saturday 8 to Midnight Featuring Ron Uvingston c"^''=' ,ut you practice what It is M. honor to sit on '....tonecM-be --a.rso^.--trsrfer -—-^r l,...ate.eheran.a.ena-.r Very truly yo^>r' Robert A Groeebeck Paid for by the Committee to Elect Paul Ituth, City (>u^ I, BOl Honm'Tteesonr

PAGE 7

wmm Pag* • HMMtoraon Horn* Nwt Thursday, April 27.1995 ENSIGN: 'Sea change' taking place From Page 1 ii: takea a lot more to get faith badi in elected officials than just the first 100 days and one body doing something. The most important thing about the Contract was we did what we said we were going to do. I hope some day we will start getting more and more people bade into the media that are just hounds for the truth. They aren't Republican hounds, they aren't Democrat hounds, they're hounds for objective truth." But Ensign did admit at times the speed of the Contract wau moving too fast. When the child support enforcement bill was introduced. Ensign and others worked in the mornings many times ensuring the bill would not be watered down. He can personally relate to the bill. Ensign grew up in a divorced family and his mother had three ki ds and never received any child support "Basically, it was the classic dead-beat dad. "Whenyouhavegrown up with ^illledhan In t996, for the fint thne mver, wUI pay out more money then H tekee In. In 2002, the Medkere Trmt Fund l§ completely bankrupt," that and you see the extra burdens it pv^ on your mom, people need to take responsibility for their childran.* Ilie biggest issue fadng the nation is Medicare, Ensign said. He sits on the Health Subcommittee of the Ways and Means Committee and they will be addressing the issue when Congress returns to Washington. "Medicare in 1996, for the first time ever, will pay out more money than it takes in. In 2002, the Medicare Trust Fund is completely bankrupt If we do notfigureouta way to completely transform Medicare, that it ensures quality accessibility for Community clean-up scheduled for May 6 The Henderson Commemorative Beautification Commission, in conjunction with the Henderson Parks and Recreation Department and Southern Nevada Clean Communities is sponsoring its annual Community Clean-up on May 6. The target area this year is Lake Mead east from Boulder Highway. The clean-up will begin at the intersection of Boulder Highway and Lake Mead at 8 a.m. and will last until 11 a.m. Refreshments will be served at sign-up. Gloves and sturdy shoes are recommended. We would like to encourage all individuals, groups and organizations to promote nommunity pride by joining in an et)'ort to keep Henderson and Green Valley areas in which we can all be proud to live. For further information, call 565-6999. RESERVE: $60m casino From Page 1 Gaming this week. Villamor will oversee the development and operation ofTheReserve. He said the hotel/casino will give visitors the feeling of being on a wildlife preserve. The authenticity of the South African and safari theme of the hotel will be enhanced by the presence of life-like statues of various wildlife from gazelles and elephants to cheetahs and lipns," Villamor said. Magliarditi said the Henderson location was chosen due to a preliminary marketing study. A more in-depth study is in process and will help company officials decide what attractions to include in the second and third phases of the project. Phase two may bring such attractions as movie theaters, an 8,000-seat arena designed for special evens, ice skating, boxing and concerts. Phases two and three will also include additional \vtM\ imwmit^NUtgUtr^iUfaid the anticipated height of the hotel is seven to nine stories. Plans for the hotel/casino were reviewed by Henderson Planning Department staff Wednesday. If they meet staff approval, the plans will appear on the Henderson Planning Commission agendaMay 18. TheCityCouncil will act on the item June 13, if the plans progress smoothly through the city's preliminary planning process. Gem Gaming anticipates breaking ground on the new hotel venture this summer. The new property will employ approximately 850 people. HUGGABLE HOME SECURITY EFFECTIVE HOME SECURITY ADTi Saftwateti Pkw ptcliag* tncludM: 1 MI c fOpfOMMor-ti H d cootfolMf inclvdes bsckup power supply 2 Door contacts (0 sense anyone entenng 1 MoMon dtKclor ID Imp movmenl mside 1 KW-O as easy to use as your touchlone phone 1 Pmlc twtton buiH mio ttie louchpea 1 Indoor imindor lofmmyou 2 YirdalgnatdMil* keipa imntden at! Ihe property 1 RitoCflUon CsnMcfllo Hyou move after!Syears, wai>iwalItte package m your rm> home lot tree C Montti Sfltowstcti EKCotloncv QuMntM it tie camol resolve a service maue wmm B moMha. w mW rehnd all your mortey 'Monitoring BgrMnwnt requited Monthly inonllonng IM It $21.95. Toltpnon* ccnnoction roquirtd. ONLY INSTALLED/A $399 VALUE £XW SO%SM^ effsli mumnWym tfmmtmmtmtmut •|MMtMr.OMM (702) 384-6893 (or your FREC SECURITY REVIEW • -.^^-^fr: ^^ ^^ ^^ nw WHil 91W SilVMlbh* MM pCBktfi li OM iMtlon tmsor hii • OitayM*MMrltMtl • m tmi0kim ^imti lifitm [(M^(702)^38^im3 ^ ^ Rtp. John Eralgn seniors, dioioe ofhow they receive that plan, then Medicare is lost *I^8 lost not only for the current people on it, but for generations to come." While in Southern Nevada, Ensign held a health care forum widi input from American Association of Retire Persons, physician groups, insurance groups and business groups. "We're tiying to get everybody to the tidble to say liow can we fix this.' So when I go back to Washington, I have the ideas.* If managed care is implemented. Ensign wants people to still have choice. Concerning Southern Nevada specifically. Ensign said he is estabUshing a relationship with representatives from adjacent states concerning water and other issues. "Before, the relationship with Southern Nevada hasn't been the greatest* He added they are working toward a solution for providing more water to Southern Nevada but without the dialogue, solutions cannot be attained. This is a limited resource.... How do you cut the pie up and get a bigger piece for Southern Nevada is a very difficult thing to do." Traffic Ensign is looking into the possibility of using federal money for sound walls to alleviate the noise problem for nearby homeowners along the new Intestate 616 in Henderson. Ensign was unaware that Sen. Harry Reid, D-Nev., encountered a similar problem with freeway noise in Liu Vegas. He was unable to get any money to alleviate the problem but that does not deter Ensign. "It may not happen. But that doesn't mean we don't try and fight for it "We were sent up there to fight for these kind of things. [Reid] is much more experienced at fitting the federal levels than I am, but being the new kid on the block you have a little freshness in you, you just never know. It is certainly a quaUty-of-life issue and is worth fitting for." He added that he is trying to oisure the "Spaghetti Bowl" in downtown Las Vegas is fully funded. M//IING SAVINGS •Wl S20 ON lANNINc 10 Z*00| • High intensify Dulbs • Speed Tonning 1995 • 16.5% more Dronzing Roys • Wolff System • Tanning Products Available 13 MINUTE SEfilONS fi$t9$t Ttn Av$llMbl9 on Uwktt Tod§yl I a^Bfeiritage | I FUU XRVICf FAIMIY SALON >^ I I 319 Water St. • 565-75031 • WWi Cogpon • Eipim WMi I X Tvejust opened a new I Allstate office near you! ^-.-. RichFt'el 101 L Horizon (at the Freeway) 565-1089 Call me for all your insurance needs. >ilisiale* ABtUU itmimuM Ccayy BMGK MOUNTAIN ANIMAL HOSPITAL VACCINATION GUNIC SUNDAY 11A.M.-2 PM Offering high quality, low cQst yaocindtioris every Sunday, with full service veterinary care PDRI FEUNE Rabies, FVRCP (4 in 1) for $15 Rabies, FVRCP, Leukemia for $20 CANINE DHP-Parvo, Coropa (6 in 1) for only $16 Rabies, DHP-Parvo, Corona, Bordetella ..$29 Please CaU 565-6558 for appointment We aiio offer LyifiM DtMMeftw $11 Vdttne gIPIor., ^ • • ,.„—,....,.,$10 Bkve yonr caaliui taited for luMutwuiiu Ibf otilyi i$15 tad yowr ott tcttsd for htfAmoM^ tof $85 CITIZENS OF HENDERSON SHAME ON US. AGAIN. Shame on us for allowing some one from outside our city to conie in and overtly attempt to buy city hall. To buy up full page ads, to spend thousands and thousands of dollars to buy air time to defame HENDERSON residents and obscure the issues of importance in this HENDERSON election, all while throwing money and services at every campaign desperate enough to accept it. We purify the water we drink, but allow some one to feed our minds unadulterated trash. And no matter how many times you reprint a lie, it is still a lie, nor does it change because others choose to believe it. Mr. Coury and his accomplices at Thirstbusters and Suburban Graphics in Las Vegas, have decided that a man's home is not his castle, and have trespassed the sanctity of my privacy. THEY question my right to be involved in MY government. How and where I live is none of their business and they are trying to make it YOURS. Our government is OUR business and they are trying to make it THEIRS. I have been advised that it would be foolishness on my part to enter into a battle with those that have more resources than they apparently need, with one that has a permit to carry a gun and is intent on getting what he wants. 1 CANNOT ignore what they are attempting to do to a good man, Councilman Scheffler, and 1 WILL NOT ignore what they have attempted to do to me. If they win, they win, but their victory will say much more about us, than it will ever say about them. James R. Arrendale "Until this moment. Senator, I think I never really gauged your cruelty or your recklessness.. .Let us not assassinate this lad further, Senator. You have done enough. Have you no sense of decency, sir, at long last? Have you left, no sense of decency?" Joseph N. Welch to Senator Joe McCarthy June 9, 1954 Paid for by Jim Arrandale Thursday. AprH 27,1996 HwidarMm Home ftowt No* 7 THE NEWS COVERS YOUR COMMUNITY ^1 John Judge/News Staff BUILDING — Ground was broken on a new Henderson Animal Control Facility Wednesday. Those present included Harry Campbell of Harry Campbell Architects, Judge Ken Procter, Councilman Jack Clark. Bob Swadell, Councilman Andy Hafen, Mayor Bob Groesbeck, Judge Rodney Burr, Councilman Larry Scheffler and Councilman Paul Ruth. Spring is Here Hibernation is ov6r. Time to awaken. Nature is undergoing a period of renovation. Get out and see it! Monday Saturday 10:00 6 :00 745 W. Sunset • 564-5501 (Between Freeway Boulder H*^.) SALES, SERVICE, ACCESSORIES Niece searches for inspiration RvyThMM News Staff Writer Twelve years ago, Karen Tanner's life was uprooted when she reluctantly moved to Alaska to be with her husband. Although her marriage didn't work out, her time in Alaska was a mixed blessing. She later met the man of her dreams and remarried. They decided to move to Henderson after doing some research a couple of years ago while reading in a magazine that Henderson was one of the top 50 places to live in the Mu^try. State, Tanner whose, name is Fisdier, learned she had lost something very special when she was living in Alaska. When she went back to visit relatives in California, she discovered her favorite aunt had moved. "On our way down from Alaska we stopped in Tulare, [CaUfl to see some relatives," Karen said, "^e told them we would be moving to Henderson and they were shocked. They said that's where you're aunt lives." The telephone number with which she tried to reach her aunt Betty White belonged to someone else. The person Karen reached on the telephone said her aunt had moved. Complicating matters is her aunt may have married. But to Karen, she will always be known as aunt Betty from Tulare. Although Fischer has nm into several dead-ends, she doesn't want to stop looking for her aunt "She was such an inspiration in my teenage years. "I want to meet her again. Because of her inspiration, I learned a lot of things in life. I attribute a lot of my success to her. I don't think she realizes that.... I always believed there was a connection between her and I and I thought we had a good relationship. "I want her see what I have done with my life. I've become v^ry Buccessfiil in ev^ry asp^jct of Taxes Too High? CaU us about FranlUin's Tax-Free Income Funds (702) 732-4571 Wedbush Morgan Securities* •Member NY&E & sipc Jonathan A. Levenson 2000 E. Flamingo Rd., Ste. B Las Vegas, NV 89119 Call/or your free prospectus containing more complete Injormatibn on a FranklUi TaxFrte Income Fund. Including charges cavd expenses. Read it care/uUy before you Irwest or send money. Franklin/Templeton Distributors, Inc. FRANKUN Your Invited to llmmy PeUskl's withhev." When Karen was a teenager, her aunt Betty inspired her to sing in church and on the churchsponsored radio station. "Singing with my aunt gave me a lot of courage. I would love to see her." The two women have a lot to catch up on. 1 would like to see what she has done over the last 12 years. Having the personality that she has, I would like to see what she is doing with her life. I would like my new family to meet her and continue the relationship." White met Karen's 12 yearold daughter Brandi when she was a baby. Karen and her husband, Dan, also have a 6-year-old daughter, Berlin. Karen's mother, Syb, also wants to get in touch with her sister. |G ~ KiSa Tailinr-#i*Gber is looiung for her aunt Betty WhKe, who she believes is living in Henderson. Rscher recently nfK>ved from Alaska to Henderson and would like to be reunited with her aunt, who was a great Inspiration to her. But the situation has become complicated because White may heve married. All U Can Eat Saturday, April 29 3pm 6pm MUGSHOTS CASINO & LOUNGE 120 Boulder Hwy. 566-6577 HafMBlibetbffnament Noon tni ? winioa Entertainment Wed-Saturday 8 to Midnight Featuring Ron Uvingston c"^''=' ,ut you practice what It is M. honor to sit on '....tonecM-be --a.rso^.--trsrfer -—-^r l,...ate.eheran.a.ena-.r Very truly yo^>r' Robert A Groeebeck Paid for by the Committee to Elect Paul Ituth, City (>u^ I, BOl Honm'Tteesonr

PAGE 8

Thursday, April 27,1995 Henderson Homt Nwt^Pag 9 Pag* 8 HMidarson Home Newt Thursday, April 27,1995 ite Councilman Scheffler chooses to reaipond to the charges against him by attacking the motives of those who expose him. If you don't like the message, don't shoot the messenger. It should come as no surprise to him that he is a politician and election time is when an incumbent must face the realities of his record. Sure, he voted for more police, firefighters and public services. Who wouldn't? Taxpayer's money should goto support such items. But, when will Larry Scheffler respond to the factually, documented ethics complaint? Larry asks: "Why now, at election time do these matters surface?" The answer is simple: Only as a result of your re-election bid has information from various private citizens come together. The sharing of this knowledge reveals the severity of your actions. So Larry, don't be shocked. When you act inappropriately, you should be exposed! Only then, can Henderson voters decide on the future direction of their city. NRS 281.571 (1) (b): Requires you report each source of your income on every annual financial disclosure statement you file. YOU DID NOT! NRS 281.571 (1) (f): Requires you list each business entity you are involved in. YOU REGULARLY OMIT SEVERAL! NRS 281.481 (2) (4): Prohibits you from accepting any unwarranted privileges, preferences, augmentation, or other compensation. For over six months you've been regularly driving a classic 1955 Chevy with dealer license plates. The dealer owning this vehicle has had business with th€l City Council for the Car Country Auto Mall. Now you claim this was a "test drive." Oh, really? We ALL would love a test drive for up to a year avoiding vehicle insurance and registration fees. On at least 45 occasions, you voted to bring development closer to vacant property you personally owned. As a Councilman, you voted to approve such development, bringing roads and utilities nearer to your property which dramatically enhanced your property value.. You did not disclose this personal interest prior to voting and furthermore, you should have abstained. One of the corporations you have never listed on your annual financial disclosure is L.C.S. Investments, Inc. This is your land investment company which controlled multiple vacant parcels in Henderson. Henderson Attorney John Marchiano was the president of this corporation. You failed to disclose that Mr. Marchiano was the president of your company on the numerous occasions he appeared before you arid the Council. I Jim Arrendale is a member of your re-election committee. He also endorses you while representing himself as the "Founder, G.V. Homeowners Association." On numerous occasions, he has appeared before the City Council implying, if not stating, he was a Green Valtey Homeowner and a representative of tHe hrr,ooi.ir,Qrc / arn/ HiHn't vnii know that Jim Arrendale is not a Henderson homeowner? Un numerous occasions, ne nao aijycaicu ui^iw.v^ .v^ ^.^j r-v o' homeowners. Larry, didn't you know that Jim Arrendale is not a Henderson homeowner? Business and developers regularly appearing before you for new projects use your graphics company, either directly or through an ad agency. Frequently, you have failed to disclose these private business relationships. Naturally, a denial by the Henderson City Council in such cases would negate the need for any artwork or brochures for these applicants. Larry, isn't it a conflict of interest vjhen you vote to approve such projects knowing only with an approval by the Council will your graphics services be needed? Attorney John Marchiano appeared before the council representing you and your Las VegasColor Graphics company for three different zone changes from residential to commercial zoning as well as three liquor and gaming use permits. You applied for these use permits on May 6,1992 and, IN RECORD TIME, appeared before The Planning Department and the City Council by June 16,1992. Of course,.you were approved for all three use permits by the Council even though one location was recommended for denial by the Planning Department. The City Council seated in 1992 consisted of Lorna Kesterson, Lorin Williams, Mike Harris, Andy Hafen and Larry Scheffler. Larry, isn't such expedited special treatment for a Councilman distasteful and an apparent abuse of the office entrusted to you by the people? L NRS 281.561 (3): Requires you file a financial disclosure statement each year you are in office. You failed to file one in 1992. Larry, isn't the absolute failure to file a financial disclosure statement, as required by the law, much more than a mere oversight. Of course it is. Our laws exist to prevent the types of abuses you've engaged in. ?a^sa Enough Is enough, Larry Scheffler! IT IS TIME FOR A CHANGE!! xmraii^ PLEASE VOTE ON MM 2nd • VOTE TOR A CHANGE! l^Q i^O;MW Paid for by SuburtMn Enterprises, IIK. Barbecue puts final sizzle on Industrial Days Join Mayor Bob Groesbeck after the parade as he closes the 44th Annual Industrial Days celebration with agiantbarbeciue for everyone in the family, from 2 to 5 p.m. Saturday, April 29 at the Civic Center Plaza adjacent to City Hall. The Randy Anderson Band, an Industrial Days favorite, will play its special brand of country music. There will be games, raffles and free snacks. Kids will love face painting and visiting with Snoopy, Woodstock and MeGruft; and local school and community organizations will have booths throughout the plaza selling goodies for fund-raisers. This year, the dunk booth will benefit SAFE House, Henderson's own shelter for victims of domestic violence. Don't miss your chance to dmik your favorite community leaders! For more information, call the Mayor's Office, 565-2085. Streets closed for parade The Henderson Industrial Days Parade will travel through downtown Henderson Saturday shutting down several streets to secure the route. Water Street from Miyor Avenue to Lake Mead Drive will be closed from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. All streets nmning perpendicular to Water Street from Ocean Avenue to Mtyor Avenue will also be closed. Victory Road between Water Street and Atlantic Avenue will be closed to traffic. Tliis is where the floats will be held before the parade. Ocean to Van Wagenen Avenue will also be closed to traffic, and Basic Road and Texas Avenue at Boulder Highway will be closed from 12 noon to 2 p.m. Notices will be posted downtown for the removal racars along the streets of the parade route. THE NEWS COVERS YOUR COMMUNITY mSm w V TOURNAMENT ^2,500. TOTAL PRIZE MONEY MAi:7-MA!i:21,1995 SIGN UP! APRIL 10-30, 1995 NO ENTRY FEE ALL RULES POSTED C • A • S • I • N • O MO \Xhter St. Downtown Hendenon Another Fine Boyd Gaming Property -# '^Jtm w.rT^-mm '^^ "•^S 1 h.M /\/^a&Mj^^^^^ J John Judge/News Staff CAR SHOW-Ron Ftrritto checks out a 1932 Ford during th Industrial Days Car Show. Loyalty Day proclaimed Mayor Bob Groesbeck signed a proclamation this week declaring May 1 Loyalty Day as an 'incentive for every true American to reaffirm his or her love of the Flag and Country. "I lu-ge that all individuals, sduwls, diurches, organizations, business establishments ai^d homes within my official jurisdiction to display proudly the Flag of the United States of America and participate in public patriotic Loyalty Day adtivities which are to be cosponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States and others," the proclamation concludes. ;'! We Support ANDY HAFEN for Henderson City Council Ward 2 Andy Hafen has proven ability • Andy Hafen has proven integrity Andy Hafen has proven his commitment Andy Hafen provides leadership and representation for all Henderson My goal is to represent all Henderson families. Larry & Lisa Stoner Jim & Lorna Cavalieri Scott & Linda Weaver William & Peggy Randall Eva Thompson Glade & Wendy Frehner Joe & Esther Coihren Arnold & June Swift Kent & Karen Neilson Blaine & Cindy Marshall Don & Theda Bowler Amy Dickcnson Lilyan Day Wanda Jones Danny & Kathy Sanders Tom & Michelle Trotter Mitch & Ronda Stoker Bill & Virginia Richardson Tom & Fawn Stirling Darrel & Kathy Johnson Heber & Louise Lamb Paul & Carol Marshall Fred & Fawn Barber Mark & Tammy Chiangi Phil & Janice Roybal Al Walters Max & Leona Hinton Kip & Laura Botkin Sean & Pam Garrison Ben & Maxine Buckles Larkin & Genevieve Smith Dorlene Weber Hank & Daisy Downer Hank & Cecil Lambert Claude Lewis Richard & Gail Tolboe Ben Siepman Dan & llene Pendleton Norm & Jerry Nash Scott & Patricia Kramer Reva Golden Mary & Roger Rose Steve & Shaun Hedland Alvin & Rhea Johnson Lucille Hicken Estes & JoAnn McDoniel Bob & Nicki Hughes Fawn Jolly Marion & Alicia Angell James & Valoy Heki Harold & Sharon Barrell Kay & Kari Dalton Ken & Leila Stoker Aileen Hair Kathy Smith Ken & Kathryn Lamb Mike & Sue Campbell Robert & Diane Lewis Dennis & Kathy Hafen Mr. & Mrs. J.E. Palsgrove Fred & Chris Bidwell Joan Ream Kent & Colleen Nash Wiliam Zolczer Bob & Doris Fcmenella Steve & Linda Smith Phil & Pat Swartzlander Tony & Laura Paonessa Denny & Elaine Segler Ron & Linda Frame David & Lorna Irons Carvel & Jackie Hatch Jack & Sandy Vause Brent & Laura Scoble Ken Perkins Richard & Margaret Linschoten Bob & Marianne DiCesare Bennie & Carol Pipes Richard & Corrinne Barton Dave & Debra Drake Carl & Mary Mayrose Dave & Marceil Walker John & Bonnie Ligouri Rodney Lotspeich Harold & Blanca St. Clair Urijan & Myrtle Meritz Eric and Kristy Price Walt & Virginia Zawrotny Roy & Debra Phillips Bob & Dorothy Anselmo # Pete & Kori Christensen Gary & Bobbie Childers John & Shelley Henderson Joe Hill Tom Cannon Dennis McGinness Lester & Darnell Walker • James & Barbara Blazzard Al Romero Lloyd Perry Ken & Brenda White Bruce & Kathleen Harper Russell and Connie Sue Lamb Ed and Mary Ellen Gallagher Fred & Peggy Da vies Kit & Lisa Williams Tina Williams Stan & Donita Holland Steve & Marsha Rose Clara Patton Derrill & Charlene Price Pat & Bea Malone Greg & Kris Gordon Clark & Susie Whitney John & Shirley Jacobson Guy & Cheryl Gillespie Shelley Watson-Aguiar Paul & Maxine Honey Harold & Laura Jean Miller Leon & Verlene Sullivan Mike & Janet Cutler David Owens Ray & Sue Lewis Stan & Nellie Rae Jones Craig & Dawn Mackelprang Scott & Kathy Shaw Harold & Valene Scoble Everett & Becky Evans Teny & Patsy Smith Pat & Tammy Wilson Joy Anderson Elaine Langford Dan & Mindy Brady Vicki Cameron Patsy A R.L. Scow Brent & Kathy Cecil Duane & Dotty Ruliffson Bill & Sharon Springgate Greg & Julis Jensen Brent Honey Garald & Marlene Lewis Leonard & Sonya Smith Keith Joslin Colleen Bartlett Doug & Janet Evans Carol & Sandra Savage Edna Deardoff Boyd & Nora Olsen Bob & Irene Campbell Warren & Tina Mahaffey Lloyd & Susie Reardon Hardy Segler Gregory Langley Lynn & Evelyn Kleinman ^ Greg &5hjrlcy Blafkbum Ralph & Sonia Mortensen Lionel & Joyce Audet Tom Acklin Steve Kilgore Karl & NaDeen Chappell Jim & Diana Gibbons Milt & Joan Mortensen Steve & Jolene Augspurger Perry & Oleta Williams Dr. & Mrs. Vem Lambom Dorothy Swackhamer Tom & Cheryl Clark Suzanne & Daniel Atfieid David & Ginger Spears Bob & Adrienne Unger Jerry & Priscilla Goodman Ed Harwood Floyd & Lisa Wilkins Richard & Ruth Hietbrink Robert J. Oeike Tim Harvey Barbara & Stuart Cowan Ken & Liz Hefner Gary & Hattie Price. Kenny Burt Ronald & Sherrie Upshaw Rollie & Anita Secord Jerry Mullen Charles & Diane Johnson Charlotte Jordan Dr. Rick & Pam Henderson Dr. Bryan & Susan Lamb Cameron & Lori Hillstead Becky Brynjulson Les & Janw Pyne Janet Brocklehurst Brian K. Terry Esq. Kent & Cynthia Brewster Les and Kim Zike Ron Isomura John & Charisse Harris Jim & Cari Perkins Judy Watson Grant & Annette Laughter Jimmy & Gina Pettyjohn Lana Hammond George & Marge Brucato Daniel Anderson George Bmcato Paid for by Andy Hafen ANDY NEEDS YOUR SUPPORT • PLEASE VOTE ON MAY 2

PAGE 9

Thursday, April 27,1995 Henderson Homt Nwt^Pag 9 Pag* 8 HMidarson Home Newt Thursday, April 27,1995 ite Councilman Scheffler chooses to reaipond to the charges against him by attacking the motives of those who expose him. If you don't like the message, don't shoot the messenger. It should come as no surprise to him that he is a politician and election time is when an incumbent must face the realities of his record. Sure, he voted for more police, firefighters and public services. Who wouldn't? Taxpayer's money should goto support such items. But, when will Larry Scheffler respond to the factually, documented ethics complaint? Larry asks: "Why now, at election time do these matters surface?" The answer is simple: Only as a result of your re-election bid has information from various private citizens come together. The sharing of this knowledge reveals the severity of your actions. So Larry, don't be shocked. When you act inappropriately, you should be exposed! Only then, can Henderson voters decide on the future direction of their city. NRS 281.571 (1) (b): Requires you report each source of your income on every annual financial disclosure statement you file. YOU DID NOT! NRS 281.571 (1) (f): Requires you list each business entity you are involved in. YOU REGULARLY OMIT SEVERAL! NRS 281.481 (2) (4): Prohibits you from accepting any unwarranted privileges, preferences, augmentation, or other compensation. For over six months you've been regularly driving a classic 1955 Chevy with dealer license plates. The dealer owning this vehicle has had business with th€l City Council for the Car Country Auto Mall. Now you claim this was a "test drive." Oh, really? We ALL would love a test drive for up to a year avoiding vehicle insurance and registration fees. On at least 45 occasions, you voted to bring development closer to vacant property you personally owned. As a Councilman, you voted to approve such development, bringing roads and utilities nearer to your property which dramatically enhanced your property value.. You did not disclose this personal interest prior to voting and furthermore, you should have abstained. One of the corporations you have never listed on your annual financial disclosure is L.C.S. Investments, Inc. This is your land investment company which controlled multiple vacant parcels in Henderson. Henderson Attorney John Marchiano was the president of this corporation. You failed to disclose that Mr. Marchiano was the president of your company on the numerous occasions he appeared before you arid the Council. I Jim Arrendale is a member of your re-election committee. He also endorses you while representing himself as the "Founder, G.V. Homeowners Association." On numerous occasions, he has appeared before the City Council implying, if not stating, he was a Green Valtey Homeowner and a representative of tHe hrr,ooi.ir,Qrc / arn/ HiHn't vnii know that Jim Arrendale is not a Henderson homeowner? Un numerous occasions, ne nao aijycaicu ui^iw.v^ .v^ ^.^j r-v o' homeowners. Larry, didn't you know that Jim Arrendale is not a Henderson homeowner? Business and developers regularly appearing before you for new projects use your graphics company, either directly or through an ad agency. Frequently, you have failed to disclose these private business relationships. Naturally, a denial by the Henderson City Council in such cases would negate the need for any artwork or brochures for these applicants. Larry, isn't it a conflict of interest vjhen you vote to approve such projects knowing only with an approval by the Council will your graphics services be needed? Attorney John Marchiano appeared before the council representing you and your Las VegasColor Graphics company for three different zone changes from residential to commercial zoning as well as three liquor and gaming use permits. You applied for these use permits on May 6,1992 and, IN RECORD TIME, appeared before The Planning Department and the City Council by June 16,1992. Of course,.you were approved for all three use permits by the Council even though one location was recommended for denial by the Planning Department. The City Council seated in 1992 consisted of Lorna Kesterson, Lorin Williams, Mike Harris, Andy Hafen and Larry Scheffler. Larry, isn't such expedited special treatment for a Councilman distasteful and an apparent abuse of the office entrusted to you by the people? L NRS 281.561 (3): Requires you file a financial disclosure statement each year you are in office. You failed to file one in 1992. Larry, isn't the absolute failure to file a financial disclosure statement, as required by the law, much more than a mere oversight. Of course it is. Our laws exist to prevent the types of abuses you've engaged in. ?a^sa Enough Is enough, Larry Scheffler! IT IS TIME FOR A CHANGE!! xmraii^ PLEASE VOTE ON MM 2nd • VOTE TOR A CHANGE! l^Q i^O;MW Paid for by SuburtMn Enterprises, IIK. Barbecue puts final sizzle on Industrial Days Join Mayor Bob Groesbeck after the parade as he closes the 44th Annual Industrial Days celebration with agiantbarbeciue for everyone in the family, from 2 to 5 p.m. Saturday, April 29 at the Civic Center Plaza adjacent to City Hall. The Randy Anderson Band, an Industrial Days favorite, will play its special brand of country music. There will be games, raffles and free snacks. Kids will love face painting and visiting with Snoopy, Woodstock and MeGruft; and local school and community organizations will have booths throughout the plaza selling goodies for fund-raisers. This year, the dunk booth will benefit SAFE House, Henderson's own shelter for victims of domestic violence. Don't miss your chance to dmik your favorite community leaders! For more information, call the Mayor's Office, 565-2085. Streets closed for parade The Henderson Industrial Days Parade will travel through downtown Henderson Saturday shutting down several streets to secure the route. Water Street from Miyor Avenue to Lake Mead Drive will be closed from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. All streets nmning perpendicular to Water Street from Ocean Avenue to Mtyor Avenue will also be closed. Victory Road between Water Street and Atlantic Avenue will be closed to traffic. Tliis is where the floats will be held before the parade. Ocean to Van Wagenen Avenue will also be closed to traffic, and Basic Road and Texas Avenue at Boulder Highway will be closed from 12 noon to 2 p.m. Notices will be posted downtown for the removal racars along the streets of the parade route. THE NEWS COVERS YOUR COMMUNITY mSm w V TOURNAMENT ^2,500. TOTAL PRIZE MONEY MAi:7-MA!i:21,1995 SIGN UP! APRIL 10-30, 1995 NO ENTRY FEE ALL RULES POSTED C • A • S • I • N • O MO \Xhter St. Downtown Hendenon Another Fine Boyd Gaming Property -# '^Jtm w.rT^-mm '^^ "•^S 1 h.M /\/^a&Mj^^^^^ J John Judge/News Staff CAR SHOW-Ron Ftrritto checks out a 1932 Ford during th Industrial Days Car Show. Loyalty Day proclaimed Mayor Bob Groesbeck signed a proclamation this week declaring May 1 Loyalty Day as an 'incentive for every true American to reaffirm his or her love of the Flag and Country. "I lu-ge that all individuals, sduwls, diurches, organizations, business establishments ai^d homes within my official jurisdiction to display proudly the Flag of the United States of America and participate in public patriotic Loyalty Day adtivities which are to be cosponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States and others," the proclamation concludes. ;'! We Support ANDY HAFEN for Henderson City Council Ward 2 Andy Hafen has proven ability • Andy Hafen has proven integrity Andy Hafen has proven his commitment Andy Hafen provides leadership and representation for all Henderson My goal is to represent all Henderson families. Larry & Lisa Stoner Jim & Lorna Cavalieri Scott & Linda Weaver William & Peggy Randall Eva Thompson Glade & Wendy Frehner Joe & Esther Coihren Arnold & June Swift Kent & Karen Neilson Blaine & Cindy Marshall Don & Theda Bowler Amy Dickcnson Lilyan Day Wanda Jones Danny & Kathy Sanders Tom & Michelle Trotter Mitch & Ronda Stoker Bill & Virginia Richardson Tom & Fawn Stirling Darrel & Kathy Johnson Heber & Louise Lamb Paul & Carol Marshall Fred & Fawn Barber Mark & Tammy Chiangi Phil & Janice Roybal Al Walters Max & Leona Hinton Kip & Laura Botkin Sean & Pam Garrison Ben & Maxine Buckles Larkin & Genevieve Smith Dorlene Weber Hank & Daisy Downer Hank & Cecil Lambert Claude Lewis Richard & Gail Tolboe Ben Siepman Dan & llene Pendleton Norm & Jerry Nash Scott & Patricia Kramer Reva Golden Mary & Roger Rose Steve & Shaun Hedland Alvin & Rhea Johnson Lucille Hicken Estes & JoAnn McDoniel Bob & Nicki Hughes Fawn Jolly Marion & Alicia Angell James & Valoy Heki Harold & Sharon Barrell Kay & Kari Dalton Ken & Leila Stoker Aileen Hair Kathy Smith Ken & Kathryn Lamb Mike & Sue Campbell Robert & Diane Lewis Dennis & Kathy Hafen Mr. & Mrs. J.E. Palsgrove Fred & Chris Bidwell Joan Ream Kent & Colleen Nash Wiliam Zolczer Bob & Doris Fcmenella Steve & Linda Smith Phil & Pat Swartzlander Tony & Laura Paonessa Denny & Elaine Segler Ron & Linda Frame David & Lorna Irons Carvel & Jackie Hatch Jack & Sandy Vause Brent & Laura Scoble Ken Perkins Richard & Margaret Linschoten Bob & Marianne DiCesare Bennie & Carol Pipes Richard & Corrinne Barton Dave & Debra Drake Carl & Mary Mayrose Dave & Marceil Walker John & Bonnie Ligouri Rodney Lotspeich Harold & Blanca St. Clair Urijan & Myrtle Meritz Eric and Kristy Price Walt & Virginia Zawrotny Roy & Debra Phillips Bob & Dorothy Anselmo # Pete & Kori Christensen Gary & Bobbie Childers John & Shelley Henderson Joe Hill Tom Cannon Dennis McGinness Lester & Darnell Walker • James & Barbara Blazzard Al Romero Lloyd Perry Ken & Brenda White Bruce & Kathleen Harper Russell and Connie Sue Lamb Ed and Mary Ellen Gallagher Fred & Peggy Da vies Kit & Lisa Williams Tina Williams Stan & Donita Holland Steve & Marsha Rose Clara Patton Derrill & Charlene Price Pat & Bea Malone Greg & Kris Gordon Clark & Susie Whitney John & Shirley Jacobson Guy & Cheryl Gillespie Shelley Watson-Aguiar Paul & Maxine Honey Harold & Laura Jean Miller Leon & Verlene Sullivan Mike & Janet Cutler David Owens Ray & Sue Lewis Stan & Nellie Rae Jones Craig & Dawn Mackelprang Scott & Kathy Shaw Harold & Valene Scoble Everett & Becky Evans Teny & Patsy Smith Pat & Tammy Wilson Joy Anderson Elaine Langford Dan & Mindy Brady Vicki Cameron Patsy A R.L. Scow Brent & Kathy Cecil Duane & Dotty Ruliffson Bill & Sharon Springgate Greg & Julis Jensen Brent Honey Garald & Marlene Lewis Leonard & Sonya Smith Keith Joslin Colleen Bartlett Doug & Janet Evans Carol & Sandra Savage Edna Deardoff Boyd & Nora Olsen Bob & Irene Campbell Warren & Tina Mahaffey Lloyd & Susie Reardon Hardy Segler Gregory Langley Lynn & Evelyn Kleinman ^ Greg &5hjrlcy Blafkbum Ralph & Sonia Mortensen Lionel & Joyce Audet Tom Acklin Steve Kilgore Karl & NaDeen Chappell Jim & Diana Gibbons Milt & Joan Mortensen Steve & Jolene Augspurger Perry & Oleta Williams Dr. & Mrs. Vem Lambom Dorothy Swackhamer Tom & Cheryl Clark Suzanne & Daniel Atfieid David & Ginger Spears Bob & Adrienne Unger Jerry & Priscilla Goodman Ed Harwood Floyd & Lisa Wilkins Richard & Ruth Hietbrink Robert J. Oeike Tim Harvey Barbara & Stuart Cowan Ken & Liz Hefner Gary & Hattie Price. Kenny Burt Ronald & Sherrie Upshaw Rollie & Anita Secord Jerry Mullen Charles & Diane Johnson Charlotte Jordan Dr. Rick & Pam Henderson Dr. Bryan & Susan Lamb Cameron & Lori Hillstead Becky Brynjulson Les & Janw Pyne Janet Brocklehurst Brian K. Terry Esq. Kent & Cynthia Brewster Les and Kim Zike Ron Isomura John & Charisse Harris Jim & Cari Perkins Judy Watson Grant & Annette Laughter Jimmy & Gina Pettyjohn Lana Hammond George & Marge Brucato Daniel Anderson George Bmcato Paid for by Andy Hafen ANDY NEEDS YOUR SUPPORT • PLEASE VOTE ON MAY 2

PAGE 10

1 Pag* 10 Hndrson Horn* Nwt Thursday, April 27,1995 EDUCATION Sparks named U.S. National Award Winner llie U.S. Achievement Academy announced recently that Fawn Sparks has been named a U.S. National Award winner in mathematics. A prestigious honor few students can attain, the Academy recognizes fewer than 10% of all American high school students. Sparks, who attends Southem Nevada Vocational Tedmical Center was nominated by Mrs. Dyer, a teacher at the school. She will appear in the U.S. Achievement Academy Official Collegiate Yearbook, published nationally. "Recognizing and supporting our youth is more important than ever before in America's history. Certainly, U.S. Achievement Academy winners should be congratulated and appreciated for their dedication to excellence and achievement," said Dr. George Stevens, executive director of the Academy. The Academy selects winners upon the recommendations of teachers, coaches, counselors, and other qualified sponsors and upon the organization's Stanjdards of Selection. Selection criteria are: Academic performance, interest and ^ aptitude, leadership qualities, respoi^ibility, enthusiasm, motivation to leam and improve, citizenship, attitude and cooperative spirit, dependability and recommendation from a teacher or director. Sparks is the daughter of Charlene Walker. Her grandparents are Richard and Lillian Walker, of Sacramento, Calif. McDoniel carnival IVIay 5 McDoniel Elementary School will host its All Sports Spring Carnival from 3:15 to 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 5, at the school. Games, prizes, food and drinks will be provided at the event. Need a Ride to the Polls? Call 565-8818 Vans available 7am to 7pm Handicapped Assistance Available No Comment. No Discussion, just a ride to the polls. Compliments of Paul Ruth, City Council I Bill Horan, Treasurer REFLECTIONS WINNERS—McDoniel Elementary School recently announced winners of its reflections contest. Bottom row, from left, Ray Brown, Ashley Neyrinck, Audra IVIiller, Kara Hansen, J. Paul Wetstein, 2nd row, Braydon Bean, William Miller, Jon David Vaughan, Jean Vignoli, Kathy Nielsen, Jessica Morgan, Amrita Ramanan. 3rd row, Jon Shown, Amy Whitcomb, Paige Nash, Torrey Vaneble, Sarah Jensen, Mindy Vaughan, Raymond Morgan, Katie Weddingfeld, 4th row, Kortin Seegmiller, Margo Scott, Karii Seegmiller, Rafaella Gaona, Molly Rosenberger, Casey Bowen, Lauren Hinsseny, Megan Davis, Whitney Nash, Todd Whitcomb, 5th row, David Cox, Jordan Ragan Holly Wallcer, Kristi Spuhler, Amy Farley, Rose Dumont, 6th row, Michael Calabro, Chris Keneipp, Megan Sherlocl(, Katie Power, Jennifer Ezell, Rachel Perlin, Beth White, Matthew Dye, Not pictured, Jai Taylor, Kasidy Seegmiller, Mark Wetstein, Katie Power, Jade Soresman, Shane Kent, John Dumont, Danielle Bealick. Spring Fling Fashion Show set for May S The Henderson Seniors Auxiliary will present its annual Spring Fling Fashion Show at 6:30 p.m. Friday, May 5, at the Henderson Senior Center, 27 E. Texas St. The cost is $20 per person. Advance tickets only. Eric Randall will be the master of ceremonies. Featured will be Ladies Fashions by LaVeras, fashions for men by Kmart, special entertainment by Isa, hors d'oeuvres and wine tasting. Call 565-9033 for more information. \// \/f $259 3 day cruise from Los Angeles • Ensenada • Los Angeles Cruise only plus low air add on Nov 4-5 $85 L.A. Garment District or So. Coast Plaza • Hotel • Breakfast Shopping at Orange County Swapmeet • Roundtrip motorcoach & more SI \l(>l{ ( ()( l'()\ llOOkS Fly 2 Roundtrips for just !p4V3 with Senior Coupon BiH>ks. You can travel to any of our nutre than 65 cities in the U.S. ilMWJJJlWHiai Oct. 19 Nov. 1 Escorted by Kithy & Leo Falkensammer • Roundtrip air • Hotel • All meals on safari • Profcssional guides^ft more $419 Roundtrip air from Los Angeles to Honolulu • 8 days hotel & more! *Rule perperstm, based on dnuhle (Krupancy. Plus taxes. Cetlatn ar KsSalam $1620 TOP TEN REASONS WHY A CITY COUNCIL MEMBER SHOULD BE LIKE A BROWN BAG Readily Available Protects Contents (citizens) Holds more than its weight Durable (mental & physical stamina) Economical Source of Creativity Disposable (can be replaced) Beneficial to Everyone (regardless of age, race, or gender) 9. Environmentally Friendly 10. Can be recycled Marsha Jefferies^ City Council, Ward 1 Paid (or t)y Ihe committee lo elect Marsha JeKenes, City Council, Ward! Randall WaHier. Treasurer l.rmdon $645 Mo.stow $920 I'atis $790 R(>mc $(K) Stockholm..: $810 Vienna $820 Jakarta $9.'5.5 Kuala Lumpur $800 Manila $757 .Singapore $800 Taipei $683 Harare $16.50 Juhanncsburg $16.50 Kilamanjaro $1990 Lilongwe $16.50 l.onrK $16.1.S Nairobi $1620 *lte.riclioru apply Faro iub)cci to availability and may change wiihovl notice Europe, Orient and Africa-Spring Farea OUier uus may apply Limited time only Burr discusses issues t* lat BC Town Hall meeting Approximately 35 persons turned out April 18 to attend a Town Hall meeting scheduled by fcUrk County School Board President Jeff Burr. The meeting was held at the Martha P. King Elementary School. Topics ranged from pending actions in the legislature to the lack of money with which to build new schools to deconsolidation of the current district Burr said that while alternative schedules are in effect at some middle schools, there are no plans to include the Garrett Middle School in Boulder City in the near future. However, he did say that it is possible that students from Henderson may be brought to Boulder City by bus if the district doesn't get additional funding with which to construct additional school facilities. He added that another bond issue question is being discussed to put before the voters in 1996. The return of athletics to middle schools was "an overwhelming success" according to Burr who said he was very pleased with the results. "We will explore extending the' athletics program beyond basketball," he said. The use of more volunteers in schools was also a topic of discussion. Burr stated the board will be trying to increase volunteerism with a special appeal to seniors, retired school teachers and parents. He also mentioned the use of students in helping to ke^ school grounds clean, noting that it wouAd hopefully make students more aware of their responsibilities to not toss litter on school grounds. Legislative issues include the SMBUIT Page 21 GV music students earn honor Kaitfiy SirMtor News Staff Writer Green Valley High School students brought home the World ofMusic Festival's top honor from San Francisco this week. The Green Valley High concert bands, choirs, orchestra, percussion line and dance team received the highest combined score of all schools in attendance. Most of the other schools were from the southwestern United States. "The students all worked really hard," band director Diane Koutsulis said. "For their performance, they went all out. They should be very proud of the work they've done." More than 300 students represented Green Valley High at the festival. The concert bands. Kindergarten registration to begin IVIay 2 McDoniel Elementary School will hold kindergarten registration beginning May 2. Parents I need to stop by the school office with a copy of their child's birth certificate, immunization records and two proofs of residence, i Parents can take their children for immunization shots at the Henderson Branch of the Health Department, 129 W. Lake Drive, Suite 10 between 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Immunization shots will also be offered at the Green Valley Library on three Fridays in May. The hours the shots will be offered are between 9 a.m. to noon, and 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. May 5 and 19. The shots will be offered between 9 a.m. to noon May 12. Children must have their last DPT and polio shots on or after their fourth birthday. jazz band, concert choir, men's ensemble, women's glee, madrigals, orchestra, dance team, the marching band percussion line, and the school's pop group, "Fusion," all attended the event. All the choirs received superior ratings as did the concert band, drumUne and dance team. Instructors for the respective groups are: Kim Barclay, choir; Dan Jordan, second band director. Trad Traasdahl, dance team; Karen McCauley, orchestra; and Rob Weidenfeld, drum line. Barclay was awarded outstanding music educator for the festival. Student Natsumi Kama was named outstanding soloist for her skill on the violin. The students have been preparing all year for the competition. They also held numerous fund-raisers to pay for the trip. While in San Francisco, they had the opportunity to visit the Golden Gate Bridge and other tourist attractions. iW 'iF'W""^""lP Our Children's Future is in Good Hands With Larry Scheffler on City Council Henderson Residents: As parents who are raising a family here in Henderson, we know the importance of a good, quality education. Councilman Larry Scheffler shares our concern. When others were just talking about it, Larry stepped to the forefront and helped form the Henderson School Committee. Our efiforts resulted in Henderson receiving a badly-needed second school, which will mean less-crowded classrooms for our sons and daughters! W Others may talk about what they have done or want to do for education in Henderson. But Lauy Scheffler has a proven record of fighting for our kids. For that we support him fully. We need his caring voice representing us on the City Council! He's also working on our fair share for refurbishing our existing schools. ** Larry Scheffler is currently setting up the Henderson Education Fund for upgrading the computer science labs and future school programs for Henderson schools only. Remember to Vote for the candidate who cares about the future of Henderson^s Idds* Larry Scheffler PiW Iw ty Piiwili 1 CWMwe si Hwiwis^ Wfiiy TtWMt Mlls^y WIDI^ KWi Owiow ft Aa Bb Cc Dd Ee Ff Gg Hh li 1] pu 1 Thursday, April 27, 1995 Henderson Hoin Ntwi Pagtll Drill team tryouts to begin Basic High Sdiool will host Desertaire workshops and tryouts for the 1996-96 Desertaire Drill team next week. The workshops will be held firom 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. May 3, 4,5 and 8 in the sdioort gymnMium. Tryouts will be at 3:30 p.m. May 9 in the gjrm. Hebrew High graduation next weeic Graduation and closing ceremonies for Las Vegas Hebrew High will be held at 7 p.m. Thursday, May 4 at the Jewish Federation of Las Vegas' Sigesmund Center. Six seniors will graduate: Liana Dardashti, Marci Riceberg and Michael Weisberg, all of Green Valley High Sdiool; Rina Roselinsky, Chaparral High School; Jennifer Goldman, Valley High School; and Darren Schwartz, Durango High School. An open house for current seventh graders and all other prospective students will beheld at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, May 11. This year, more than 60 students participated in the community-wide program. Registration is now open for the 1995-96 academic year. The cost is $150; $135 with registration by May 15. en Guy and Andrea Nielson Dan and llene Pendleton Ranell and Kathy Erickson Everett and Becky Evans Dan^el and Suzl Claric Mary Beth Scow Marshall and Colleen Hutchinson Joe and Shelley Belingheri Joel and Karie Ritchie Gary and Sharon Robinson Al and Ha Tobler Ric and Gail Tdboe Daniel and Vemea Walker Dean and Pamela Walker Eric and Joye Walker Elaine Peterson Rory and Cindy Rekl Linda Potter Richard and Helen Price Davkl and Jealata Spaars WMard and Carmen Stewart Dr. Craig and Annette Stoker Mike and Stacy Bardin Laura Lambom Ruhard and Jantee Keep Merrill Deaton Tracy and Patricia Shaw Caryl Westanburg Maria Stockbridge Or. Joe and Karen Plautz Dr. Marian and Colleen Walker Patty Lefler Mike and Lynda Abbot Wally and Norma Anderson Bob and Gail Wloock Michele Crine Brian and Lorie Lamoreaux Loma Cavalieri Dorothy Sheperd Stave and Jill Jappe Kelly and Marilyn Eves Joyce Seegmiller Frank and Janet Ford Frank and Taasy Wolfe Ban and Maxine Buckles Jo* and Fran Ream Laroy and Virginia Chas* David and Monica Haner Crystal Evans Paggy Gardner Amold and Connie Osbom Glenn and Shirtey Peterson Burt and Sandy Co* Richard and Margaret Unachoten Al and Lois Lords Steve and Clara LitUefiekl Cyndi Zackoli Fr*d and Fawn Barber Brent and Judy Buckle* Ken and Ro Benick JimandPattlBenaditti David and Angia BucMaa Paul and Mary Brandon Laura Savag* Jim and Jank^ Kaphart DavkJandTarri*Kn*tl Chris Lan* Stan and Donlta Holland BWandANceHanay Dan and Kris Andarsan Jennifer and Mtehaal Lamoraaux RavaGoklen Oaphane Hartasa Sammy and LuArm BrMon Evaratt* wtd Janat Spor* BMarKlJoann*Sp*lts Elizabath Qita* Jo* and Qartnjde Viscuglla Holy Gray St*van k WUma Fishar Tim and TamI Cionin t • Paid tor by the Commltta* to sl:t Marsha Jfl*ri**. Randal WaNwr. Trsasurar diiifeii

PAGE 11

1 Pag* 10 Hndrson Horn* Nwt Thursday, April 27,1995 EDUCATION Sparks named U.S. National Award Winner llie U.S. Achievement Academy announced recently that Fawn Sparks has been named a U.S. National Award winner in mathematics. A prestigious honor few students can attain, the Academy recognizes fewer than 10% of all American high school students. Sparks, who attends Southem Nevada Vocational Tedmical Center was nominated by Mrs. Dyer, a teacher at the school. She will appear in the U.S. Achievement Academy Official Collegiate Yearbook, published nationally. "Recognizing and supporting our youth is more important than ever before in America's history. Certainly, U.S. Achievement Academy winners should be congratulated and appreciated for their dedication to excellence and achievement," said Dr. George Stevens, executive director of the Academy. The Academy selects winners upon the recommendations of teachers, coaches, counselors, and other qualified sponsors and upon the organization's Stanjdards of Selection. Selection criteria are: Academic performance, interest and ^ aptitude, leadership qualities, respoi^ibility, enthusiasm, motivation to leam and improve, citizenship, attitude and cooperative spirit, dependability and recommendation from a teacher or director. Sparks is the daughter of Charlene Walker. Her grandparents are Richard and Lillian Walker, of Sacramento, Calif. McDoniel carnival IVIay 5 McDoniel Elementary School will host its All Sports Spring Carnival from 3:15 to 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 5, at the school. Games, prizes, food and drinks will be provided at the event. Need a Ride to the Polls? Call 565-8818 Vans available 7am to 7pm Handicapped Assistance Available No Comment. No Discussion, just a ride to the polls. Compliments of Paul Ruth, City Council I Bill Horan, Treasurer REFLECTIONS WINNERS—McDoniel Elementary School recently announced winners of its reflections contest. Bottom row, from left, Ray Brown, Ashley Neyrinck, Audra IVIiller, Kara Hansen, J. Paul Wetstein, 2nd row, Braydon Bean, William Miller, Jon David Vaughan, Jean Vignoli, Kathy Nielsen, Jessica Morgan, Amrita Ramanan. 3rd row, Jon Shown, Amy Whitcomb, Paige Nash, Torrey Vaneble, Sarah Jensen, Mindy Vaughan, Raymond Morgan, Katie Weddingfeld, 4th row, Kortin Seegmiller, Margo Scott, Karii Seegmiller, Rafaella Gaona, Molly Rosenberger, Casey Bowen, Lauren Hinsseny, Megan Davis, Whitney Nash, Todd Whitcomb, 5th row, David Cox, Jordan Ragan Holly Wallcer, Kristi Spuhler, Amy Farley, Rose Dumont, 6th row, Michael Calabro, Chris Keneipp, Megan Sherlocl(, Katie Power, Jennifer Ezell, Rachel Perlin, Beth White, Matthew Dye, Not pictured, Jai Taylor, Kasidy Seegmiller, Mark Wetstein, Katie Power, Jade Soresman, Shane Kent, John Dumont, Danielle Bealick. Spring Fling Fashion Show set for May S The Henderson Seniors Auxiliary will present its annual Spring Fling Fashion Show at 6:30 p.m. Friday, May 5, at the Henderson Senior Center, 27 E. Texas St. The cost is $20 per person. Advance tickets only. Eric Randall will be the master of ceremonies. Featured will be Ladies Fashions by LaVeras, fashions for men by Kmart, special entertainment by Isa, hors d'oeuvres and wine tasting. Call 565-9033 for more information. \// \/f $259 3 day cruise from Los Angeles • Ensenada • Los Angeles Cruise only plus low air add on Nov 4-5 $85 L.A. Garment District or So. Coast Plaza • Hotel • Breakfast Shopping at Orange County Swapmeet • Roundtrip motorcoach & more SI \l(>l{ ( ()( l'()\ llOOkS Fly 2 Roundtrips for just !p4V3 with Senior Coupon BiH>ks. You can travel to any of our nutre than 65 cities in the U.S. ilMWJJJlWHiai Oct. 19 Nov. 1 Escorted by Kithy & Leo Falkensammer • Roundtrip air • Hotel • All meals on safari • Profcssional guides^ft more $419 Roundtrip air from Los Angeles to Honolulu • 8 days hotel & more! *Rule perperstm, based on dnuhle (Krupancy. Plus taxes. Cetlatn ar KsSalam $1620 TOP TEN REASONS WHY A CITY COUNCIL MEMBER SHOULD BE LIKE A BROWN BAG Readily Available Protects Contents (citizens) Holds more than its weight Durable (mental & physical stamina) Economical Source of Creativity Disposable (can be replaced) Beneficial to Everyone (regardless of age, race, or gender) 9. Environmentally Friendly 10. Can be recycled Marsha Jefferies^ City Council, Ward 1 Paid (or t)y Ihe committee lo elect Marsha JeKenes, City Council, Ward! Randall WaHier. Treasurer l.rmdon $645 Mo.stow $920 I'atis $790 R(>mc $(K) Stockholm..: $810 Vienna $820 Jakarta $9.'5.5 Kuala Lumpur $800 Manila $757 .Singapore $800 Taipei $683 Harare $16.50 Juhanncsburg $16.50 Kilamanjaro $1990 Lilongwe $16.50 l.onrK $16.1.S Nairobi $1620 *lte.riclioru apply Faro iub)cci to availability and may change wiihovl notice Europe, Orient and Africa-Spring Farea OUier uus may apply Limited time only Burr discusses issues t* lat BC Town Hall meeting Approximately 35 persons turned out April 18 to attend a Town Hall meeting scheduled by fcUrk County School Board President Jeff Burr. The meeting was held at the Martha P. King Elementary School. Topics ranged from pending actions in the legislature to the lack of money with which to build new schools to deconsolidation of the current district Burr said that while alternative schedules are in effect at some middle schools, there are no plans to include the Garrett Middle School in Boulder City in the near future. However, he did say that it is possible that students from Henderson may be brought to Boulder City by bus if the district doesn't get additional funding with which to construct additional school facilities. He added that another bond issue question is being discussed to put before the voters in 1996. The return of athletics to middle schools was "an overwhelming success" according to Burr who said he was very pleased with the results. "We will explore extending the' athletics program beyond basketball," he said. The use of more volunteers in schools was also a topic of discussion. Burr stated the board will be trying to increase volunteerism with a special appeal to seniors, retired school teachers and parents. He also mentioned the use of students in helping to ke^ school grounds clean, noting that it wouAd hopefully make students more aware of their responsibilities to not toss litter on school grounds. Legislative issues include the SMBUIT Page 21 GV music students earn honor Kaitfiy SirMtor News Staff Writer Green Valley High School students brought home the World ofMusic Festival's top honor from San Francisco this week. The Green Valley High concert bands, choirs, orchestra, percussion line and dance team received the highest combined score of all schools in attendance. Most of the other schools were from the southwestern United States. "The students all worked really hard," band director Diane Koutsulis said. "For their performance, they went all out. They should be very proud of the work they've done." More than 300 students represented Green Valley High at the festival. The concert bands. Kindergarten registration to begin IVIay 2 McDoniel Elementary School will hold kindergarten registration beginning May 2. Parents I need to stop by the school office with a copy of their child's birth certificate, immunization records and two proofs of residence, i Parents can take their children for immunization shots at the Henderson Branch of the Health Department, 129 W. Lake Drive, Suite 10 between 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Immunization shots will also be offered at the Green Valley Library on three Fridays in May. The hours the shots will be offered are between 9 a.m. to noon, and 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. May 5 and 19. The shots will be offered between 9 a.m. to noon May 12. Children must have their last DPT and polio shots on or after their fourth birthday. jazz band, concert choir, men's ensemble, women's glee, madrigals, orchestra, dance team, the marching band percussion line, and the school's pop group, "Fusion," all attended the event. All the choirs received superior ratings as did the concert band, drumUne and dance team. Instructors for the respective groups are: Kim Barclay, choir; Dan Jordan, second band director. Trad Traasdahl, dance team; Karen McCauley, orchestra; and Rob Weidenfeld, drum line. Barclay was awarded outstanding music educator for the festival. Student Natsumi Kama was named outstanding soloist for her skill on the violin. The students have been preparing all year for the competition. They also held numerous fund-raisers to pay for the trip. While in San Francisco, they had the opportunity to visit the Golden Gate Bridge and other tourist attractions. iW 'iF'W""^""lP Our Children's Future is in Good Hands With Larry Scheffler on City Council Henderson Residents: As parents who are raising a family here in Henderson, we know the importance of a good, quality education. Councilman Larry Scheffler shares our concern. When others were just talking about it, Larry stepped to the forefront and helped form the Henderson School Committee. Our efiforts resulted in Henderson receiving a badly-needed second school, which will mean less-crowded classrooms for our sons and daughters! W Others may talk about what they have done or want to do for education in Henderson. But Lauy Scheffler has a proven record of fighting for our kids. For that we support him fully. We need his caring voice representing us on the City Council! He's also working on our fair share for refurbishing our existing schools. ** Larry Scheffler is currently setting up the Henderson Education Fund for upgrading the computer science labs and future school programs for Henderson schools only. Remember to Vote for the candidate who cares about the future of Henderson^s Idds* Larry Scheffler PiW Iw ty Piiwili 1 CWMwe si Hwiwis^ Wfiiy TtWMt Mlls^y WIDI^ KWi Owiow ft Aa Bb Cc Dd Ee Ff Gg Hh li 1] pu 1 Thursday, April 27, 1995 Henderson Hoin Ntwi Pagtll Drill team tryouts to begin Basic High Sdiool will host Desertaire workshops and tryouts for the 1996-96 Desertaire Drill team next week. The workshops will be held firom 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. May 3, 4,5 and 8 in the sdioort gymnMium. Tryouts will be at 3:30 p.m. May 9 in the gjrm. Hebrew High graduation next weeic Graduation and closing ceremonies for Las Vegas Hebrew High will be held at 7 p.m. Thursday, May 4 at the Jewish Federation of Las Vegas' Sigesmund Center. Six seniors will graduate: Liana Dardashti, Marci Riceberg and Michael Weisberg, all of Green Valley High Sdiool; Rina Roselinsky, Chaparral High School; Jennifer Goldman, Valley High School; and Darren Schwartz, Durango High School. An open house for current seventh graders and all other prospective students will beheld at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, May 11. This year, more than 60 students participated in the community-wide program. Registration is now open for the 1995-96 academic year. The cost is $150; $135 with registration by May 15. en Guy and Andrea Nielson Dan and llene Pendleton Ranell and Kathy Erickson Everett and Becky Evans Dan^el and Suzl Claric Mary Beth Scow Marshall and Colleen Hutchinson Joe and Shelley Belingheri Joel and Karie Ritchie Gary and Sharon Robinson Al and Ha Tobler Ric and Gail Tdboe Daniel and Vemea Walker Dean and Pamela Walker Eric and Joye Walker Elaine Peterson Rory and Cindy Rekl Linda Potter Richard and Helen Price Davkl and Jealata Spaars WMard and Carmen Stewart Dr. Craig and Annette Stoker Mike and Stacy Bardin Laura Lambom Ruhard and Jantee Keep Merrill Deaton Tracy and Patricia Shaw Caryl Westanburg Maria Stockbridge Or. Joe and Karen Plautz Dr. Marian and Colleen Walker Patty Lefler Mike and Lynda Abbot Wally and Norma Anderson Bob and Gail Wloock Michele Crine Brian and Lorie Lamoreaux Loma Cavalieri Dorothy Sheperd Stave and Jill Jappe Kelly and Marilyn Eves Joyce Seegmiller Frank and Janet Ford Frank and Taasy Wolfe Ban and Maxine Buckles Jo* and Fran Ream Laroy and Virginia Chas* David and Monica Haner Crystal Evans Paggy Gardner Amold and Connie Osbom Glenn and Shirtey Peterson Burt and Sandy Co* Richard and Margaret Unachoten Al and Lois Lords Steve and Clara LitUefiekl Cyndi Zackoli Fr*d and Fawn Barber Brent and Judy Buckle* Ken and Ro Benick JimandPattlBenaditti David and Angia BucMaa Paul and Mary Brandon Laura Savag* Jim and Jank^ Kaphart DavkJandTarri*Kn*tl Chris Lan* Stan and Donlta Holland BWandANceHanay Dan and Kris Andarsan Jennifer and Mtehaal Lamoraaux RavaGoklen Oaphane Hartasa Sammy and LuArm BrMon Evaratt* wtd Janat Spor* BMarKlJoann*Sp*lts Elizabath Qita* Jo* and Qartnjde Viscuglla Holy Gray St*van k WUma Fishar Tim and TamI Cionin t • Paid tor by the Commltta* to sl:t Marsha Jfl*ri**. Randal WaNwr. Trsasurar diiifeii

PAGE 12

mm. h Thufsdiy. April 27, 1996 We're there for Claire Thursday, April 27,1995 Htndtrson Horn* Hmm Pag* 13 Thorpe students study environment RoMiiMuyAjtziM EltatihdTlntAlpar Bob and Karen Anderton HuQh AndBfton III SwmflDr Kathy Auguttina TvffI DaiMii SfniM Jan Banavartio Addton snd Patricia Bavariy J.B.Bannatt Chris Biaggi DaiaBii^ni ChrMna Btouka Diana Bootter Franl( and Sandy Bowar HerbBultodc Aurora Buxton MHIioent Braxton-Calhoun Kavin CampbaH Chat and Mariana Chattarton Qlen Cochran Dave and Peggy Lou Collie Joe and Audra Connor Darcy Curry Denise and Terry Davis Donna Davis Marshall and Judith Kay Davis Joy Detfosse Dan & Ann Dohm Charlie and £llen Pahr Doug Ferrari EariandWilrttaRoyd Carol Fray Marda Garcia Mr. and Mrs. P.O. Qibson Donna Gosdcid Monica Hall Garry L. Hayes Mr. and Mrs. P.A. Heebr>er Jon Hoolihan Gary Johnson Steve and Bartiara Kaplan Oeriny aria tarty KirH Pat Kiser Sam, Jr and Beverty KHtemian Fred and Ellie Knapp Carol LaCosta Lynn and Tim Lee Maris Leon Claude Lewis Hal and Betty Lewis NomiaLytte Richard MacDonald Professional Fire Fighters ofNemda 4703 MARLBORO CT. LAS VEGAS, NEVADA 89117 ti02) 870-7651 A|MniI6.199S Claire MacDonald CaodidatB Ifonknon CiQr Counol Ms. MacDofUdd, Tht ProfesskMud Firefi^itBn of Nerada rqpftsent all twelve of the ItitematioQal AssociatknofFmfiglitefBafiBliated Locals widun die state of Nevada. As members of our great organizatioii die firefighters of the City of Henderson have voioeddieir support for you as dieir chosen candidate for City Council. Insi^pport of die men and women of Henderson Firefighters Local 1883 it is widi great pleasure that ttie Proflfesioaal Firefi^iter of Neveada extend to you (nir endorsement for City Council. We wish you hide in die upcoming dck:tion and wodd be proud to have our name ^ffaiflteH widl you as oar chosen candidate. This endorsemmt will be disseminated to all firefigliters living in die Las Vegas valley in an effort to assist widi your dection efforts. Sincody, AngeloAragon So. DisL V.P. PFFN MASK BAVCN President ION lOHNSON No. Dill VP. CHUCK LACING Vice-Pridenl MEMBER LOCALS CHUCK WEBSTER Secretary-Treasurer ANGELO ARAGON So. Dial. V P. 731 Reno #1265 Sparks 128S Las Vegas #1607 North Las Vegas #1883 Henderson #1908 Clark County 2I39 Incline Village #2251 Carson City #2423 EIko 2441..... Tahoe Douglas #2487 Truckee Meadows #29SS Reno Airport Frances R. MacDonald Nicole and Paige MacC^onald Jules and Kitty Mazier Jeny Mellon Jeff and Fafie Moore Chuci( Monow Rhonda Nassasharif Bennie Paschall Laura Past Marcy Pelow Charles Perry \ Art Petrie Jordie and Debbie Primaci( Marvin and Roberta Price Professional Rre Rghters of NV. Don & Diana Randies Warren Reasland Chris Rimmer Bob Ritchey Kerry and Julie Robbins Mary Roberts David and Gayle Rogers Bill Rohrisaugh Brian and Tammy Rouff Tyrone and Lashon Sales Mike Seed Karen Shaunessy Robert Sims Alan and Blanche Smith Barry and Diane Smith David Smith Leonard and Sonja Smith Ben and Billie Stepman Jim Tenney Les and Chariotte Thomas Tom Tindall Ross M. Tonkens, M.D. Gus and Jenny Tzanetopoulos Tom Van Betten Roland Viveiros Margaret and Larry White Othena Wniiams Linda Wilner Carolyn Wise Paige Yahraus Paul and Charlotte Yakubik Barry and Iris Yost Lauretta Zarvian Tony Zannan Linna Zarvian Mari< Zarvian Make a Difference by Voting May 2nd i A FOR HENDERSON CITY COUNCIL I WARD 4 Patd for by Frtsndi to GMt Ct*a MMOoriald. Retold VIvstrM. TrMMirar Thorpe Elementary School has been involved in activities bonceraing the environment all year but clasBes have been particularly busy during ^ril. April's FTA program involved students from three first-grade classes and their teachers, Babs Richburg, Mary Belmont and ^aifiMara Payne. In preparation, ^udents did research on the environmentand the significance of observing Earth Day. ,• Students sang environmental dt)ngs that had messages about issues and what can be done. The evening's highlight was a tree planting ceremony in fi-ont of the school. Dr. Cathy Conger, Assistant principal, donated the tree. As each student threw in a licoop of dirt, Richburg accompanied the children's singing with her guitar. The students are recycling cans and paper. Takeshi Tamura, a second-grade teacher, is coordinating the paper recycling and the Thorpe PTA is in charge of the aluminum can collection. Classes take turns in responsibility for the school's tortoi se habitat and their feeding. This is the second year that students have worked with UNLVs Environmental Educa. idon Studies students. On Friday, 'April 21, Diane Crawford, Florence Barker, Payne and and "Ivory,* who have been identifiad and photographed in coastal waters of the western North Atlantic Ocean. They have also purdiased one acre of Guatemalan rain forest, and their goal is to purduse another before the school year is over. Sylvia Springer, Thorpe principal, has nominated Payne for the Southeast Area Diitin-; guished Educator Award, based on her innovative ideas, use of student portfolios and her leadership role. For more information, call Conger or Payne, 799-0740. Ddborah Harbin took firstgrade students to UNLVs Earth Day CelAration. On Saturday, April 22, Payne's students displayed recycled art at Sunset Park's Earth Fair. First-grade students are participating in a Dinosaur Program offered by CCSD's Museum Without Walls. Steve Scott uses shdes, has children involved in measurement and he displays specimens and models for students to study. Earlif''fotthad presented a orogrnni to secondTraa planting at Thorpe grade students about rocks, minerals and fossils. Staff members make good use of the science lab and the school's environment. Thorpe staff is working with Treem and White, as well as district officials and volunteers, to develop a "outdoor classroom" in the Whitney Mesa Nature Preserve located near the intersection of Russell and Mountain Vista. When developed, pre-school through university students will be able to experience environmental education through "hands-on" learning opportunities. Thorpe teacher Tammara Payne has developed a curriculum around themes set up as the Four Corners of the Earth: desert, polar regions, forest/ rainforest regions and ocean habitat/cultures. Students have been involved in many environmental projects and studies, including adoption of two humpback whales, "Seal" GV Rotary honors McCauley Eric McCauley of Green Valley High School was named the Green Valley Rotary Club's Student of the Month. McCauley has earned a 3.4 grade point average. "He is respected by4us classmates and teachers as a model citizen," a ilotary spokesman said. "He is at all times a complete gentleman. It is safe to say that Eric is the t3rpe of young man all parents would love to have their own sons emulate." r-AleCaulej^-bee been a fontyear starter of the Green Valley High varsity basketball team and helped the team finish with a 28-4 record his senior year. The Gators were league and zone champs. McCauley was captain of the team and was named FirstTeam All-Conference. He attended the Blue Chip Basketball Camp in Kentucky last summer where he was named the Most Valuable Player in the camp. McCauley also lettered two years as a starting defensive backflfrtheGatora football team. He was named captain and AllConference his senior year, leading the team to the Nevada State finals. McCauley's dream is to play in the NBA He recently accepted an athletic scholarship to Seattle Pacific University in Seattle and will major is business. McCauley, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert McCauley, is an active member of his church, where he also serves as an usher. He continues to develop his leadership skills and serve the^ community as a member ofSigma" Beta, an organization that provide opportunities for youngmen. Eric McCauley WOOD: Ethics complaint From Page 3 item for me to abstain from or disclose." Concerning McCarthy's point in the complaint that Wood's voting may have an impact on Hinman jiraises students •^ Hinman Elementary School's Students of the Month for April are: • •Kindergarten: Cassandra Hopster, Nicole De La Cruz and Emily Youngblood. •First Grade: Chelsea Williams, Jessica Lesmeister, Tiffany Leon, Regelio Valenzuela, A.J. Colores and Alexandria Newquist •Second Grade: Sabrina Dumbrys, Rebecca Learned, Randy Guzman, Kyle Lange and Jeremey Hays. •Third Grade: Tiffany Behary, Stephanie Baker, Patricia Bustamante, Keenan Berry, Stanley Leonard and Cherryl Brunson. •Fourth Grade: April Baker, Amanda Harris, Ddlas Parker, Candaa Omnas and Katie Munsey. •Fifth Grada:RachelDuran, Walter Campos, Shannon Moore, Brandon Parcell, Janine McKeehan, Casey Sparks, Tia Reisenauer and Mychelle LaPuore. Students are chosen by their taadier on the basis of responsiUUty, respectfulness, attitude, grades and sdiool behavior. Eadt student was awarded with a special Red Hot Husky Studahtof the Month Certifkata, treated to a lunch courtesy of McDonald's and four stodant other developers. Wood said that is false. "The planning commission's recommendation on other residential projects would benefit Gem Homes no more or no less than any of the 80 to 100 subdivisions in the city. "If someone was denied, it doesn't mean that they don't own the land anjrmore. Gem Homes would benefit no more or no less than any other developers in the city." He added that the planning commission is a recommending body and the Council either approves or denies a project. In another case, the Nevada Ethics Commission ruled Monday that it does not have jurisdiction over advisory boards. The commission declined answering an ethics question concerning the Clark County School District's Bond Oversight Committee. Dejoria runs for Council seat Leonard The Loclcsmith' DeJoria is a candidate for Council seat representing Ward 1. He has lived in the community for 30 years and has t>een a small business owner for 15 years, with his business located in downtown Henderson. His business and educational experience includes owning and operating All-Rite Lock Shop and the ATS Trade School. DeJoria's trade school was one of the first private trade schools in Henderson, and is licensed by the Commission on Post Secondary Education for the state of Nevada. He was also a member of the Clark County School District's Vocational Education Advisory Comtnittee. DeJoria served for five years on the Citizens Advisory Committee. He is a past president of the Nevada Professional Locksmith Association, and has served as chairman of the Henderson Small Business Owners Association. DeJoria is an honorably discharged veteran of the U.S. Air Force. DeJoria said he wishes to serve all the residents of Henderson and has made a decision not to accept contributions from anyone. He wants to sen/e the community without being obligated to any special interest groups. "I wish to represent the majority of ttie people in this community who have no special finarKial interest other than a concern for the best use of their tax dollars," he saki. DeJoria's locksmith business enables him to meet both ttie longtime residents of Henderson, and those new people moving into the comnfunity. He said his unique relationship and understanding of people all over this community puts him in a positk>n to help sen/e all ttie citizens of Henderson. Paid Political Advertisement CITY OF HENDERSON DRAFT CONSOLIDATED PLAN DOCUMENT The City of Henderson's Draft Consolidated Plan is available for public review and comment during normal working fiours, until 12 Noon, Monday, May 1 5, 1995, at the following locations: City Hall, City Clerk and Economic Development Departments, 240 Water Street City Water Department Office in Green Valley, 2600 N. Green Valley Parkway Henderson Library, 280 S. Water Street Henderson Senior Center, 27 E. Texas Henderson Boys and Girls Club, 1608 Moser Drive i Al Landsman Gardens Office, 750 Major Avenue The City of Henderson's CONSOLIDATED PLAN is a document required by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development that details the City's plan tor the use of federal, state and local resources to provide decent housing and a suitable living environment and expanded economic development opportunities for low and moderate income persons and families and those with special needs. The Consolidated Plan contains a housing needs assessment and market analysis of the City's housing stock, neighborhoods, special needs groups, and economic development activities. This information was used to formulate the City's Five-Year Strategy and One-year Action Plan for addressing community needs for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 1995. The public is invited to review this document and make written c6mments to the City of Henderson Economic Development Department by 12:00 Noon, Monday, May 15, 1995. The City will respond in writing to all written comments received.

PAGE 13

mm. h Thufsdiy. April 27, 1996 We're there for Claire Thursday, April 27,1995 Htndtrson Horn* Hmm Pag* 13 Thorpe students study environment RoMiiMuyAjtziM EltatihdTlntAlpar Bob and Karen Anderton HuQh AndBfton III SwmflDr Kathy Auguttina TvffI DaiMii SfniM Jan Banavartio Addton snd Patricia Bavariy J.B.Bannatt Chris Biaggi DaiaBii^ni ChrMna Btouka Diana Bootter Franl( and Sandy Bowar HerbBultodc Aurora Buxton MHIioent Braxton-Calhoun Kavin CampbaH Chat and Mariana Chattarton Qlen Cochran Dave and Peggy Lou Collie Joe and Audra Connor Darcy Curry Denise and Terry Davis Donna Davis Marshall and Judith Kay Davis Joy Detfosse Dan & Ann Dohm Charlie and £llen Pahr Doug Ferrari EariandWilrttaRoyd Carol Fray Marda Garcia Mr. and Mrs. P.O. Qibson Donna Gosdcid Monica Hall Garry L. Hayes Mr. and Mrs. P.A. Heebr>er Jon Hoolihan Gary Johnson Steve and Bartiara Kaplan Oeriny aria tarty KirH Pat Kiser Sam, Jr and Beverty KHtemian Fred and Ellie Knapp Carol LaCosta Lynn and Tim Lee Maris Leon Claude Lewis Hal and Betty Lewis NomiaLytte Richard MacDonald Professional Fire Fighters ofNemda 4703 MARLBORO CT. LAS VEGAS, NEVADA 89117 ti02) 870-7651 A|MniI6.199S Claire MacDonald CaodidatB Ifonknon CiQr Counol Ms. MacDofUdd, Tht ProfesskMud Firefi^itBn of Nerada rqpftsent all twelve of the ItitematioQal AssociatknofFmfiglitefBafiBliated Locals widun die state of Nevada. As members of our great organizatioii die firefighters of the City of Henderson have voioeddieir support for you as dieir chosen candidate for City Council. Insi^pport of die men and women of Henderson Firefighters Local 1883 it is widi great pleasure that ttie Proflfesioaal Firefi^iter of Neveada extend to you (nir endorsement for City Council. We wish you hide in die upcoming dck:tion and wodd be proud to have our name ^ffaiflteH widl you as oar chosen candidate. This endorsemmt will be disseminated to all firefigliters living in die Las Vegas valley in an effort to assist widi your dection efforts. Sincody, AngeloAragon So. DisL V.P. PFFN MASK BAVCN President ION lOHNSON No. Dill VP. CHUCK LACING Vice-Pridenl MEMBER LOCALS CHUCK WEBSTER Secretary-Treasurer ANGELO ARAGON So. Dial. V P. 731 Reno #1265 Sparks 128S Las Vegas #1607 North Las Vegas #1883 Henderson #1908 Clark County 2I39 Incline Village #2251 Carson City #2423 EIko 2441..... Tahoe Douglas #2487 Truckee Meadows #29SS Reno Airport Frances R. MacDonald Nicole and Paige MacC^onald Jules and Kitty Mazier Jeny Mellon Jeff and Fafie Moore Chuci( Monow Rhonda Nassasharif Bennie Paschall Laura Past Marcy Pelow Charles Perry \ Art Petrie Jordie and Debbie Primaci( Marvin and Roberta Price Professional Rre Rghters of NV. Don & Diana Randies Warren Reasland Chris Rimmer Bob Ritchey Kerry and Julie Robbins Mary Roberts David and Gayle Rogers Bill Rohrisaugh Brian and Tammy Rouff Tyrone and Lashon Sales Mike Seed Karen Shaunessy Robert Sims Alan and Blanche Smith Barry and Diane Smith David Smith Leonard and Sonja Smith Ben and Billie Stepman Jim Tenney Les and Chariotte Thomas Tom Tindall Ross M. Tonkens, M.D. Gus and Jenny Tzanetopoulos Tom Van Betten Roland Viveiros Margaret and Larry White Othena Wniiams Linda Wilner Carolyn Wise Paige Yahraus Paul and Charlotte Yakubik Barry and Iris Yost Lauretta Zarvian Tony Zannan Linna Zarvian Mari< Zarvian Make a Difference by Voting May 2nd i A FOR HENDERSON CITY COUNCIL I WARD 4 Patd for by Frtsndi to GMt Ct*a MMOoriald. Retold VIvstrM. TrMMirar Thorpe Elementary School has been involved in activities bonceraing the environment all year but clasBes have been particularly busy during ^ril. April's FTA program involved students from three first-grade classes and their teachers, Babs Richburg, Mary Belmont and ^aifiMara Payne. In preparation, ^udents did research on the environmentand the significance of observing Earth Day. ,• Students sang environmental dt)ngs that had messages about issues and what can be done. The evening's highlight was a tree planting ceremony in fi-ont of the school. Dr. Cathy Conger, Assistant principal, donated the tree. As each student threw in a licoop of dirt, Richburg accompanied the children's singing with her guitar. The students are recycling cans and paper. Takeshi Tamura, a second-grade teacher, is coordinating the paper recycling and the Thorpe PTA is in charge of the aluminum can collection. Classes take turns in responsibility for the school's tortoi se habitat and their feeding. This is the second year that students have worked with UNLVs Environmental Educa. idon Studies students. On Friday, 'April 21, Diane Crawford, Florence Barker, Payne and and "Ivory,* who have been identifiad and photographed in coastal waters of the western North Atlantic Ocean. They have also purdiased one acre of Guatemalan rain forest, and their goal is to purduse another before the school year is over. Sylvia Springer, Thorpe principal, has nominated Payne for the Southeast Area Diitin-; guished Educator Award, based on her innovative ideas, use of student portfolios and her leadership role. For more information, call Conger or Payne, 799-0740. Ddborah Harbin took firstgrade students to UNLVs Earth Day CelAration. On Saturday, April 22, Payne's students displayed recycled art at Sunset Park's Earth Fair. First-grade students are participating in a Dinosaur Program offered by CCSD's Museum Without Walls. Steve Scott uses shdes, has children involved in measurement and he displays specimens and models for students to study. Earlif''fotthad presented a orogrnni to secondTraa planting at Thorpe grade students about rocks, minerals and fossils. Staff members make good use of the science lab and the school's environment. Thorpe staff is working with Treem and White, as well as district officials and volunteers, to develop a "outdoor classroom" in the Whitney Mesa Nature Preserve located near the intersection of Russell and Mountain Vista. When developed, pre-school through university students will be able to experience environmental education through "hands-on" learning opportunities. Thorpe teacher Tammara Payne has developed a curriculum around themes set up as the Four Corners of the Earth: desert, polar regions, forest/ rainforest regions and ocean habitat/cultures. Students have been involved in many environmental projects and studies, including adoption of two humpback whales, "Seal" GV Rotary honors McCauley Eric McCauley of Green Valley High School was named the Green Valley Rotary Club's Student of the Month. McCauley has earned a 3.4 grade point average. "He is respected by4us classmates and teachers as a model citizen," a ilotary spokesman said. "He is at all times a complete gentleman. It is safe to say that Eric is the t3rpe of young man all parents would love to have their own sons emulate." r-AleCaulej^-bee been a fontyear starter of the Green Valley High varsity basketball team and helped the team finish with a 28-4 record his senior year. The Gators were league and zone champs. McCauley was captain of the team and was named FirstTeam All-Conference. He attended the Blue Chip Basketball Camp in Kentucky last summer where he was named the Most Valuable Player in the camp. McCauley also lettered two years as a starting defensive backflfrtheGatora football team. He was named captain and AllConference his senior year, leading the team to the Nevada State finals. McCauley's dream is to play in the NBA He recently accepted an athletic scholarship to Seattle Pacific University in Seattle and will major is business. McCauley, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert McCauley, is an active member of his church, where he also serves as an usher. He continues to develop his leadership skills and serve the^ community as a member ofSigma" Beta, an organization that provide opportunities for youngmen. Eric McCauley WOOD: Ethics complaint From Page 3 item for me to abstain from or disclose." Concerning McCarthy's point in the complaint that Wood's voting may have an impact on Hinman jiraises students •^ Hinman Elementary School's Students of the Month for April are: • •Kindergarten: Cassandra Hopster, Nicole De La Cruz and Emily Youngblood. •First Grade: Chelsea Williams, Jessica Lesmeister, Tiffany Leon, Regelio Valenzuela, A.J. Colores and Alexandria Newquist •Second Grade: Sabrina Dumbrys, Rebecca Learned, Randy Guzman, Kyle Lange and Jeremey Hays. •Third Grade: Tiffany Behary, Stephanie Baker, Patricia Bustamante, Keenan Berry, Stanley Leonard and Cherryl Brunson. •Fourth Grade: April Baker, Amanda Harris, Ddlas Parker, Candaa Omnas and Katie Munsey. •Fifth Grada:RachelDuran, Walter Campos, Shannon Moore, Brandon Parcell, Janine McKeehan, Casey Sparks, Tia Reisenauer and Mychelle LaPuore. Students are chosen by their taadier on the basis of responsiUUty, respectfulness, attitude, grades and sdiool behavior. Eadt student was awarded with a special Red Hot Husky Studahtof the Month Certifkata, treated to a lunch courtesy of McDonald's and four stodant other developers. Wood said that is false. "The planning commission's recommendation on other residential projects would benefit Gem Homes no more or no less than any of the 80 to 100 subdivisions in the city. "If someone was denied, it doesn't mean that they don't own the land anjrmore. Gem Homes would benefit no more or no less than any other developers in the city." He added that the planning commission is a recommending body and the Council either approves or denies a project. In another case, the Nevada Ethics Commission ruled Monday that it does not have jurisdiction over advisory boards. The commission declined answering an ethics question concerning the Clark County School District's Bond Oversight Committee. Dejoria runs for Council seat Leonard The Loclcsmith' DeJoria is a candidate for Council seat representing Ward 1. He has lived in the community for 30 years and has t>een a small business owner for 15 years, with his business located in downtown Henderson. His business and educational experience includes owning and operating All-Rite Lock Shop and the ATS Trade School. DeJoria's trade school was one of the first private trade schools in Henderson, and is licensed by the Commission on Post Secondary Education for the state of Nevada. He was also a member of the Clark County School District's Vocational Education Advisory Comtnittee. DeJoria served for five years on the Citizens Advisory Committee. He is a past president of the Nevada Professional Locksmith Association, and has served as chairman of the Henderson Small Business Owners Association. DeJoria is an honorably discharged veteran of the U.S. Air Force. DeJoria said he wishes to serve all the residents of Henderson and has made a decision not to accept contributions from anyone. He wants to sen/e the community without being obligated to any special interest groups. "I wish to represent the majority of ttie people in this community who have no special finarKial interest other than a concern for the best use of their tax dollars," he saki. DeJoria's locksmith business enables him to meet both ttie longtime residents of Henderson, and those new people moving into the comnfunity. He said his unique relationship and understanding of people all over this community puts him in a positk>n to help sen/e all ttie citizens of Henderson. Paid Political Advertisement CITY OF HENDERSON DRAFT CONSOLIDATED PLAN DOCUMENT The City of Henderson's Draft Consolidated Plan is available for public review and comment during normal working fiours, until 12 Noon, Monday, May 1 5, 1995, at the following locations: City Hall, City Clerk and Economic Development Departments, 240 Water Street City Water Department Office in Green Valley, 2600 N. Green Valley Parkway Henderson Library, 280 S. Water Street Henderson Senior Center, 27 E. Texas Henderson Boys and Girls Club, 1608 Moser Drive i Al Landsman Gardens Office, 750 Major Avenue The City of Henderson's CONSOLIDATED PLAN is a document required by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development that details the City's plan tor the use of federal, state and local resources to provide decent housing and a suitable living environment and expanded economic development opportunities for low and moderate income persons and families and those with special needs. The Consolidated Plan contains a housing needs assessment and market analysis of the City's housing stock, neighborhoods, special needs groups, and economic development activities. This information was used to formulate the City's Five-Year Strategy and One-year Action Plan for addressing community needs for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 1995. The public is invited to review this document and make written c6mments to the City of Henderson Economic Development Department by 12:00 Noon, Monday, May 15, 1995. The City will respond in writing to all written comments received.

PAGE 14

iW Peg* 14 Henderson Home News Thursday, April 27,1995 Thursday, April 27,1995 Hemtorson Home News Pefle IS ,1 (" *, • J Sign Design presents 'Little #*..y CALL 435-7700 WITH NEWS TIPS Sign Design, the local children's theatre company, will open their production of the "Little Shop of Horrors" this weekend. The musical comedy is about a man-eating plant that is grown and cared for by Seymour Krelborn, an apprentice at Gravis Mushnik's failing skidrow florist shop. The production is entertaining for the whole family. Sign Design theatre company is a unique organization. Their programs combine elements of education, disability awareness, community service and the performing arts. The children learn to perform using American sign language. They participate in numerous community outreach perfor,mances throughout the year as well as full-length theatrical productions. This enables members to reinforce and apply what John Judge/News Staff DENTIST — Jonathan Wright prepares to drill in to Seymour's (Kelly Noland) mouth during the demist scene in Sign Design Theater Company's production of 'Little Shop of Honors.' The Company will present the play FHday through Sunday at the Flamingo Library Performing Arts Center and at t>ie Summeriin Library Performing Arts Center May 4-7. they have learned. run through Sunday. The show be purchased at any Pioneer The production ofLittle Shop will conclude at the Summeriin Citizens Bank, Town and Counof Horrors" will begin Friday at Library May 4-7. try Cleaners or by calling the Flamingo Library and will Tickets are $8 and $5 and can 871-3476. John Judge/News Staff THEATER—King Arthur (Andy Morris) and his wife Guenevere (Sara Patterson) are surrounded by Pellinore (Scott Vivier), left, Lancelot, (Ryan Moxley), middle, and Mordred (Jason Halloway). right, as the theater departmem at Basic High School rehearses for 'Camelot.' 'Camelot' will be presented at 7 p.m. tonight through Saturday with a matinee performance at 2 p.m. Saturday. Tickets are $5 in advance, $6 students, $7 adults and seniors and children under 3 free. Meal and spiel set for Saturday Join Congregation Ner Tamid's Rabbi Akselrad and the Adult Education Committee for a me&l and spiel program following morning services on 10 a.m. Saturday April 29 at Congregation Ner Tamid. Tlie topic is "Auschwitz Revisited: Lessons For Post Holocaust Jews." Congregation Ner Tamid is located at 2761 Emerson Ave., one block south of Desert Inn off Eastern. Let's Build the Henderson Community Elect Together W i I yTfcV^tujaaiiiiiiaM^aBombing victims in cliurch's prayers Members of First Henderson /United Methodist Church gathwed Sunday, April 23, for a special day of prayer and memory on the national day of remembrance proclaimed by President Clinton in respect for Oklahoma City bombing victims. The membership wore blue ribbons in honor of those who lost their lives or were iiVJured in the tragedy. Rev. Marvin Gant led members in prayer, asking for 'prayers for the dead, healing for the living and prayers for all to rise above the symbols of vengeance of the day." Courtesy Photo REMEMBERING—First Htndarson United Methodist Church members wear blue ribbons to church Sunday on the national day of mourning for th Oklahoma City bombing victims. S'Miles open house today Orthodontist Bowen D. Miles has something new to smile about. He moved his business to Henderson in February and now occupies the former Henderson Chamber of Commerce building bt 100 E. Lake Mead Dr. The building was gutted and completely remodeled, including a 500-square-foot expansion. The modem, bright office is filled with the latest orthodontic Equipment. Computer images ^llow patients and staff to view changes in appearance before the work is done. Diagnostic eqtiipment allows staff to determine problems without x-rays if necessary. A new sterilization process ensures the most sanitary conditions possible. "We have a state-of-the-art sterilization process," Miles said. "We arranged for our equipment to meet the most demanding standards." He said the design of th^ building and latest technology minimizes the length of time patients spend at an appointment. Eight employees, in addition to Miles, work for S'Miles Orthodontics at the Lake Mead Drive location: four orthodontic assistants, a treatment coordinator, a financial coordinator, a sterilization technician and a receptionist. An open house and ribbon cutting for the business is scheduled today from 4 to 7 p.m. "We invite everyone to come and eixjoy the open house and see our new location," Miles said. Senator & IVIrs. Hal Smith Endorse Paul Ruth 544 Fairway Road Henderson, Nevada 89015 To the Citizens of Henderson, It has been our pleasure to know and work closely with Paul Ruth over the past 35 years in Henderson. We have the utmost respect for him, both personally and as a civic leader. He is a decorated combat veteran of both the Second World War and the Korean War and we felt privileged to have him instruct our children while they were students at Basic High School. His commitment to the city of Henderson, its citizens, and its future is umnatched. We believe, firmly, that Paul Ruth, as Councilman, possesses the foresight, the integrity and the attributes that establish him as a true leader, guiding Henderson through this time of tremendous growth. It is because of his respect and dedication to our city, that we fully endorse him for City Council I. We urge each of you to examine his record of distinguished service, his commitment to our future and his undying allegiance to this city and vote for him on May 2. Sincerely, ^ u "^^^cx^ Senator and Mrs. Hal Smith Paid tor by tw oonwnltiM to tlMt Paul Rui City Council I, BW Honui. Treasurer Bazaar Saturday St. Timothy's Episcopal Church, located at Pacific and Panama in downtown Henderson, will have a bazaar and raffle Saturday, April 29 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. St Timoth/s recommends the public come early for the best selection, before die Henderson Industrial Parade begins. ARE YOU AWARE National 4 e Fire Fighters Average per 1,000 people. Henderson's Average is Amanda Cyphers, Andy Hafen Claire MacDonald Paid for by Henderson Fire Rghters Assoc. LAKE NEAD "LOUNGE St CAsmo 846 E. Lake Mead Drive • 565-0297 PRESENTS FIESTA $250.00 DAILY GIVEAWAY & PRIZES Drawings will be held daily. May 2 May 5 at 8p.m. Winners have 24 hours to claim prizes Sat., May 6th 9p.m. MUST BE PRESENT TO WIN MUST BE 21 YEARS OF AGE TO ENTER Unclaimed prizes will be given away Saturday. May 6th alter 9pm drawing RECEIVE FREE DRAWING TICKETS i^ with Purchase of Coins, Food & Beverage. Ticket Numbers Will Be Posted at the Cage Daily. No Phone Calls h LIVE MUSIC!!!^ DANCING Fred Gerard & 1^ the Flashbacks And Lots of Fun for ALL!! ^ CINCO DE MAYO FEISTA Specials from Taquitos to Chicken Med Steak Dinners FRIDAY, MAY 5th CONTEST!! Contest for Best Mexican Costumes 1ST PRIZE $100 2ND PRIZE • Dinner for 2 3rd PRIZE Bottle of Cuervo Gold Tequila Judged in Dance Hall at 12 p.m. Plus Tortilla Throwing Contest! No Purchase Necessary For One Ticket Per Day Per Person IRE AKFAST SPECI ALT "NEW YORK STEAiT ^ n 490 ^^ $2.99 Served 24 Hrs. Eggs, Hashbrowns & Toast French fries, cole slaw & garlic toast I Expires May 15, 1995 i Expires May 15,1995 i 1/2 lb. BURGER $2.00 French fries. Graveyard only Expires May 15, 1995 I

PAGE 15

iW Peg* 14 Henderson Home News Thursday, April 27,1995 Thursday, April 27,1995 Hemtorson Home News Pefle IS ,1 (" *, • J Sign Design presents 'Little #*..y CALL 435-7700 WITH NEWS TIPS Sign Design, the local children's theatre company, will open their production of the "Little Shop of Horrors" this weekend. The musical comedy is about a man-eating plant that is grown and cared for by Seymour Krelborn, an apprentice at Gravis Mushnik's failing skidrow florist shop. The production is entertaining for the whole family. Sign Design theatre company is a unique organization. Their programs combine elements of education, disability awareness, community service and the performing arts. The children learn to perform using American sign language. They participate in numerous community outreach perfor,mances throughout the year as well as full-length theatrical productions. This enables members to reinforce and apply what John Judge/News Staff DENTIST — Jonathan Wright prepares to drill in to Seymour's (Kelly Noland) mouth during the demist scene in Sign Design Theater Company's production of 'Little Shop of Honors.' The Company will present the play FHday through Sunday at the Flamingo Library Performing Arts Center and at t>ie Summeriin Library Performing Arts Center May 4-7. they have learned. run through Sunday. The show be purchased at any Pioneer The production ofLittle Shop will conclude at the Summeriin Citizens Bank, Town and Counof Horrors" will begin Friday at Library May 4-7. try Cleaners or by calling the Flamingo Library and will Tickets are $8 and $5 and can 871-3476. John Judge/News Staff THEATER—King Arthur (Andy Morris) and his wife Guenevere (Sara Patterson) are surrounded by Pellinore (Scott Vivier), left, Lancelot, (Ryan Moxley), middle, and Mordred (Jason Halloway). right, as the theater departmem at Basic High School rehearses for 'Camelot.' 'Camelot' will be presented at 7 p.m. tonight through Saturday with a matinee performance at 2 p.m. Saturday. Tickets are $5 in advance, $6 students, $7 adults and seniors and children under 3 free. Meal and spiel set for Saturday Join Congregation Ner Tamid's Rabbi Akselrad and the Adult Education Committee for a me&l and spiel program following morning services on 10 a.m. Saturday April 29 at Congregation Ner Tamid. Tlie topic is "Auschwitz Revisited: Lessons For Post Holocaust Jews." Congregation Ner Tamid is located at 2761 Emerson Ave., one block south of Desert Inn off Eastern. Let's Build the Henderson Community Elect Together W i I yTfcV^tujaaiiiiiiaM^aBombing victims in cliurch's prayers Members of First Henderson /United Methodist Church gathwed Sunday, April 23, for a special day of prayer and memory on the national day of remembrance proclaimed by President Clinton in respect for Oklahoma City bombing victims. The membership wore blue ribbons in honor of those who lost their lives or were iiVJured in the tragedy. Rev. Marvin Gant led members in prayer, asking for 'prayers for the dead, healing for the living and prayers for all to rise above the symbols of vengeance of the day." Courtesy Photo REMEMBERING—First Htndarson United Methodist Church members wear blue ribbons to church Sunday on the national day of mourning for th Oklahoma City bombing victims. S'Miles open house today Orthodontist Bowen D. Miles has something new to smile about. He moved his business to Henderson in February and now occupies the former Henderson Chamber of Commerce building bt 100 E. Lake Mead Dr. The building was gutted and completely remodeled, including a 500-square-foot expansion. The modem, bright office is filled with the latest orthodontic Equipment. Computer images ^llow patients and staff to view changes in appearance before the work is done. Diagnostic eqtiipment allows staff to determine problems without x-rays if necessary. A new sterilization process ensures the most sanitary conditions possible. "We have a state-of-the-art sterilization process," Miles said. "We arranged for our equipment to meet the most demanding standards." He said the design of th^ building and latest technology minimizes the length of time patients spend at an appointment. Eight employees, in addition to Miles, work for S'Miles Orthodontics at the Lake Mead Drive location: four orthodontic assistants, a treatment coordinator, a financial coordinator, a sterilization technician and a receptionist. An open house and ribbon cutting for the business is scheduled today from 4 to 7 p.m. "We invite everyone to come and eixjoy the open house and see our new location," Miles said. Senator & IVIrs. Hal Smith Endorse Paul Ruth 544 Fairway Road Henderson, Nevada 89015 To the Citizens of Henderson, It has been our pleasure to know and work closely with Paul Ruth over the past 35 years in Henderson. We have the utmost respect for him, both personally and as a civic leader. He is a decorated combat veteran of both the Second World War and the Korean War and we felt privileged to have him instruct our children while they were students at Basic High School. His commitment to the city of Henderson, its citizens, and its future is umnatched. We believe, firmly, that Paul Ruth, as Councilman, possesses the foresight, the integrity and the attributes that establish him as a true leader, guiding Henderson through this time of tremendous growth. It is because of his respect and dedication to our city, that we fully endorse him for City Council I. We urge each of you to examine his record of distinguished service, his commitment to our future and his undying allegiance to this city and vote for him on May 2. Sincerely, ^ u "^^^cx^ Senator and Mrs. Hal Smith Paid tor by tw oonwnltiM to tlMt Paul Rui City Council I, BW Honui. Treasurer Bazaar Saturday St. Timothy's Episcopal Church, located at Pacific and Panama in downtown Henderson, will have a bazaar and raffle Saturday, April 29 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. St Timoth/s recommends the public come early for the best selection, before die Henderson Industrial Parade begins. ARE YOU AWARE National 4 e Fire Fighters Average per 1,000 people. Henderson's Average is Amanda Cyphers, Andy Hafen Claire MacDonald Paid for by Henderson Fire Rghters Assoc. LAKE NEAD "LOUNGE St CAsmo 846 E. Lake Mead Drive • 565-0297 PRESENTS FIESTA $250.00 DAILY GIVEAWAY & PRIZES Drawings will be held daily. May 2 May 5 at 8p.m. Winners have 24 hours to claim prizes Sat., May 6th 9p.m. MUST BE PRESENT TO WIN MUST BE 21 YEARS OF AGE TO ENTER Unclaimed prizes will be given away Saturday. May 6th alter 9pm drawing RECEIVE FREE DRAWING TICKETS i^ with Purchase of Coins, Food & Beverage. Ticket Numbers Will Be Posted at the Cage Daily. No Phone Calls h LIVE MUSIC!!!^ DANCING Fred Gerard & 1^ the Flashbacks And Lots of Fun for ALL!! ^ CINCO DE MAYO FEISTA Specials from Taquitos to Chicken Med Steak Dinners FRIDAY, MAY 5th CONTEST!! Contest for Best Mexican Costumes 1ST PRIZE $100 2ND PRIZE • Dinner for 2 3rd PRIZE Bottle of Cuervo Gold Tequila Judged in Dance Hall at 12 p.m. Plus Tortilla Throwing Contest! No Purchase Necessary For One Ticket Per Day Per Person IRE AKFAST SPECI ALT "NEW YORK STEAiT ^ n 490 ^^ $2.99 Served 24 Hrs. Eggs, Hashbrowns & Toast French fries, cole slaw & garlic toast I Expires May 15, 1995 i Expires May 15,1995 i 1/2 lb. BURGER $2.00 French fries. Graveyard only Expires May 15, 1995 I

PAGE 16

Page 16 Henderson Home News Thursday, April 27, 1995 Thursday, April 27,1995 Henderson Home News Pag* 17 1, ;i IV r i\ CAT officials at center • I The Center is open for all activities Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Thursday evenings 6 to 10 p.m. and Saturdays 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. CAT Photo ID'S A representative from the Regionid Transportation Commission of Clark County will be at the center from 10 to 11:30 a.m., today, to take photo ID's. You must present your CAT Paratransit Services Letter of Eligibility or proof of eligibility for a CAT Reduced Fare Identification Card. Proof of eligibility includes: Temporary CAT Reduced Fare Identification Card, valid driver's license or non-driver ID card issued by the DMV, birth certificate or current high school student card or Medicare card. Other bus system eligibility cards, letter from physician^, disabled veterans cards (40% priority), or other official agency documents proving a disability can be used. A CAT representative will also be here at 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Thursday May 11. Come see our band The center's Young At Heart Band, led by vivacious vocahst Minnie Fulford, will again star in the Henderson Industrial Days Parade April 29. Everyone is invited to the center for brunch, to decorate the parade truck, and send the members off. The parade starts at noon and the Mayor's Barbecue follows at 2 p.m. This year, the barbecue will be held at the Civic Center Plaza, between City Hall and the Convention Center on Water Street. Seniors Auxiliary members will have a bake sale booth at the barbecue. If you would like to help, bring baked goods to the center Friday morning, April 28. Spring Fling The Henderson Seniors Auxiliary, chaired by Othena Williams, is busy making preparations for its annual fashion show, Friday, May 5. The auxiliary is a dedicated group of volunteers whose efforts fund Black Mountain Senior Nutrition Programs not provided for by grant monies. Funds have helped purchase meal trays for the homebound, a sound system, Mother's and Father's Day celebrations and many other events and holidays. Eric Randall is master of ceremonies, and the show will feature ladies fashions by LaVeras, menswear by Kmart and special entertainment by Is& Hors d'oeuvres and wine tasting too! Tickets are $20 by advance sale only. Call 565-9033 for more information. Faces of Victory In celebration of the 50th anniversary of the end of World War II, the center will host a special tribute in honor of "the Many Faces ofVictory," from 9 to 11:30 a.m., Saturday, May 6. Everyone in the country at that time contributed to the war effort through military service, factory work, the Red Cross and other means. Seniors, bring in photos, uniforms, coupons and other mementos for the memorial display. Coordinator Leonard Hagar, is busy taking "now" pictures and framing them to accompany memories. So, dig into that old foot locker and ask relatives for old photographs to help with the display. Also on May 6, Hagar will show the Reader's Digest Video "Home Front War Effort For Victory." Pot Luck Keeps Growing The monthly Sunday pot luck just keeps growing. The event begins at 1 p.m. the first Sunday of each month (the second Sunday in case of a holiday), and the food is wonderful—the best in the valley. Stop by Sunday, May 7. Happy Birthday Sally Lambert is back hopping around the kitchen, just in time to do one of her famous birthday cakes for the monthly birthday party. Her cakes were a beautifully decorated Easter delight, and the Yoimg At Heart Band was in rare form. A special birthday wish is extended to seniors 6(h years young this month: Christine Grenwalt, SENIOR CENTER HiGHUGHTS 27 e. TEXAS ST. S6S-e990 CVarlyle Hanson, Alice GerUng, Mildred Philbrook, Evelyn Ochs, Robert Johnson, Violet WilUams, Ann Davis, Harold Cheshire, Maiy Polasko, Dwain Passey and Alice Wagner. Senior Law Project The Senior Law Project provides legal counsel and assistance to seniors at the coiter, by appointment, on the first Tuesday of each month. There is no charge for services although donations are accepted; clients are responsible for applicable filing fees and other court costs. Services provided include simple wills (no Uving trusts), living wills and durable power of attorney for health care, problems with social security and other public entitlement and homesteads. The group can also help with terminations of joint tenancy, affidavits of entitlement, intervention in elder abuse matters, legal advice, information and referrals. Activities The Henderson Senior Center has activities ranging from art to Scrabble, concerts, health semiilars and social services. The center is open for all activities from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. On Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday evenings, the center is open from 6 to 10 p.m., and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturdays. Check the Henderson Home News, the Senior Center monthly newsletter or call 5656990 for details on activities, special events and services. Also call to receive the newsletter by mail. Activities scheduled for the week are as follows: Thursday, April 27: Assessor 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Retired Senior Volunteer Program 8 to 11 a.m., billiards St\ hours cS/fii. ter is open, ScrabMe at It) a.m.,* CAT bus photo ID's 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., free bingo at 12:30 p.m.. Senior Orchestra rehearsal at 1:30 p.m. Center openifor all activities at 6 p.m., duplicate bridge at 6 p.m., and piilochle at 6:30 p.m. Friday, April 28: Assessor 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.. Retired Senior Volunteer Program 8 to 11 a.m., billiards all hours center is open, medical forms assistance 9 a.m. to noon, aerobic dance at 9 a.m., free hearing tests and screenings by appointment, call 565-6990 andbridge at 12:30 p.m. Saturday, April 29: Center open for all activities 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Brunch served from 9 to 11:30 a.m. for $1.25. Monday, May 1: Assessor 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.. Retired Senior Volunteer Program 8 to 11 a.m., billiards all hours center is open, bridge at 8:30 a.m., aerobic dance at 9 a.m., wood carving at 9 a.m., Senior Law Project 9 a.m. to noon by appointment, call 229Moving to Lucky's Shopping Center HENDERSON JEWELER 23 W. Army • HENDERSON CITY COUNCIL Courtesy Photo OLD FAVORITES — Dick Shotwell performs st the Henderson Senior Center several times a week. See Seniors Page 17 r ft ^ ClNED.OMEl H ..£ N O E^'-R S O l^^^^mw LUXURY THEATRE COMPLEX'^ '' • *i2 luxury Aailihrlvm • Dilm Snack $9r •Mby Str$$ Stuni •Climat§ ContrM Coahrt ^hcktng Chak Lo§i Sioting *fr$t U$htid htkiag last mlmtts from Snta ValliY aai tottUtf Cityl iiMiiim o 4S7-3701 tMtAtSUM MIUHt 'T IVf Mn miom KMtt usn ium I mi5 mm IMM • STARTS FRIDAY CINEDOME 12 H [ N D [ R S O N STARTS FRIDAY • T0PDOG(PG13) 12:25 2:35 4:50 7 15 9 30 11:40 ROB ROY (R) 1:05 4:05 7 05 10:05 TOMMY BOY (PG) 7:00 9 10 11:20 • THE CURE (PG13) 9:00 • THE PEBBLE &THEPENQUIN(R) 100 2,55 445 OUTBREAK (R) 12:00 2.40 5,20 756 10:30 • KISS OF DEATH (R) 12:15 2-30 446 700 9:15 • WHILE YOU WERE SLEEPING (PG) 12:36 2:50 505 7:30 9:45 11:55 BAD BOYS (R) 11:50 2:20 4:55 7:26 10:00 • VILLAGE OF THE DAMNED (R) 11:45 2:15 4:40 7:15 9:50 12:15 DON JUAN DEMARC0(PG13) 12:30 2:45 500 7:10 9,25 11:40 JURY DUTY (PG13) 12 00 2 00 4 00 6:06 8 00 10:10 THE GOOFY MOVIE (G) 1:46 3:30 5 15 7:00 • FRIDAY (R) 12:45 300 6 16 720 935 • NO PASSES COUPONS OR DISCOUNTS LATE SHOW FHI -SAT ONLY fiiwwf itwiwiwr v\^ piimmmimmimm^mmmmmm^m^m^m ,i AUnmUOF UADEiSMP ^^ityEthics Code • Control Violent Crime • Careful Management of Growth A LIFEHME OF SERVICE U.S. Army/National Guard • Police Officer • Prosecutor Paid for by Committee to elect John Provost, Vtfard 2, Donna Brown, Treasurer GREAT NEWS! Late Model Car Sale April Z9,1995 Enterprise Car Sales (Tropicana and Palo Verde, LV) For Credit Union Members Only BauUUr Dam Credit VnUm members are Inviud to att€n4 the taU. Be eure to apply for a Pre-approved Auto iMtti prior to sale. KOLOB m CREDIT UNION BIOS BouMw Highway Hendatson S4-2S4 (Loin Oapl) I ENTERPRISE I CAR SALES • rfimid o/gn:ttp,„iHem ACu M32 Vtko V*r \>\\\. Sot li I V Amanda Cyphers On The Issues... ^^ Managing Growth No more checkerboard zoning decisions A masterplan voters approve and City Council sticks with Increasing Public Safety More Fire fighters at least up to national averages A fire uaining facility that lowers everyone's insurance rates Tougher laws, severe penalties and truth in sentencing Fiscal Responsibility No more million dollar palm trees until public safety is paid for No City Councilman pay raises either We can't afford it Let the residents have a say in how their money is spent Vrork you for receiving me Into your homes. TTxank you for taking ttie time to listening to who I cm and wtx3t I hope to do for you OS yournext City CouncHperson. Thank you to my volunteers and supportersyouS/e OH worked very hOrd for me and I cant ttxank you enough. And finally, ttvank you to nny opponents In Ward 1. WeVe all run clean, "mud-free" campaigns ttxit we can be proud of, and I know the voters appreckite our efforts as well. Good luck, Cyphers Aggressive, Proactive representation for Henderson City Council Ward 1 / Mcporr fhe open dbor poNcv! PtMM col me of home w#f) any quBfton$ Of oonoefTB )iou moK nave. My'number/$ 565-5773. PadfCTl3v1tTeConinnlWeetoElectAman(taCvpTen.DcwaeBedmnTe^ L^_ mi^tmm Imnmk

PAGE 17

Page 16 Henderson Home News Thursday, April 27, 1995 Thursday, April 27,1995 Henderson Home News Pag* 17 1, ;i IV r i\ CAT officials at center • I The Center is open for all activities Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Thursday evenings 6 to 10 p.m. and Saturdays 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. CAT Photo ID'S A representative from the Regionid Transportation Commission of Clark County will be at the center from 10 to 11:30 a.m., today, to take photo ID's. You must present your CAT Paratransit Services Letter of Eligibility or proof of eligibility for a CAT Reduced Fare Identification Card. Proof of eligibility includes: Temporary CAT Reduced Fare Identification Card, valid driver's license or non-driver ID card issued by the DMV, birth certificate or current high school student card or Medicare card. Other bus system eligibility cards, letter from physician^, disabled veterans cards (40% priority), or other official agency documents proving a disability can be used. A CAT representative will also be here at 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Thursday May 11. Come see our band The center's Young At Heart Band, led by vivacious vocahst Minnie Fulford, will again star in the Henderson Industrial Days Parade April 29. Everyone is invited to the center for brunch, to decorate the parade truck, and send the members off. The parade starts at noon and the Mayor's Barbecue follows at 2 p.m. This year, the barbecue will be held at the Civic Center Plaza, between City Hall and the Convention Center on Water Street. Seniors Auxiliary members will have a bake sale booth at the barbecue. If you would like to help, bring baked goods to the center Friday morning, April 28. Spring Fling The Henderson Seniors Auxiliary, chaired by Othena Williams, is busy making preparations for its annual fashion show, Friday, May 5. The auxiliary is a dedicated group of volunteers whose efforts fund Black Mountain Senior Nutrition Programs not provided for by grant monies. Funds have helped purchase meal trays for the homebound, a sound system, Mother's and Father's Day celebrations and many other events and holidays. Eric Randall is master of ceremonies, and the show will feature ladies fashions by LaVeras, menswear by Kmart and special entertainment by Is& Hors d'oeuvres and wine tasting too! Tickets are $20 by advance sale only. Call 565-9033 for more information. Faces of Victory In celebration of the 50th anniversary of the end of World War II, the center will host a special tribute in honor of "the Many Faces ofVictory," from 9 to 11:30 a.m., Saturday, May 6. Everyone in the country at that time contributed to the war effort through military service, factory work, the Red Cross and other means. Seniors, bring in photos, uniforms, coupons and other mementos for the memorial display. Coordinator Leonard Hagar, is busy taking "now" pictures and framing them to accompany memories. So, dig into that old foot locker and ask relatives for old photographs to help with the display. Also on May 6, Hagar will show the Reader's Digest Video "Home Front War Effort For Victory." Pot Luck Keeps Growing The monthly Sunday pot luck just keeps growing. The event begins at 1 p.m. the first Sunday of each month (the second Sunday in case of a holiday), and the food is wonderful—the best in the valley. Stop by Sunday, May 7. Happy Birthday Sally Lambert is back hopping around the kitchen, just in time to do one of her famous birthday cakes for the monthly birthday party. Her cakes were a beautifully decorated Easter delight, and the Yoimg At Heart Band was in rare form. A special birthday wish is extended to seniors 6(h years young this month: Christine Grenwalt, SENIOR CENTER HiGHUGHTS 27 e. TEXAS ST. S6S-e990 CVarlyle Hanson, Alice GerUng, Mildred Philbrook, Evelyn Ochs, Robert Johnson, Violet WilUams, Ann Davis, Harold Cheshire, Maiy Polasko, Dwain Passey and Alice Wagner. Senior Law Project The Senior Law Project provides legal counsel and assistance to seniors at the coiter, by appointment, on the first Tuesday of each month. There is no charge for services although donations are accepted; clients are responsible for applicable filing fees and other court costs. Services provided include simple wills (no Uving trusts), living wills and durable power of attorney for health care, problems with social security and other public entitlement and homesteads. The group can also help with terminations of joint tenancy, affidavits of entitlement, intervention in elder abuse matters, legal advice, information and referrals. Activities The Henderson Senior Center has activities ranging from art to Scrabble, concerts, health semiilars and social services. The center is open for all activities from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. On Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday evenings, the center is open from 6 to 10 p.m., and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturdays. Check the Henderson Home News, the Senior Center monthly newsletter or call 5656990 for details on activities, special events and services. Also call to receive the newsletter by mail. Activities scheduled for the week are as follows: Thursday, April 27: Assessor 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Retired Senior Volunteer Program 8 to 11 a.m., billiards St\ hours cS/fii. ter is open, ScrabMe at It) a.m.,* CAT bus photo ID's 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., free bingo at 12:30 p.m.. Senior Orchestra rehearsal at 1:30 p.m. Center openifor all activities at 6 p.m., duplicate bridge at 6 p.m., and piilochle at 6:30 p.m. Friday, April 28: Assessor 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.. Retired Senior Volunteer Program 8 to 11 a.m., billiards all hours center is open, medical forms assistance 9 a.m. to noon, aerobic dance at 9 a.m., free hearing tests and screenings by appointment, call 565-6990 andbridge at 12:30 p.m. Saturday, April 29: Center open for all activities 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Brunch served from 9 to 11:30 a.m. for $1.25. Monday, May 1: Assessor 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.. Retired Senior Volunteer Program 8 to 11 a.m., billiards all hours center is open, bridge at 8:30 a.m., aerobic dance at 9 a.m., wood carving at 9 a.m., Senior Law Project 9 a.m. to noon by appointment, call 229Moving to Lucky's Shopping Center HENDERSON JEWELER 23 W. Army • HENDERSON CITY COUNCIL Courtesy Photo OLD FAVORITES — Dick Shotwell performs st the Henderson Senior Center several times a week. See Seniors Page 17 r ft ^ ClNED.OMEl H ..£ N O E^'-R S O l^^^^mw LUXURY THEATRE COMPLEX'^ '' • *i2 luxury Aailihrlvm • Dilm Snack $9r •Mby Str$$ Stuni •Climat§ ContrM Coahrt ^hcktng Chak Lo§i Sioting *fr$t U$htid htkiag last mlmtts from Snta ValliY aai tottUtf Cityl iiMiiim o 4S7-3701 tMtAtSUM MIUHt 'T IVf Mn miom KMtt usn ium I mi5 mm IMM • STARTS FRIDAY CINEDOME 12 H [ N D [ R S O N STARTS FRIDAY • T0PDOG(PG13) 12:25 2:35 4:50 7 15 9 30 11:40 ROB ROY (R) 1:05 4:05 7 05 10:05 TOMMY BOY (PG) 7:00 9 10 11:20 • THE CURE (PG13) 9:00 • THE PEBBLE &THEPENQUIN(R) 100 2,55 445 OUTBREAK (R) 12:00 2.40 5,20 756 10:30 • KISS OF DEATH (R) 12:15 2-30 446 700 9:15 • WHILE YOU WERE SLEEPING (PG) 12:36 2:50 505 7:30 9:45 11:55 BAD BOYS (R) 11:50 2:20 4:55 7:26 10:00 • VILLAGE OF THE DAMNED (R) 11:45 2:15 4:40 7:15 9:50 12:15 DON JUAN DEMARC0(PG13) 12:30 2:45 500 7:10 9,25 11:40 JURY DUTY (PG13) 12 00 2 00 4 00 6:06 8 00 10:10 THE GOOFY MOVIE (G) 1:46 3:30 5 15 7:00 • FRIDAY (R) 12:45 300 6 16 720 935 • NO PASSES COUPONS OR DISCOUNTS LATE SHOW FHI -SAT ONLY fiiwwf itwiwiwr v\^ piimmmimmimm^mmmmmm^m^m^m ,i AUnmUOF UADEiSMP ^^ityEthics Code • Control Violent Crime • Careful Management of Growth A LIFEHME OF SERVICE U.S. Army/National Guard • Police Officer • Prosecutor Paid for by Committee to elect John Provost, Vtfard 2, Donna Brown, Treasurer GREAT NEWS! Late Model Car Sale April Z9,1995 Enterprise Car Sales (Tropicana and Palo Verde, LV) For Credit Union Members Only BauUUr Dam Credit VnUm members are Inviud to att€n4 the taU. Be eure to apply for a Pre-approved Auto iMtti prior to sale. KOLOB m CREDIT UNION BIOS BouMw Highway Hendatson S4-2S4 (Loin Oapl) I ENTERPRISE I CAR SALES • rfimid o/gn:ttp,„iHem ACu M32 Vtko V*r \>\\\. Sot li I V Amanda Cyphers On The Issues... ^^ Managing Growth No more checkerboard zoning decisions A masterplan voters approve and City Council sticks with Increasing Public Safety More Fire fighters at least up to national averages A fire uaining facility that lowers everyone's insurance rates Tougher laws, severe penalties and truth in sentencing Fiscal Responsibility No more million dollar palm trees until public safety is paid for No City Councilman pay raises either We can't afford it Let the residents have a say in how their money is spent Vrork you for receiving me Into your homes. TTxank you for taking ttie time to listening to who I cm and wtx3t I hope to do for you OS yournext City CouncHperson. Thank you to my volunteers and supportersyouS/e OH worked very hOrd for me and I cant ttxank you enough. And finally, ttvank you to nny opponents In Ward 1. WeVe all run clean, "mud-free" campaigns ttxit we can be proud of, and I know the voters appreckite our efforts as well. Good luck, Cyphers Aggressive, Proactive representation for Henderson City Council Ward 1 / Mcporr fhe open dbor poNcv! PtMM col me of home w#f) any quBfton$ Of oonoefTB )iou moK nave. My'number/$ 565-5773. PadfCTl3v1tTeConinnlWeetoElectAman(taCvpTen.DcwaeBedmnTe^ L^_ mi^tmm Imnmk

PAGE 18

Pag* 18 Handarton Horn* Maws Thursday, April 27,1995 'V n Randy and Christia Jeffarias Booth-Jefferies Frank and Marsha JefTeries recently announced themarriage of their son, Randy JefTeries to Christie Booth, daughter of Gordon and June Booth of Ogden, Utah. The marriage took place in the Salt Lake City LDS Temple on April 8. A wedding luncheon followed the ceremony at Little America in Salt Lake City. That evening, a reception was held in Ogden. An Open House in their honor was held April 15 at the JefTeries' home. Both are students at Brig^am Young University in Prove, Utah. Randy is a 1990 graduate of Basic High School. After a honeymoon in Florida, the couple will make their home in Henderson for the summer while Randy works as an intern engineer for a Las Vegas firm. At the Library. Green Valley Library 2797 No. Green Valley Parkway Henderson, Nev. 89014 435-1840 Thursday, April 27 10 a.m., Desert Newsomers Coffee (Sunset Room) 5:30 p.m., Green Valley South Homeowners Association Board Meeting (Sunset Room) Sunday, April 30 1 p.m.. Valley Outreach Synagogue (Sunset room) "yMonday, May 1 7 p.oudrystal Sounds Recital (Sunsa Room) Tuesday, May 2 7 a.m. to 7 p.m., General Election (Sunset Room) 10 a.m., Overeaters Anonymous (Conference Room) Wednesday, May 3 1:30 p.m., Robert Massi's Legal Forum for the Public: Topics include real estate, homeowner liability, auto insurance, credit issues (Sunset Room) 6:30 p.m., Robert Massi's Legal Forum for the Public: Topics include real estate, homeowner liability, auto insurance, credit issues (Sunset Room) 7 p.m., Warm Springs Reserve Homeowners Association Executive Board Meeting (Conference RoQm) \ i FOUR MEANS MORE!!! A^4i9iV^^AV^^AVA Designated 4 of a Kinds PA^ DOUBLE Promotion begins the fourth Sunday and ends the following Thursday of this month. ALL RULES POSTED. HO VBiter St. Downtown Henderson Another Fine Bpyd Gaming Property Industrial Days winners listed Heather Towle, sponsored by Ben Stepman Hyundai, was named the Miss Industrial Days Queen Friday night at White Middle School. Amanda Kennedy, sponsored by Sun Star Aire, was first runner-up. Kimberely Gallegos, sponsored by Joe's Construction Clean-up, was second runnerup. Kori Downer was named Miss Congeniality. Saguaro Power Co. sponsored Downer. Chili Winners Knights of Columbus/Rosary Council was the winner of the People's Choice Chili cook-ofF. Triple J was second, Elaine Blue third. Railroad Pass fourth and the Firefighters fifth. In the Henderson class contest, Al Romero of Coast to Coast was first, Chris Bell of Railroad Pass second, JefT Mann of the Firefighters third and the Rev. Bruce Allen fourth. In the I.C.S. contest, Larry Power of Larry's Rodeo Chili was first, Doug Hampton of Not So Hot Chih second, Marty Leitner of Sundowners Chili third, Barbara Nelson of B. J.'s Chili fourth and Rosie Beard of Rowdy Rosie fifth. The Knights of Columbus was voted best chili booth. The Old Corral was second and Railroad Pass was third. Shelby Aranbasich was Miss Chili Pepper and Tyler Aghas was Mr. Hot Pepper. I Aisenstein runner-up in Rotary speecli contest CALL 4357700 WITH NEWS TIPS Hillary Aisenstein, a senior at Green Valley Hii^ School, took runner-up honors in the RAtary IntemationalDistiict5300Fourway Speech contest Sponsored by the Green Valley Rotary Club, Aisenstein was one of six contestants from Southern California and Nevada to compete. The second-place finish meant a scholarship award of $1,000. Her presentation was based on theRotary Four-way Test that asks: •Is it the truth? •Is it fair to all concerned? •Will it build goodwill and better friendships? •Will it be beneficial to all concerned? Aisenstein used themovie'It's a Wonderful Life," starring Jimmy Stewart, to illustrate the truths. She won club level and dty-mde competitions to qualify for the district competition. The district includes 61 Rotary clubs. Jim Frey, president of the Green Valley club, who was present at the competition, said, "Hillary did extremely well against some very tough competition. She showed good composure before an audience of 300 Rotarians. We are all proud of what she has accomplished." The City of Henderson Parks and Recreation Department presents 1995 Spnng SeasoKv Henderson Civic Symphony < Mark A. Laycock, Music Director Sunday, April 30th 3:00 pm Special Guest Performer • Glenn Cooper, Guitar Lorna J. Kesterson Valley View Recreation Center 500 Harris Street, Henderson ValuRite AtaaMCA't JmamaomHomt nuaaucr' Saturday* April t9tli Vlta-RHf NM-lrrltallni Atplrin lOO'i NON-ASPiniN {HALGSStcnaurs 1. Valu-Rlte* CWMrM-iCtMmM Nw-AsfMiSO't GrapiocfniitnavwM) '1.89 Vili-Rlto*NM-Ailrtii Regular strength ubs 100<20 FREE; __,^,,^, Exlr>ilrengthUI6010FR£t; YMrCMn Gelcap;\ (^^'^ "Great fcr Hethers Day ^^C*^*^) *"•—•••'* 1ttPlm300aitCartlllestt ********* ^hwiM Mv** Asunr nMwto 2iiPlMi150GiltGtnesli >v>x*„^' Mnm>50"anG6rtlM Hiu LM fg—Stan Ttekmtt amrTwrnmn mim l%t0Mf TJUtHt 8 W. PACIFIC AVENUE • HENDERSON, NV 89016 • 664-3747 Thursday. April 27.1995 HwHkrion Home Nww Ho ll 1 •/ Who stole Faith's pink Barbie jeep? MUiy StractMT f^w8 Staff Writer Last week someone stole Faith Cordes'jeep. Faith, 4, has leukemia and is undergoing chemotherapy. The little pink Barbie jeep was her mode of transportation outdoors. She frequently traveled from her home at one end of the' park to her grandmother's home in the middle — accompanied by her dog.B.V. Last week the jeep disappeared from its customary parking place against the Cordes' mobile home. "It has to be someone who doesn't know her," said Freda Cordes, Faith's mother. Faith, an outgoing preschooler, is well-known and liked by her neighbors. Teenagers in the mobile home park want to hold a car wash to help pay for Faith's medical bills. Older neighbors greet Faith by name. Her mother cannot imagine who would take the jeep. Faith is having trouble unBank to host AGC mbcer Sun State Bank will host the Las Vegas Chapter of Associated Qenertd Contractors' Membership Mixer on Tliursday, May 4, from 4 to 6 p.m., 4240 W. Flamingo Road. To register for the event, call the AGC, 796-9986. NOVINQSALE 25 to 50% OFF HENDERSON JEWELERS MiVl Lucky SlMMpinK CMitaf •HI derstanding as well. "Why does this stuff always happen to me?" she asked her mother. Tlie Cordes live on Magic Way in the Villa Hermosa mobile home park. If anyone knows where Faith's pink Barbie jeep is, call 665-0228. Elect 3a\iLl CITY COUNC H E N D b ('^ S O N WARD 4 CONFLICTS Not a Developer Courtesy Photo OUT FOR A DRIVE— Faith Cordes, A, and B.V. cruise in her pink Barbie jeep. GV Rotary Club named 'Outstanding' The Green Valley Rotary Club of Henderson was selected as one of the "Outstanding Rotary Clubs of District 5300" at a recent conference of the 61 clubs that make up District 5300 of Rotary International. In all, 20 district clubs were honored with this designation. The award was based on the club's 25% membership growth in the past 10 months, contributions to the Rotary Foundation and community service work. In the last year, the Green Valley Rotary club has: •Sponsored the High School All-Star Soccer Classic. •Chartered Interactclubs, the high school Rotary affiliate, at Green Valley and Silverado High Schools. •Instituted a program to purchase shoes for Henderson elementary school children who cannot afford them. •Awarded 12 minigrants to several local schools. •Conducted agolf tournament and fantasy auction as a fund raisers. •Instituted the Student of the Month award for a deserving Green Valley High School student. •Established a Christmas toygiving program. •Supported the Shakespeare in the Park presentation. The club, whidi currently has 50 members, recently celebrated its third anniversary. Jim Frey is the current president and will be succeeded by Kent Harding nob WeidenfelcVNews Staff AIDS FORUiy^ ~ Guest speakers, from left Candlce Nichols and Judy Kartman, of AFAN (Aid For AIDS of Nevada), and Kay Valardo, of The Names Project of Southern Nevada, address a group of junior high and high school students and administrators IMonday in an AIDS Awareness Forum sponsored by the Mayor's Youth Forum Subcommittee. The event was held in City Council Chsmbers in City Hall. on July 1. It meets on Thursday mornings at the Country Inn Restaurant on Valle Verde and Sunset. The club is working with the Henderson Parks and Recreation Department to name on of the new Arroyo Grande baseball fields after the club's late pastpresident Richard Bortolin and to purchase a monument and scordboard for that field. Contributions can be made through an account at First Interstate Bank on Sunset and Eastern. High rollers to meet Ihe High Rollers Chapter of the American Merchant Marine Veterans will hold its regtdar monthly meeting at 11 a.m. Friday, April 28 at the Police Protective Association Building, 1250 Bumham, one block south of Charleston on Bumham. All Merchant Marine veterans are invited to attend along with members of the Navy Armed Guard and Army Transport Service who also served on cargo ships. For further information contact Bill Corey. Telephone: 737-6449. iHENDERSONCmr COUNCIL JEW LEADERSHIP jlEW HENDERSON Paid for by Committee to elect John Provost, Ward 2, Donna Brown, Treasurer We've Got A Handle On Youi Tiash Disposal Needs Precision Waste Managomsiit For Home Or Bosinees For home, businm or eonttrLCtion, Silvif Sttii un htndit your u(i iRarngMMfll nctdt. UM tiw right diipoul mctpUdM kxth* |ob ind tnt tknt, mofwy ind ttfott UontMy rtnult iviilabk. c • Mobile Tour Wheeltd rtctplaai tor oonvtmnt home IM. RopiacM lour 20^alon traih cm. Onty SlOO ptr montL Call 735-5151. • Cortiinar fMalt • Founlm lor miditv M. MuMH or oommMdi)! UN. HoUi up to IftMn 33^tfon cam ol rwJM. Fran SUM loS19JOptr(nontL Call 735-5151. • Drop ta • For tK rMly big jobi. Yard dotnup, cantirueiionliM ol bu^wn NkM. miy bt uMd pwnwwMy. 4 ilw ivaMie • 20 • 2S • 35 SO eu. ywtt. COM only 16.83 ptrcuMyard. Call 735-5151. Silver State Disposal Service, Inc. PERSONAL INJURY FREE CONSULTATION NO RECOVERY FEE 565-0473 218 LEAD ST. (Across from the new Civic Center Plaza) £U LAW OFFICE OF JOHN F. MARCHIANO FORMER HENDERSON CITY ATTORNEY

PAGE 19

Pag* 18 Handarton Horn* Maws Thursday, April 27,1995 'V n Randy and Christia Jeffarias Booth-Jefferies Frank and Marsha JefTeries recently announced themarriage of their son, Randy JefTeries to Christie Booth, daughter of Gordon and June Booth of Ogden, Utah. The marriage took place in the Salt Lake City LDS Temple on April 8. A wedding luncheon followed the ceremony at Little America in Salt Lake City. That evening, a reception was held in Ogden. An Open House in their honor was held April 15 at the JefTeries' home. Both are students at Brig^am Young University in Prove, Utah. Randy is a 1990 graduate of Basic High School. After a honeymoon in Florida, the couple will make their home in Henderson for the summer while Randy works as an intern engineer for a Las Vegas firm. At the Library. Green Valley Library 2797 No. Green Valley Parkway Henderson, Nev. 89014 435-1840 Thursday, April 27 10 a.m., Desert Newsomers Coffee (Sunset Room) 5:30 p.m., Green Valley South Homeowners Association Board Meeting (Sunset Room) Sunday, April 30 1 p.m.. Valley Outreach Synagogue (Sunset room) "yMonday, May 1 7 p.oudrystal Sounds Recital (Sunsa Room) Tuesday, May 2 7 a.m. to 7 p.m., General Election (Sunset Room) 10 a.m., Overeaters Anonymous (Conference Room) Wednesday, May 3 1:30 p.m., Robert Massi's Legal Forum for the Public: Topics include real estate, homeowner liability, auto insurance, credit issues (Sunset Room) 6:30 p.m., Robert Massi's Legal Forum for the Public: Topics include real estate, homeowner liability, auto insurance, credit issues (Sunset Room) 7 p.m., Warm Springs Reserve Homeowners Association Executive Board Meeting (Conference RoQm) \ i FOUR MEANS MORE!!! A^4i9iV^^AV^^AVA Designated 4 of a Kinds PA^ DOUBLE Promotion begins the fourth Sunday and ends the following Thursday of this month. ALL RULES POSTED. HO VBiter St. Downtown Henderson Another Fine Bpyd Gaming Property Industrial Days winners listed Heather Towle, sponsored by Ben Stepman Hyundai, was named the Miss Industrial Days Queen Friday night at White Middle School. Amanda Kennedy, sponsored by Sun Star Aire, was first runner-up. Kimberely Gallegos, sponsored by Joe's Construction Clean-up, was second runnerup. Kori Downer was named Miss Congeniality. Saguaro Power Co. sponsored Downer. Chili Winners Knights of Columbus/Rosary Council was the winner of the People's Choice Chili cook-ofF. Triple J was second, Elaine Blue third. Railroad Pass fourth and the Firefighters fifth. In the Henderson class contest, Al Romero of Coast to Coast was first, Chris Bell of Railroad Pass second, JefT Mann of the Firefighters third and the Rev. Bruce Allen fourth. In the I.C.S. contest, Larry Power of Larry's Rodeo Chili was first, Doug Hampton of Not So Hot Chih second, Marty Leitner of Sundowners Chili third, Barbara Nelson of B. J.'s Chili fourth and Rosie Beard of Rowdy Rosie fifth. The Knights of Columbus was voted best chili booth. The Old Corral was second and Railroad Pass was third. Shelby Aranbasich was Miss Chili Pepper and Tyler Aghas was Mr. Hot Pepper. I Aisenstein runner-up in Rotary speecli contest CALL 4357700 WITH NEWS TIPS Hillary Aisenstein, a senior at Green Valley Hii^ School, took runner-up honors in the RAtary IntemationalDistiict5300Fourway Speech contest Sponsored by the Green Valley Rotary Club, Aisenstein was one of six contestants from Southern California and Nevada to compete. The second-place finish meant a scholarship award of $1,000. Her presentation was based on theRotary Four-way Test that asks: •Is it the truth? •Is it fair to all concerned? •Will it build goodwill and better friendships? •Will it be beneficial to all concerned? Aisenstein used themovie'It's a Wonderful Life," starring Jimmy Stewart, to illustrate the truths. She won club level and dty-mde competitions to qualify for the district competition. The district includes 61 Rotary clubs. Jim Frey, president of the Green Valley club, who was present at the competition, said, "Hillary did extremely well against some very tough competition. She showed good composure before an audience of 300 Rotarians. We are all proud of what she has accomplished." The City of Henderson Parks and Recreation Department presents 1995 Spnng SeasoKv Henderson Civic Symphony < Mark A. Laycock, Music Director Sunday, April 30th 3:00 pm Special Guest Performer • Glenn Cooper, Guitar Lorna J. Kesterson Valley View Recreation Center 500 Harris Street, Henderson ValuRite AtaaMCA't JmamaomHomt nuaaucr' Saturday* April t9tli Vlta-RHf NM-lrrltallni Atplrin lOO'i NON-ASPiniN {HALGSStcnaurs 1. Valu-Rlte* CWMrM-iCtMmM Nw-AsfMiSO't GrapiocfniitnavwM) '1.89 Vili-Rlto*NM-Ailrtii Regular strength ubs 100<20 FREE; __,^,,^, Exlr>ilrengthUI6010FR£t; YMrCMn Gelcap;\ (^^'^ "Great fcr Hethers Day ^^C*^*^) *"•—•••'* 1ttPlm300aitCartlllestt ********* ^hwiM Mv** Asunr nMwto 2iiPlMi150GiltGtnesli >v>x*„^' Mnm>50"anG6rtlM Hiu LM fg—Stan Ttekmtt amrTwrnmn mim l%t0Mf TJUtHt 8 W. PACIFIC AVENUE • HENDERSON, NV 89016 • 664-3747 Thursday. April 27.1995 HwHkrion Home Nww Ho ll 1 •/ Who stole Faith's pink Barbie jeep? MUiy StractMT f^w8 Staff Writer Last week someone stole Faith Cordes'jeep. Faith, 4, has leukemia and is undergoing chemotherapy. The little pink Barbie jeep was her mode of transportation outdoors. She frequently traveled from her home at one end of the' park to her grandmother's home in the middle — accompanied by her dog.B.V. Last week the jeep disappeared from its customary parking place against the Cordes' mobile home. "It has to be someone who doesn't know her," said Freda Cordes, Faith's mother. Faith, an outgoing preschooler, is well-known and liked by her neighbors. Teenagers in the mobile home park want to hold a car wash to help pay for Faith's medical bills. Older neighbors greet Faith by name. Her mother cannot imagine who would take the jeep. Faith is having trouble unBank to host AGC mbcer Sun State Bank will host the Las Vegas Chapter of Associated Qenertd Contractors' Membership Mixer on Tliursday, May 4, from 4 to 6 p.m., 4240 W. Flamingo Road. To register for the event, call the AGC, 796-9986. NOVINQSALE 25 to 50% OFF HENDERSON JEWELERS MiVl Lucky SlMMpinK CMitaf •HI derstanding as well. "Why does this stuff always happen to me?" she asked her mother. Tlie Cordes live on Magic Way in the Villa Hermosa mobile home park. If anyone knows where Faith's pink Barbie jeep is, call 665-0228. Elect 3a\iLl CITY COUNC H E N D b ('^ S O N WARD 4 CONFLICTS Not a Developer Courtesy Photo OUT FOR A DRIVE— Faith Cordes, A, and B.V. cruise in her pink Barbie jeep. GV Rotary Club named 'Outstanding' The Green Valley Rotary Club of Henderson was selected as one of the "Outstanding Rotary Clubs of District 5300" at a recent conference of the 61 clubs that make up District 5300 of Rotary International. In all, 20 district clubs were honored with this designation. The award was based on the club's 25% membership growth in the past 10 months, contributions to the Rotary Foundation and community service work. In the last year, the Green Valley Rotary club has: •Sponsored the High School All-Star Soccer Classic. •Chartered Interactclubs, the high school Rotary affiliate, at Green Valley and Silverado High Schools. •Instituted a program to purchase shoes for Henderson elementary school children who cannot afford them. •Awarded 12 minigrants to several local schools. •Conducted agolf tournament and fantasy auction as a fund raisers. •Instituted the Student of the Month award for a deserving Green Valley High School student. •Established a Christmas toygiving program. •Supported the Shakespeare in the Park presentation. The club, whidi currently has 50 members, recently celebrated its third anniversary. Jim Frey is the current president and will be succeeded by Kent Harding nob WeidenfelcVNews Staff AIDS FORUiy^ ~ Guest speakers, from left Candlce Nichols and Judy Kartman, of AFAN (Aid For AIDS of Nevada), and Kay Valardo, of The Names Project of Southern Nevada, address a group of junior high and high school students and administrators IMonday in an AIDS Awareness Forum sponsored by the Mayor's Youth Forum Subcommittee. The event was held in City Council Chsmbers in City Hall. on July 1. It meets on Thursday mornings at the Country Inn Restaurant on Valle Verde and Sunset. The club is working with the Henderson Parks and Recreation Department to name on of the new Arroyo Grande baseball fields after the club's late pastpresident Richard Bortolin and to purchase a monument and scordboard for that field. Contributions can be made through an account at First Interstate Bank on Sunset and Eastern. High rollers to meet Ihe High Rollers Chapter of the American Merchant Marine Veterans will hold its regtdar monthly meeting at 11 a.m. Friday, April 28 at the Police Protective Association Building, 1250 Bumham, one block south of Charleston on Bumham. All Merchant Marine veterans are invited to attend along with members of the Navy Armed Guard and Army Transport Service who also served on cargo ships. For further information contact Bill Corey. Telephone: 737-6449. iHENDERSONCmr COUNCIL JEW LEADERSHIP jlEW HENDERSON Paid for by Committee to elect John Provost, Ward 2, Donna Brown, Treasurer We've Got A Handle On Youi Tiash Disposal Needs Precision Waste Managomsiit For Home Or Bosinees For home, businm or eonttrLCtion, Silvif Sttii un htndit your u(i iRarngMMfll nctdt. UM tiw right diipoul mctpUdM kxth* |ob ind tnt tknt, mofwy ind ttfott UontMy rtnult iviilabk. c • Mobile Tour Wheeltd rtctplaai tor oonvtmnt home IM. RopiacM lour 20^alon traih cm. Onty SlOO ptr montL Call 735-5151. • Cortiinar fMalt • Founlm lor miditv M. MuMH or oommMdi)! UN. HoUi up to IftMn 33^tfon cam ol rwJM. Fran SUM loS19JOptr(nontL Call 735-5151. • Drop ta • For tK rMly big jobi. Yard dotnup, cantirueiionliM ol bu^wn NkM. miy bt uMd pwnwwMy. 4 ilw ivaMie • 20 • 2S • 35 SO eu. ywtt. COM only 16.83 ptrcuMyard. Call 735-5151. Silver State Disposal Service, Inc. PERSONAL INJURY FREE CONSULTATION NO RECOVERY FEE 565-0473 218 LEAD ST. (Across from the new Civic Center Plaza) £U LAW OFFICE OF JOHN F. MARCHIANO FORMER HENDERSON CITY ATTORNEY

PAGE 20

Thursday, April 27.1995 Hng8.641-4634. ROTARY Tuesdays, noon, Nick's Supper Club, 15 E. Lake Mead Dr. and Thursdays, 7 a.ni,, Country Inn, 1980 W. Sunael Roed. To announc your gnup or orgutization's ovntt, ploam com by or mmH MontmUort tb: 2 Commoret Cmttr Driv*. Hr>dron. NVasOU. The Henderson Rotary Club meets Tuesdays and the Green Valley Club meets Thursdays STOP STRESS Tuesdays, first and third of each month, 7 p.m., American Federal Savlnga Bank, 2231 N. Green Valley Pkwy. Local columnist Robert Morrow will conduct free ongoing seminars on stopping stress. 293-1814. SINGLES 5S-PLUS Tuesdays,^ first and third of each month. Life and Timea singles, men and women 55plus, hold their HendersonGreen Valley area nneeting. Reservatk>ns, 641-4634. OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS Tuesdays, 10 s.m.. Green Valley LibraryiNoduesorfees. Dolores, 433-8269. TOPS Tuesdaya, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.. Junior Junction Pre-school, 101 W.ChaparraL TOPS, Take Off Pounds Sensibly, will hold their weekly meeting. ADELAINES Tuesdays, 7 p.m. • 10 p.m., Tuesday, Senior Canter Practice for Celebrity City Chorus of Sweet Adelaines. ALL PARENTS UNITED Wednesdays, 7 p.m.. White Middle School. All Parents United, a collection of various parents' groups, meet to discuss educational issues. BUSINESS NETWORK Wednesdays,7a.m-8:30a.m., Country Inn, Sunset and Valle Verde. The Green Valley Chapter of Business Network Intl. meets for its weekly meeting. 454-3100. BUSINESS Thursdays, 7 a.m., IHOP Restaurant, 3260 E. Troplcsna at Pecos. The Eastside EariyBirds Chapter of the Business Network International meets. Art Goldberg, 732-7693. POWER BREAKFAST GROUP Thursdays, 7 a.m., The R Bar Restaurant, 6000 W. Charieston. The Power Brealdast, a "no membership fee" business networking group, meets every week. Liz Garrison, 224-2598. FREE CLASSES Village East Drugs, on the comer of Sunset srid Green Valley Parkway. Village East Drugs, in Green Valley, is offering free CPR and first aid classes. For more informatk>n, inquire at the pharmacy department. HUMANIST SOCIETY The Secular Humanist Society of Las Vegas meets monthly. For date and kx:atk>n of next meeting, 594-1125. PLANNED PARENTHOOD Volunteers are needed for Planned Parenthood of Southem Nevada's upcoming events. Susan Summers, 878-3622. SURVIVORS OF SUICIDE The Suicide Prevention Center offers a support group for survivors of suicide. Open to family members who have lost a loved one through surckJe. Ask for SOS coordinator. 731-2990. DIVORCED "Divorced, Separated and Wklowed Adjustment Inc." offers free support groups for men and women. Men and women of all ages and isackgrounds are irv vited to attend. For times arxJ k>catk>ns, 735-5544. BURR: Education issues T Church SINGLES Sundays, 9:46 a.m., First Southern Bsptist Church, 240 S. Cholla St. Single Adult Bible Study provkles a place to betong. Call 565-6072. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN SINGLES First Presbyterian Singles irwles singles of all ages to join them for new ideas. Two groups. Contact Rck Kama from 9 s.m. to 5 p.m on Monday through Friday, 384-4554. THE NEWS COVERS YOUR COMMUNITY From Page 11 governor's budgiet which Burr noted was proposing a flat school budget for the fourth ooniecutive year. *We need all. the support we can get on this issue," he appealed to those present at the meeting. He noted that almost 90% of the budget goes to personnel. Touching on the deconsolidation issue, he reminded people that he has been, and is, a proponent of smaller districts. A bill on the subject is still not out of bill draft at the legislature, he said. He added that he felt that at the very least, a bill would materialize to approve a study of the question. "It is needed to bring control back to the people," he said, noting that he was unable to do as much as he wished to truly represent all the people he has in District A "Studies have shown that smaller districts will be more cost-efficient and produce better scores firom students," he said. While the board has not taken an official position on breaking up the current district. Burr said that he was working hard as an individual to accomplish such a move. Unfunded mandates 8\}ch as those involving special edyation and class size are also of concern to Burr. He noted that the legislature has been asked to assist the district ia these areas. Burr represents Boulder City, Henderson, Searchlight and Lau^lin on the sdiool board. He was elected to serve on the ^ I in November 1992. and curt ently serves as its president He is a business and estate planning attorney and a certified public accountant Wildflower hike on Sunday spring Mountain Ranch State Park will sponsor a wildflower hike up First Creek Canyon at noon Sunday, April 30, beginning at First Creek Trailhead. Tlie three-mile hike will be lead by rangers who will identify plants, ^d talk about their communities, transition ^ones and adaptations. From "belly plants" to to towering Joshua Trees, hikers will be amazed at the diversity of plant life in tthe desert. Wear sturdy shoes, and bring water. You may also want to bring anacks, a camera and doseup loia, or pl^t books. Tlie First Creek Trailhead is located on the west side of the main road, SR 150, approximately 1/4 mile north of the Spring Mountain Ranch entrance. LEGAL NOTICES LEGAL NOTICES LEGAL NOTICE BEFORE THE PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION Nddcrf ApnItr-tUn All ippHcauaii, dMf|Baled m Docket No. 95-4041, li been HM wtUiliic Public Service CwMilMton at Nc vada ("CoMMiuion*') by IxMb S. Nfanmo, d/b/a Airpori Tramporiation ("Ap plicant") rcqgcfting a Cer lificitc of Public Convcncncc and Necctiity to operate as a cooinion carrier of panen|cri and their ba(gate. Applicant'i propoted lenice ih jl coniit of the traMportadan oT pancnfen and their bagfacc OD call over irregular routes in pecial lervices between poinlf tad placci in Sun CKy.Laa Vegas, Nevada, • id liiports in Claik C^Ninty, Nevada, utiliaing Hmowinci. The propoaed service will commence with a 1992 Chevrolet Van. The application waa nicd punuant to NftS and NA C Chipten 703 and 706. The application is on Tile and available for viewing by the public at the olTicei of the Commission, 727 Fairview Drive; Carson Cily, Nevada 89710 and the Sawyer Building, S55 East Washington, Las Vegas, Nevada 89101. Persona with a direct and substantial interest in the filing may tile at either of the Conunissian 's regulations DO or before Wednesday. May liL122St Interested penons may submit at the Commission's otHces Protests to the application In oanforHance with th Comml^iov's rrgulittii^iur may suhmlt other wivtlm commciSs. By the Conunissian, />/ WUIiam H. Vance WILLUM H. VANCE, Commission Secretary Dated: Carson Cily, Nevada 4/20/95 (Seal) H—April rJ, 199S. LEGAL NOTICE BEFX>RE THE STATE ENGINEER OF THE STATE OF NEVADA NOTICE OF ENTRY OF ORDER INTTIATING PROCEEDINGS IN THE MATTER OF THE DETERMINATION OF THE RELATIVE WATER RIGHTS OF VARIOUS CLAIMANTS TO THE WATERS OF THE LAS VEGAS ARTESUN BASIN (212) IN CURK COUNTY, NEVADA You arc hereby notified that the State Engineer of the Stale at Nevada has issued Order No. 1113 initiatinc proceeding* pursuant to NevadaReviMdSUtatc533.090 et leq. to determine the relative rights of claimants of vested water rights for the waters of all sources including both artesisn waters and percolating waters within the LM Vegas VaHcy Artesian Basin. The State Engineer shaU begin his ezaaunation on April 2<, 1995 relying tai part on information already avalable and compiled by the United States Geological Sarvcjr and other persons. All daimanls to vested rights hi and to the waters of siM aourccs who have not pnviottsly done so will be required to makt proof of thdr daima in the manner prescribed bv hw. The Lm Vegm Artesian Basin is more spcdflcaBy doctfted in Older No. 1113 on file in the ofBcc af the State Engineer at l23W.Nvc LMC, Canon CHy, Nevada, and in the office of the Slate Engineer at 555 E. Waskfaitton Ave., S4200, Lm Vegas, Nevada, but gencraly ht h sdes arem WIIMB township 15S, Rngea 5SE., 59E., tot, ilE., tlE., Township MS.. Raima 5SE., 59E., )£-, CIE., 2EL TOWMUO 178-. RIH$7E.,SSE!^59£;,ME-, (IE., C2E-. Township 18S., Rm5(E.,57E.,SSE.,59E., (OE.. (IE., (2E., (3E., Tawsaiilp 19S2Rmma S(E., 57E., M^ Sft, ML, (IE., (2E., (3E., Townahip 2tS., R^mS
PAGE 21

Thursday, April 27.1995 Hng8.641-4634. ROTARY Tuesdays, noon, Nick's Supper Club, 15 E. Lake Mead Dr. and Thursdays, 7 a.ni,, Country Inn, 1980 W. Sunael Roed. To announc your gnup or orgutization's ovntt, ploam com by or mmH MontmUort tb: 2 Commoret Cmttr Driv*. Hr>dron. NVasOU. The Henderson Rotary Club meets Tuesdays and the Green Valley Club meets Thursdays STOP STRESS Tuesdays, first and third of each month, 7 p.m., American Federal Savlnga Bank, 2231 N. Green Valley Pkwy. Local columnist Robert Morrow will conduct free ongoing seminars on stopping stress. 293-1814. SINGLES 5S-PLUS Tuesdays,^ first and third of each month. Life and Timea singles, men and women 55plus, hold their HendersonGreen Valley area nneeting. Reservatk>ns, 641-4634. OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS Tuesdays, 10 s.m.. Green Valley LibraryiNoduesorfees. Dolores, 433-8269. TOPS Tuesdaya, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.. Junior Junction Pre-school, 101 W.ChaparraL TOPS, Take Off Pounds Sensibly, will hold their weekly meeting. ADELAINES Tuesdays, 7 p.m. • 10 p.m., Tuesday, Senior Canter Practice for Celebrity City Chorus of Sweet Adelaines. ALL PARENTS UNITED Wednesdays, 7 p.m.. White Middle School. All Parents United, a collection of various parents' groups, meet to discuss educational issues. BUSINESS NETWORK Wednesdays,7a.m-8:30a.m., Country Inn, Sunset and Valle Verde. The Green Valley Chapter of Business Network Intl. meets for its weekly meeting. 454-3100. BUSINESS Thursdays, 7 a.m., IHOP Restaurant, 3260 E. Troplcsna at Pecos. The Eastside EariyBirds Chapter of the Business Network International meets. Art Goldberg, 732-7693. POWER BREAKFAST GROUP Thursdays, 7 a.m., The R Bar Restaurant, 6000 W. Charieston. The Power Brealdast, a "no membership fee" business networking group, meets every week. Liz Garrison, 224-2598. FREE CLASSES Village East Drugs, on the comer of Sunset srid Green Valley Parkway. Village East Drugs, in Green Valley, is offering free CPR and first aid classes. For more informatk>n, inquire at the pharmacy department. HUMANIST SOCIETY The Secular Humanist Society of Las Vegas meets monthly. For date and kx:atk>n of next meeting, 594-1125. PLANNED PARENTHOOD Volunteers are needed for Planned Parenthood of Southem Nevada's upcoming events. Susan Summers, 878-3622. SURVIVORS OF SUICIDE The Suicide Prevention Center offers a support group for survivors of suicide. Open to family members who have lost a loved one through surckJe. Ask for SOS coordinator. 731-2990. DIVORCED "Divorced, Separated and Wklowed Adjustment Inc." offers free support groups for men and women. Men and women of all ages and isackgrounds are irv vited to attend. For times arxJ k>catk>ns, 735-5544. BURR: Education issues T Church SINGLES Sundays, 9:46 a.m., First Southern Bsptist Church, 240 S. Cholla St. Single Adult Bible Study provkles a place to betong. Call 565-6072. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN SINGLES First Presbyterian Singles irwles singles of all ages to join them for new ideas. Two groups. Contact Rck Kama from 9 s.m. to 5 p.m on Monday through Friday, 384-4554. THE NEWS COVERS YOUR COMMUNITY From Page 11 governor's budgiet which Burr noted was proposing a flat school budget for the fourth ooniecutive year. *We need all. the support we can get on this issue," he appealed to those present at the meeting. He noted that almost 90% of the budget goes to personnel. Touching on the deconsolidation issue, he reminded people that he has been, and is, a proponent of smaller districts. A bill on the subject is still not out of bill draft at the legislature, he said. He added that he felt that at the very least, a bill would materialize to approve a study of the question. "It is needed to bring control back to the people," he said, noting that he was unable to do as much as he wished to truly represent all the people he has in District A "Studies have shown that smaller districts will be more cost-efficient and produce better scores firom students," he said. While the board has not taken an official position on breaking up the current district. Burr said that he was working hard as an individual to accomplish such a move. Unfunded mandates 8\}ch as those involving special edyation and class size are also of concern to Burr. He noted that the legislature has been asked to assist the district ia these areas. Burr represents Boulder City, Henderson, Searchlight and Lau^lin on the sdiool board. He was elected to serve on the ^ I in November 1992. and curt ently serves as its president He is a business and estate planning attorney and a certified public accountant Wildflower hike on Sunday spring Mountain Ranch State Park will sponsor a wildflower hike up First Creek Canyon at noon Sunday, April 30, beginning at First Creek Trailhead. Tlie three-mile hike will be lead by rangers who will identify plants, ^d talk about their communities, transition ^ones and adaptations. From "belly plants" to to towering Joshua Trees, hikers will be amazed at the diversity of plant life in tthe desert. Wear sturdy shoes, and bring water. You may also want to bring anacks, a camera and doseup loia, or pl^t books. Tlie First Creek Trailhead is located on the west side of the main road, SR 150, approximately 1/4 mile north of the Spring Mountain Ranch entrance. LEGAL NOTICES LEGAL NOTICES LEGAL NOTICE BEFORE THE PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION Nddcrf ApnItr-tUn All ippHcauaii, dMf|Baled m Docket No. 95-4041, li been HM wtUiliic Public Service CwMilMton at Nc vada ("CoMMiuion*') by IxMb S. Nfanmo, d/b/a Airpori Tramporiation ("Ap plicant") rcqgcfting a Cer lificitc of Public Convcncncc and Necctiity to operate as a cooinion carrier of panen|cri and their ba(gate. Applicant'i propoted lenice ih jl coniit of the traMportadan oT pancnfen and their bagfacc OD call over irregular routes in pecial lervices between poinlf tad placci in Sun CKy.Laa Vegas, Nevada, • id liiports in Claik C^Ninty, Nevada, utiliaing Hmowinci. The propoaed service will commence with a 1992 Chevrolet Van. The application waa nicd punuant to NftS and NA C Chipten 703 and 706. The application is on Tile and available for viewing by the public at the olTicei of the Commission, 727 Fairview Drive; Carson Cily, Nevada 89710 and the Sawyer Building, S55 East Washington, Las Vegas, Nevada 89101. Persona with a direct and substantial interest in the filing may tile at either of the Conunissian 's regulations DO or before Wednesday. May liL122St Interested penons may submit at the Commission's otHces Protests to the application In oanforHance with th Comml^iov's rrgulittii^iur may suhmlt other wivtlm commciSs. By the Conunissian, />/ WUIiam H. Vance WILLUM H. VANCE, Commission Secretary Dated: Carson Cily, Nevada 4/20/95 (Seal) H—April rJ, 199S. LEGAL NOTICE BEFX>RE THE STATE ENGINEER OF THE STATE OF NEVADA NOTICE OF ENTRY OF ORDER INTTIATING PROCEEDINGS IN THE MATTER OF THE DETERMINATION OF THE RELATIVE WATER RIGHTS OF VARIOUS CLAIMANTS TO THE WATERS OF THE LAS VEGAS ARTESUN BASIN (212) IN CURK COUNTY, NEVADA You arc hereby notified that the State Engineer of the Stale at Nevada has issued Order No. 1113 initiatinc proceeding* pursuant to NevadaReviMdSUtatc533.090 et leq. to determine the relative rights of claimants of vested water rights for the waters of all sources including both artesisn waters and percolating waters within the LM Vegas VaHcy Artesian Basin. The State Engineer shaU begin his ezaaunation on April 2<, 1995 relying tai part on information already avalable and compiled by the United States Geological Sarvcjr and other persons. All daimanls to vested rights hi and to the waters of siM aourccs who have not pnviottsly done so will be required to makt proof of thdr daima in the manner prescribed bv hw. The Lm Vegm Artesian Basin is more spcdflcaBy doctfted in Older No. 1113 on file in the ofBcc af the State Engineer at l23W.Nvc LMC, Canon CHy, Nevada, and in the office of the Slate Engineer at 555 E. Waskfaitton Ave., S4200, Lm Vegas, Nevada, but gencraly ht h sdes arem WIIMB township 15S, Rngea 5SE., 59E., tot, ilE., tlE., Township MS.. Raima 5SE., 59E., )£-, CIE., 2EL TOWMUO 178-. RIH$7E.,SSE!^59£;,ME-, (IE., C2E-. Township 18S., Rm5(E.,57E.,SSE.,59E., (OE.. (IE., (2E., (3E., Tawsaiilp 19S2Rmma S(E., 57E., M^ Sft, ML, (IE., (2E., (3E., Townahip 2tS., R^mS
PAGE 22

Thursday, April27,1995 HndrsonHorn*Itowt Pagatt Pag* 22 Henderson Homa News Thursday, April 27,1995 SPORTS THURSDAY Henderson Home News FROM THE PRESSBOX Learning the game Tee-Ball gives young kids chance to grasp baseball fundamentals Bill Bowman News Sports Editor It's the Reds against the Yankees. No.it'snottheWorldSeries. That wilt be years down the road. For now, it's baseball — Legacy Tee-Ball style. For these 5,6 and 7-year-old kids, it's about caring, sharing and learning the game. It's baseball, but there's no score. It's baseball where the coaches are working hard to instill a positive attitude among all the kids. On this bright, sunny April evening the Reds and Yankees battle like their big league counterparts. Only there's something different. They are actually having fun. There's laughter. And, best of all, there's teamwork. Teamwork that has b0en taught by coaches like Ghreg Jones of the Reds and JiftiHutchings of the Yankees. There's an innocence on the field when a ground ball goes through the legs of a player or a fly ball is misplayed. "There is no name-calling. Thfere is no blame. There is a lot of positive reinforcement from the players, coaches and parents in the stands. After all, this is all a learning process. And the youngsters are learning the lessons well. The players hit off a tee and they play a variety of positions in each game. They leam the fundamentals of the game and they have fun doing it. And these players are quick learners. •There's the Yankees' Matthew Koechle who carefully checks his batting glove before he steps to the plate and rips a single to right. •There's the Reds' Nickoli Morales, all 3-foot-6,58 pounds of him. He's wearing No. 1 which makes him look a little taller than he is. After whacking a single, he hustles to first base. It takes him 32 steps to reach first and as he hustles to the bag, a broad smile crosses his face. •There's the Yankees' Keith Leggett who hauls in a line drive for an out that draws the applause of both benches and all the fans. •And finally, there was the duo of the Reds' Josh Martin and Robert Bonn. They turned in a putout that would have made the major leaguers proud. Martin picked up a single that was lashed to leftfield. He threw a one-bounce strike to Bonn at the plate and Bonn put the tag on a Yankee runner for the third out. It was a picture-perfect play and earned the duo game balls firom Coach Jones. Even when players made an out or made an error, there were the coaches giving encouragement and lessons. It's these players that are among the thousands around the nation playing our national pasttime. John Judge/News Staff EYE ON THE BALL—Will McPherson of the Reds concentrates as he catches a ball during play In the Legacy Tee-Ball League. The league helps teach fundamentals to 5,6 and 7-year-old players. It was a game complete with But probably the most imthe field and in the stands, everything — from fielding portant thing that came out of There were no losers on this gems, to long blasts to errors. the game were the smiles on day, just a lot of winners. / Chaparral girls hold on to beat Basic D.J. Allwi News Staff Writer It would be so easy for Basic coach Barbara Gillaspy to ask herself, "What could have been?" Following a 6-4, eight-inning loss to Chaparral at home on Tuesday, the Lady Wolves fell to 4-7 in league play. Those seven defeats include four one-run losses as well as the extra-inning affair with the Lady Cowboys. It's agonizing to be so close — yet 80 far away. "We should be 3-0 in the second half," said a frustrated Gillaspy, whose squad fell to both Boulder City and Las Vegas by one run before losing to Chaparral. "It could very easily be 3-0." The Lady Cowboys wrote the last chapter in the book of Basic woes as they scored four runs in the eighth inning — including collecting four oftheir five hits of the game in the final frame. The big blow, a three-run home run off the bat of Shauni Bechdol, came with one out. However, a lack of hitting was the downfall for the Lady Wolves, according to Gillaspy. "We had a chance to win it, but we couldn't talk with our bats," Gillaspy said. "It's been a consistent thing for us all season. That's definitely something we've been struggling on." Trailing 2-0 in the bottom of the sixth, the Lady Wolves had a chance to not only catch Chaparral but to break the game open. But their bats didn't answer and almost cost them a chance to tie the game, let alone take the lead. With the bases loaded and no outs, Basic hit the wall. Freshman Carly Lucas popped out. One down. Then on a wild pitch, second baseman Danielle Hurd was cut down trying to score. Two down. Just when it looked like the Lady Wolves couldn't buy a break, they got a big one. On another wild pitch, Basic's Darcie Crine slid into home trying to score and knocked the ball away from Chaparral pitcher Andrea Bednar. As the ball rolled toward Basic's dugout, Andrea Brandon was able to score from second with the tying run. After a scoreless, seventh inning. Chaparral exploded for its four rims and pinned the Lady Wolves up againstthe wall again. Basic got a two-rim single to center from Stephanie Gentry to score Crine and Brandon again, but stranded the tying runs on the bases as the inning and the game ended. Freshman Valerie Miller picked up the loss for the Lady Wolves, allowing just five hits while striking out six and walking two. Miller fmpressed her coach, but the Lady Wolves' five errors in the field didn't. "That's the difference in the ballgame right there," said Gillaspy about the errors. Chaparral did not commit an error. The loss puts the Lady Wolves in a deep hole. With Green Valley (12-0) and Eldorado (10-2) SMGiris Page 23 Gators clinch playoff II By th Nws Staff With a 22-0 victory at Eldorado on Tuesday, the Gators improved to 10-0 in Sunrise Division play. The win assures Green Valley of a spot in the playoffs and at least a share of the Sunrise title. Lefthander A.C. Smith worked the first six innings for Green Valley as he allowed just three hits and improved to 7-0 on the year. At the plate, Green Valley scattered 19 hits including nine extra-base shots. Senior shortstop Chad Hermansen smacked a home run as he drove in five nms in the win. John Pashales had a triple and a double, Matt Durham had two doubles and Nick Day, Kevin Eberwein, Brandon Mattingly and Smith all added doubles. The Gators are 22-2 overall. CHAPARRAL 9, BASIC 1 — At Basic on Tuesday, the Wolves have now lost four oftheir last five division games as they fell out of second place in the Sunrise for the first time this season. Starter Ricky Hunt picked up the loss for the Wolves (6-4) as the Cowboys collected 11 hits and put runs on the board in the first four innings. Aaron Bond got the win on the mound for Chaparral as he struck out six Basic batters in five innings of work. Basic scored its lone run in the bottom of the seventh as Chuck Badger singled in Corey Martin. The Wolves collected six hits, including two from sophomore Anthony Carracciolo and a triple from Denny Seybert. Pinch-hitter Jake Rincon was also 1-for-l. Basic is now a half-game behind Las Vegas (7-4) and a game ahead of Eldorado (5-5) and two games ahead of Rancho (4-6) and Valley (4-6) with four games remaining in the season. The Wolves face Rancho on Friday before ending the season with three games next week against Eldorado, Green Valley and Valley. ^ Basic is 9-11 overall. } I 1 WESTERN 12, SILVER ADO 0 — At Silverado on* Tuesday, the Skyhawks were! held to just one hit as they fell to • 1-8 in the Sunset. Warrior pitcher Chris Bauder • retired the first 17 batters he ] faced before allowing the Sky• hawks' lone hit. Western scored 10 runs in the first three innings to cruise to the win. Silverado is 3-18 overall. FROM THE PRESSBOX Some things the 1995 baseball season probably won't see DJ.AHWI News Staff Writer It's about time. Like Tom Selleck said in Mr. Bamball, "Actual baseball is actually being played." My bullpenless Dodgers began their title defense of the National League West in the 1995 Mtgor League opener with a heartitoppinf 8-7 victory over the Marlins and jumped out to the best record in baseball. (Maybe oonatinf last season might be stretddng it a little bit, but Los Angeles did have the best record in the division when the strike started.) With all of the last minute signings teams are making and the injuries that will come without proper conditioning due to a shortoied spring training, anything could happen this season. And I mean anything. Let^s expand our imaginations as far as they will go and think about things that could — but probably won't — happen in the next six months.. Maybe: •Dodger shortstop Jose Offerman will not make an error the entire season. •Cal Ripken Jr. will ask to take a day off in May so he can go bird watching. •Michael Jordan will return to baseball and win the American League MVP award as he leads the White Sox to the pennant. •The Expos will want to be competitive. •San Diego's Fernando Valenzuela will use his screwball and return to the form of his Cy Young rookie year in 1981. •One fan will actually care about the umpire lockout. • Bill Buckner will come out of retirement and win a Gold Glove at first base for the Red Sox. •A team in the American League West willfinish over .500. •The Chicago Cubs organization will decide to put artificial turfinWrigley Field. •Pittsbur^ and Milwaukee will both win 100-plus games. •Pittsbtur^ and Milwaukee will both win 70-plus games. •Players will play solely for the love of the game. •Dodgers reliever Todd Worrell will lead the league in saves. • Ken Griffey Jr. will be traded to St. Louis for two minor leaguers and a player-to-benamed-later. •Pascual Perez wrill be the player-to-be-named-later in the Griffey deal. •The Colorado Rockies will tell Budweiserbeer at their home games and the St Louis Cardinals will sell Coors. •Matt Willianu, Frank Thomas and Griffey will hit a combined two home runs on the season. •Not a single Pirates fan will think about the time they had Bobby Bonilla, Andy Van Slyke and Barry By Committee to elect David Wood, Jack Bulavsky, TreMurer \,

PAGE 23

Thursday, April27,1995 HndrsonHorn*Itowt Pagatt Pag* 22 Henderson Homa News Thursday, April 27,1995 SPORTS THURSDAY Henderson Home News FROM THE PRESSBOX Learning the game Tee-Ball gives young kids chance to grasp baseball fundamentals Bill Bowman News Sports Editor It's the Reds against the Yankees. No.it'snottheWorldSeries. That wilt be years down the road. For now, it's baseball — Legacy Tee-Ball style. For these 5,6 and 7-year-old kids, it's about caring, sharing and learning the game. It's baseball, but there's no score. It's baseball where the coaches are working hard to instill a positive attitude among all the kids. On this bright, sunny April evening the Reds and Yankees battle like their big league counterparts. Only there's something different. They are actually having fun. There's laughter. And, best of all, there's teamwork. Teamwork that has b0en taught by coaches like Ghreg Jones of the Reds and JiftiHutchings of the Yankees. There's an innocence on the field when a ground ball goes through the legs of a player or a fly ball is misplayed. "There is no name-calling. Thfere is no blame. There is a lot of positive reinforcement from the players, coaches and parents in the stands. After all, this is all a learning process. And the youngsters are learning the lessons well. The players hit off a tee and they play a variety of positions in each game. They leam the fundamentals of the game and they have fun doing it. And these players are quick learners. •There's the Yankees' Matthew Koechle who carefully checks his batting glove before he steps to the plate and rips a single to right. •There's the Reds' Nickoli Morales, all 3-foot-6,58 pounds of him. He's wearing No. 1 which makes him look a little taller than he is. After whacking a single, he hustles to first base. It takes him 32 steps to reach first and as he hustles to the bag, a broad smile crosses his face. •There's the Yankees' Keith Leggett who hauls in a line drive for an out that draws the applause of both benches and all the fans. •And finally, there was the duo of the Reds' Josh Martin and Robert Bonn. They turned in a putout that would have made the major leaguers proud. Martin picked up a single that was lashed to leftfield. He threw a one-bounce strike to Bonn at the plate and Bonn put the tag on a Yankee runner for the third out. It was a picture-perfect play and earned the duo game balls firom Coach Jones. Even when players made an out or made an error, there were the coaches giving encouragement and lessons. It's these players that are among the thousands around the nation playing our national pasttime. John Judge/News Staff EYE ON THE BALL—Will McPherson of the Reds concentrates as he catches a ball during play In the Legacy Tee-Ball League. The league helps teach fundamentals to 5,6 and 7-year-old players. It was a game complete with But probably the most imthe field and in the stands, everything — from fielding portant thing that came out of There were no losers on this gems, to long blasts to errors. the game were the smiles on day, just a lot of winners. / Chaparral girls hold on to beat Basic D.J. Allwi News Staff Writer It would be so easy for Basic coach Barbara Gillaspy to ask herself, "What could have been?" Following a 6-4, eight-inning loss to Chaparral at home on Tuesday, the Lady Wolves fell to 4-7 in league play. Those seven defeats include four one-run losses as well as the extra-inning affair with the Lady Cowboys. It's agonizing to be so close — yet 80 far away. "We should be 3-0 in the second half," said a frustrated Gillaspy, whose squad fell to both Boulder City and Las Vegas by one run before losing to Chaparral. "It could very easily be 3-0." The Lady Cowboys wrote the last chapter in the book of Basic woes as they scored four runs in the eighth inning — including collecting four oftheir five hits of the game in the final frame. The big blow, a three-run home run off the bat of Shauni Bechdol, came with one out. However, a lack of hitting was the downfall for the Lady Wolves, according to Gillaspy. "We had a chance to win it, but we couldn't talk with our bats," Gillaspy said. "It's been a consistent thing for us all season. That's definitely something we've been struggling on." Trailing 2-0 in the bottom of the sixth, the Lady Wolves had a chance to not only catch Chaparral but to break the game open. But their bats didn't answer and almost cost them a chance to tie the game, let alone take the lead. With the bases loaded and no outs, Basic hit the wall. Freshman Carly Lucas popped out. One down. Then on a wild pitch, second baseman Danielle Hurd was cut down trying to score. Two down. Just when it looked like the Lady Wolves couldn't buy a break, they got a big one. On another wild pitch, Basic's Darcie Crine slid into home trying to score and knocked the ball away from Chaparral pitcher Andrea Bednar. As the ball rolled toward Basic's dugout, Andrea Brandon was able to score from second with the tying run. After a scoreless, seventh inning. Chaparral exploded for its four rims and pinned the Lady Wolves up againstthe wall again. Basic got a two-rim single to center from Stephanie Gentry to score Crine and Brandon again, but stranded the tying runs on the bases as the inning and the game ended. Freshman Valerie Miller picked up the loss for the Lady Wolves, allowing just five hits while striking out six and walking two. Miller fmpressed her coach, but the Lady Wolves' five errors in the field didn't. "That's the difference in the ballgame right there," said Gillaspy about the errors. Chaparral did not commit an error. The loss puts the Lady Wolves in a deep hole. With Green Valley (12-0) and Eldorado (10-2) SMGiris Page 23 Gators clinch playoff II By th Nws Staff With a 22-0 victory at Eldorado on Tuesday, the Gators improved to 10-0 in Sunrise Division play. The win assures Green Valley of a spot in the playoffs and at least a share of the Sunrise title. Lefthander A.C. Smith worked the first six innings for Green Valley as he allowed just three hits and improved to 7-0 on the year. At the plate, Green Valley scattered 19 hits including nine extra-base shots. Senior shortstop Chad Hermansen smacked a home run as he drove in five nms in the win. John Pashales had a triple and a double, Matt Durham had two doubles and Nick Day, Kevin Eberwein, Brandon Mattingly and Smith all added doubles. The Gators are 22-2 overall. CHAPARRAL 9, BASIC 1 — At Basic on Tuesday, the Wolves have now lost four oftheir last five division games as they fell out of second place in the Sunrise for the first time this season. Starter Ricky Hunt picked up the loss for the Wolves (6-4) as the Cowboys collected 11 hits and put runs on the board in the first four innings. Aaron Bond got the win on the mound for Chaparral as he struck out six Basic batters in five innings of work. Basic scored its lone run in the bottom of the seventh as Chuck Badger singled in Corey Martin. The Wolves collected six hits, including two from sophomore Anthony Carracciolo and a triple from Denny Seybert. Pinch-hitter Jake Rincon was also 1-for-l. Basic is now a half-game behind Las Vegas (7-4) and a game ahead of Eldorado (5-5) and two games ahead of Rancho (4-6) and Valley (4-6) with four games remaining in the season. The Wolves face Rancho on Friday before ending the season with three games next week against Eldorado, Green Valley and Valley. ^ Basic is 9-11 overall. } I 1 WESTERN 12, SILVER ADO 0 — At Silverado on* Tuesday, the Skyhawks were! held to just one hit as they fell to • 1-8 in the Sunset. Warrior pitcher Chris Bauder • retired the first 17 batters he ] faced before allowing the Sky• hawks' lone hit. Western scored 10 runs in the first three innings to cruise to the win. Silverado is 3-18 overall. FROM THE PRESSBOX Some things the 1995 baseball season probably won't see DJ.AHWI News Staff Writer It's about time. Like Tom Selleck said in Mr. Bamball, "Actual baseball is actually being played." My bullpenless Dodgers began their title defense of the National League West in the 1995 Mtgor League opener with a heartitoppinf 8-7 victory over the Marlins and jumped out to the best record in baseball. (Maybe oonatinf last season might be stretddng it a little bit, but Los Angeles did have the best record in the division when the strike started.) With all of the last minute signings teams are making and the injuries that will come without proper conditioning due to a shortoied spring training, anything could happen this season. And I mean anything. Let^s expand our imaginations as far as they will go and think about things that could — but probably won't — happen in the next six months.. Maybe: •Dodger shortstop Jose Offerman will not make an error the entire season. •Cal Ripken Jr. will ask to take a day off in May so he can go bird watching. •Michael Jordan will return to baseball and win the American League MVP award as he leads the White Sox to the pennant. •The Expos will want to be competitive. •San Diego's Fernando Valenzuela will use his screwball and return to the form of his Cy Young rookie year in 1981. •One fan will actually care about the umpire lockout. • Bill Buckner will come out of retirement and win a Gold Glove at first base for the Red Sox. •A team in the American League West willfinish over .500. •The Chicago Cubs organization will decide to put artificial turfinWrigley Field. •Pittsbur^ and Milwaukee will both win 100-plus games. •Pittsbtur^ and Milwaukee will both win 70-plus games. •Players will play solely for the love of the game. •Dodgers reliever Todd Worrell will lead the league in saves. • Ken Griffey Jr. will be traded to St. Louis for two minor leaguers and a player-to-benamed-later. •Pascual Perez wrill be the player-to-be-named-later in the Griffey deal. •The Colorado Rockies will tell Budweiserbeer at their home games and the St Louis Cardinals will sell Coors. •Matt Willianu, Frank Thomas and Griffey will hit a combined two home runs on the season. •Not a single Pirates fan will think about the time they had Bobby Bonilla, Andy Van Slyke and Barry By Committee to elect David Wood, Jack Bulavsky, TreMurer \,

PAGE 24

IIIMWHi IW 1 I, n HM faO 24 Hndraon Norm News Thursday, April 27,1995 Scoreboard Hia^ERSON PARKS nd RECREATION DEPr. :#SBC PES ThelJaaKingi Ituanin' Bmereldi wrvice Electhc XGMMadneu" Mcntl6*Ovcr-T-TH W L McM 16 (her—M-W W L Aoam St Liviiif MOM UDBS { MS uU findUy't Troiaiii QFDAllitan t rccWccLt^MSS PoAtea fjumbctJiclu dDiimondlwclu Spun )^uper Sliden Aravej • PwWccU^ucW RcickeU Bravu Orioles Pirates GiaoU |MiiteSox Athletics Roadrunners T 0 0 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 0 0 PeMhM Yukeei Anteb Deieit Ladief Aoes StoiorCo'RccSB Shisgen H-TowD PUyen Diwgt 0 0 0 0 0 I 0 I 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 W L T I 0 0 I 1 0 0 1 0 LEGACY UTTLE LEAGUE M^lon—MHairnMl W L T Wliile Sox 8 0 Bnvei 6 2 YMkfiM 6 2 Roddet 4 4 Cuba 4 4 Ajitro* 3 S Twins 3 5 Mvlini 2 6 White Sox NatfaNHl Dodgers PediM PiMei Bnvei 0 W 7 3 3 0 7 0 LT 2 0 1 2 2 2 3 I aOO ftMtyfe relay — 2. Sihwvdo 'A' 201;S. 8UTerado'B'2:ll. 400 freeatjrte nly — 2. Silrendo 'A' 4:38. 200 medley relay 2. Silverado 'A' 2:18. 200 IM — 2. Chambera, 2:48; 8. Gerlock, 3M. 60 frMityle — 2. HartMiU, :32.12: Diving — 1. Lindaey. 100 butterfly — 2. Taukamoto, 1:13; 3. Benion, 1:28. GIRLS SOFTBALL RMUCS HENDERSON BOYS' ft GIRLS' CLUB BASEBALL LEAGUE STANDINGS Tee-Ban FriiUrm ni'jAm Blue Jayi 0 8 8 Bul.ivsi^y, Tfi .I'iuff i Major WLT 5 2 0 5 2 0 3 3 1 1 5 I I 5 Jimion W 6 6 2 2 2 2 I T 0 0 I I 0 0 Freshman Wise pacing Basic JV baseball Entering the second half of Sunrise Divisional play at 12-4, Basic's JV baseball team was hitting .333 (127-for-381) as a team. Six hitters are batting over .350 including freshman Eric Wise. Wiseis hitting a team-leading .571 with two triples. He also has the team's only home nm — a grand slam against Valley. Also pacing the offense are Angelo Seybert (.486), Adam Ullrich (.435), Chris Duelser (.432), Josh Crawford (.423), Pete Alder (.421) and Rico Dye (.355). Onthemotind, sophomore Jeff Rednour is 5-2 with 39 strikeouts, 15 hits and 21 walks in 31 innings, while classmate Jess Prisbrey is 4-1 with 19 Ks and nine walks in 26 innings of work. At3-0, Wise has 23 strikeouts in 13 innings of work allowing just four hits and three walks. TO THE VOTERS OF HENDERSON I am a resident and business owner in Henderson, I have bought this space to urge you to cost your vote in on effort to elect a candidate in your Word v/ho has no business which would benefit from their council vote. I live in Word 1, and intend to vote for Amanda Cyphers for that reason. I hove seen how the incumbents hove handled the issues and would like a change. Our growth has caused many tax dollars to be spent on projects from which current residents receive very little benefit. (No street repair, crime control, better education, less traffic, etc.). More attention needs to be given to current residents and their problems, (noise, pollution, "boll field dangers", planned residential vs. commercijil zoning, etc.), not the development issues that continue to overwhelm the Council agenda. The city needs a valid master plan, to eliminate the need for "Red Tope" being^ created to control developers due to our rapid growth. These problems were created by zoning changes due to the lock of on effective master plan. That plan would eliminate most planning involvement for zone changes and variance requests. Some of the incumbents show a lack of concern. Let's elect representatives who listen to current residents first, not developers, land speculators looking for zoning changes, or special interest groups. Someone who will support the City Manager in on effort to strearriline and create more efficient departments. Make them more responsive to current residents instead of just increasing their size to handle our growth. The elections in 1994 were a statement by the people. Government is large enough. We face the problem at all levels, and need to keep Henderson's government under control of the People, not the bureaucracy itself. Some incumbents seem to care more about re-election than the feeling of the people who elect them and live in this city. Look to someone new in your Ward. 653 MIddlegate Road Henderson, NV 89015 PoidiorbyGaryAHiton ^ Express Lube FAST RELIABLE GUARANTEED Boulder Highway & Palo Verde O Henderson J^^ Phone: 565^522 ACROSS FROM THE MOVIE THEATER • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • I SS.QO OFF our regular $24.95 14-Point service 19 95 Oil & Filter Change, Lube and 14-Point Checkup. Includes 3 Free Car Washes (a $9.oo value!) ^ With this Bd Most cars. Includes 5 Quarts of Havoline Formula 3 motor oil Expires 4-30-95 S5.00 OFF our regular $39.95 TRANSMISSION SERVICE *34 ^ Transmission Fluid & Filter 95 Change, New Pan Gasket. includes Havoline ATF, filter & gasket With this ad Most cars. Expires 5-31 -95 ^mmmmmmwmm HENDERSON HOME NEWS •BOULDER CITY NEWS T LIFESTYLES • YOUR HEALTH T WHAT'S PLAYING • LAST WORDS Henderson arKi Boulder City, Nevada SECTION H^^M^ RIGHT: JOHN THOMAS, 4, TAKES HIS SHOT WITH THE HELP OF HIS MOTHER MONICA AT THE BoYD GAMING BOOTH. BELOW: MICHELE ROTHSTEIN OF BAUOONS WITH A TWIST MAKES BAUOON ANIMALS FOR THE KIDS. RE-ELECT ANDY HAFEN COUNCILMAN WARD 2 Lifetime Resident Family Man Active in Church Metro PD 16-1/2 yrs. Sunrise Hospital 1-1/2 yrs. FBI 4 years Bachelors Degree Accounting City Councilman 1987 Present Andy Hafen PUBLIC SAFETY: CREATE TRAFFIC SECTION HELICOPTER COVERAGE FIRE TRAINING CENTER PLANNING DEPT: QUALITY/CONTROL GROWTH COMPREHENSIVE PLAN "ONE-STOP-SHOPPING" PARKS &REC: EFFICIENT SPENDING OF $18 MILLION PARK BOND FUNDS > My goal is to represent ALL Henderson Families I NEED YOUR SUPPORT VOTE TUES. MAY 2nd ABILITY INTEGRITY COMMITMENT Pild for by Andy Hafen To Have Fun Community organizations from Henderson and Clark County came together Saturday afternoon to hold Henderson DARE Day at the Silver Springs Recreation Center for DARE graduates and their families. DARE stands for Drug Abuse Resistance Education. The goal of the day was to reinforce the message for young people to, lead a drug-free lifestyle. The steering committee for the event included representatives from St. Rose Dominican Hospital, the Henderson Police Department, DARE Community Board, Henderson Parks and Recreation Department, Clark County School District, Henderson schools parents organizations, Elks Helping People and tiie Green Valley Athletic Club. ABOVE: SPLISH, FROM WET W WIU), GREETS PERFORMERS BEFORE GOING ONSTAGE. FAR LEFT: SSOT. RODOERICK HAWKINS siGNt AFOSTERFORRYAN BURR, 11. LEFT: THE MEMBERS OF THESUNSHNC GENERATION START OFF THE PHOTOS BY JOHN JUDGE i

PAGE 25

IIIMWHi IW 1 I, n HM faO 24 Hndraon Norm News Thursday, April 27,1995 Scoreboard Hia^ERSON PARKS nd RECREATION DEPr. :#SBC PES ThelJaaKingi Ituanin' Bmereldi wrvice Electhc XGMMadneu" Mcntl6*Ovcr-T-TH W L McM 16 (her—M-W W L Aoam St Liviiif MOM UDBS { MS uU findUy't Troiaiii QFDAllitan t rccWccLt^MSS PoAtea fjumbctJiclu dDiimondlwclu Spun )^uper Sliden Aravej • PwWccU^ucW RcickeU Bravu Orioles Pirates GiaoU |MiiteSox Athletics Roadrunners T 0 0 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 0 0 PeMhM Yukeei Anteb Deieit Ladief Aoes StoiorCo'RccSB Shisgen H-TowD PUyen Diwgt 0 0 0 0 0 I 0 I 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 W L T I 0 0 I 1 0 0 1 0 LEGACY UTTLE LEAGUE M^lon—MHairnMl W L T Wliile Sox 8 0 Bnvei 6 2 YMkfiM 6 2 Roddet 4 4 Cuba 4 4 Ajitro* 3 S Twins 3 5 Mvlini 2 6 White Sox NatfaNHl Dodgers PediM PiMei Bnvei 0 W 7 3 3 0 7 0 LT 2 0 1 2 2 2 3 I aOO ftMtyfe relay — 2. Sihwvdo 'A' 201;S. 8UTerado'B'2:ll. 400 freeatjrte nly — 2. Silrendo 'A' 4:38. 200 medley relay 2. Silverado 'A' 2:18. 200 IM — 2. Chambera, 2:48; 8. Gerlock, 3M. 60 frMityle — 2. HartMiU, :32.12: Diving — 1. Lindaey. 100 butterfly — 2. Taukamoto, 1:13; 3. Benion, 1:28. GIRLS SOFTBALL RMUCS HENDERSON BOYS' ft GIRLS' CLUB BASEBALL LEAGUE STANDINGS Tee-Ban FriiUrm ni'jAm Blue Jayi 0 8 8 Bul.ivsi^y, Tfi .I'iuff i Major WLT 5 2 0 5 2 0 3 3 1 1 5 I I 5 Jimion W 6 6 2 2 2 2 I T 0 0 I I 0 0 Freshman Wise pacing Basic JV baseball Entering the second half of Sunrise Divisional play at 12-4, Basic's JV baseball team was hitting .333 (127-for-381) as a team. Six hitters are batting over .350 including freshman Eric Wise. Wiseis hitting a team-leading .571 with two triples. He also has the team's only home nm — a grand slam against Valley. Also pacing the offense are Angelo Seybert (.486), Adam Ullrich (.435), Chris Duelser (.432), Josh Crawford (.423), Pete Alder (.421) and Rico Dye (.355). Onthemotind, sophomore Jeff Rednour is 5-2 with 39 strikeouts, 15 hits and 21 walks in 31 innings, while classmate Jess Prisbrey is 4-1 with 19 Ks and nine walks in 26 innings of work. At3-0, Wise has 23 strikeouts in 13 innings of work allowing just four hits and three walks. TO THE VOTERS OF HENDERSON I am a resident and business owner in Henderson, I have bought this space to urge you to cost your vote in on effort to elect a candidate in your Word v/ho has no business which would benefit from their council vote. I live in Word 1, and intend to vote for Amanda Cyphers for that reason. I hove seen how the incumbents hove handled the issues and would like a change. Our growth has caused many tax dollars to be spent on projects from which current residents receive very little benefit. (No street repair, crime control, better education, less traffic, etc.). More attention needs to be given to current residents and their problems, (noise, pollution, "boll field dangers", planned residential vs. commercijil zoning, etc.), not the development issues that continue to overwhelm the Council agenda. The city needs a valid master plan, to eliminate the need for "Red Tope" being^ created to control developers due to our rapid growth. These problems were created by zoning changes due to the lock of on effective master plan. That plan would eliminate most planning involvement for zone changes and variance requests. Some of the incumbents show a lack of concern. Let's elect representatives who listen to current residents first, not developers, land speculators looking for zoning changes, or special interest groups. Someone who will support the City Manager in on effort to strearriline and create more efficient departments. Make them more responsive to current residents instead of just increasing their size to handle our growth. The elections in 1994 were a statement by the people. Government is large enough. We face the problem at all levels, and need to keep Henderson's government under control of the People, not the bureaucracy itself. Some incumbents seem to care more about re-election than the feeling of the people who elect them and live in this city. Look to someone new in your Ward. 653 MIddlegate Road Henderson, NV 89015 PoidiorbyGaryAHiton ^ Express Lube FAST RELIABLE GUARANTEED Boulder Highway & Palo Verde O Henderson J^^ Phone: 565^522 ACROSS FROM THE MOVIE THEATER • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • I SS.QO OFF our regular $24.95 14-Point service 19 95 Oil & Filter Change, Lube and 14-Point Checkup. Includes 3 Free Car Washes (a $9.oo value!) ^ With this Bd Most cars. Includes 5 Quarts of Havoline Formula 3 motor oil Expires 4-30-95 S5.00 OFF our regular $39.95 TRANSMISSION SERVICE *34 ^ Transmission Fluid & Filter 95 Change, New Pan Gasket. includes Havoline ATF, filter & gasket With this ad Most cars. Expires 5-31 -95 ^mmmmmmwmm HENDERSON HOME NEWS •BOULDER CITY NEWS T LIFESTYLES • YOUR HEALTH T WHAT'S PLAYING • LAST WORDS Henderson arKi Boulder City, Nevada SECTION H^^M^ RIGHT: JOHN THOMAS, 4, TAKES HIS SHOT WITH THE HELP OF HIS MOTHER MONICA AT THE BoYD GAMING BOOTH. BELOW: MICHELE ROTHSTEIN OF BAUOONS WITH A TWIST MAKES BAUOON ANIMALS FOR THE KIDS. RE-ELECT ANDY HAFEN COUNCILMAN WARD 2 Lifetime Resident Family Man Active in Church Metro PD 16-1/2 yrs. Sunrise Hospital 1-1/2 yrs. FBI 4 years Bachelors Degree Accounting City Councilman 1987 Present Andy Hafen PUBLIC SAFETY: CREATE TRAFFIC SECTION HELICOPTER COVERAGE FIRE TRAINING CENTER PLANNING DEPT: QUALITY/CONTROL GROWTH COMPREHENSIVE PLAN "ONE-STOP-SHOPPING" PARKS &REC: EFFICIENT SPENDING OF $18 MILLION PARK BOND FUNDS > My goal is to represent ALL Henderson Families I NEED YOUR SUPPORT VOTE TUES. MAY 2nd ABILITY INTEGRITY COMMITMENT Pild for by Andy Hafen To Have Fun Community organizations from Henderson and Clark County came together Saturday afternoon to hold Henderson DARE Day at the Silver Springs Recreation Center for DARE graduates and their families. DARE stands for Drug Abuse Resistance Education. The goal of the day was to reinforce the message for young people to, lead a drug-free lifestyle. The steering committee for the event included representatives from St. Rose Dominican Hospital, the Henderson Police Department, DARE Community Board, Henderson Parks and Recreation Department, Clark County School District, Henderson schools parents organizations, Elks Helping People and tiie Green Valley Athletic Club. ABOVE: SPLISH, FROM WET W WIU), GREETS PERFORMERS BEFORE GOING ONSTAGE. FAR LEFT: SSOT. RODOERICK HAWKINS siGNt AFOSTERFORRYAN BURR, 11. LEFT: THE MEMBERS OF THESUNSHNC GENERATION START OFF THE PHOTOS BY JOHN JUDGE i

PAGE 26

mm ^^ • w^ h \( LIFESTYLES PageB2 Henderson Home News • Boulder City News Thursday, April 27,1995 I II n't wanna eat out! PhHp Qokbtain Contributing writer It was one of those Saturday mornings when we had no errands to run and no chores to take care of My wife JuUe was off visiting her Aunt Molly — so it was just me and the kids. After breakfast dishes were cleared and beds were made, my daughter Marde and son Matthew approached me as I read the Saturday paper. "What are we going to do today?" they inquired. Absolutely nothing!" I proudly responded. After 12 minutes of their moans and groans, I surrendered and asked what they had in mind. Bad tactical move for any parent! "Let's visit the theme park!" Marcie suggested. "No," cried Matthew, "Let's do a restaurant review" offered Matthew. Marcie explained that it was too early to go for supper but suddenly her quick mind went into action. "We need to do a snack review for your colunm. Dad. I don't wanna eat out for supper—but we can certainly eat out for dessert!" LET'S EAT OUT! PHILIP GOLDSTEIN Our first stop on this moppet gastronomic tour was Kidd's Marshmallows, located south of Sunset Road off Gibson Road. The building offers a selfguided walking tour along the marshmallow making aftsembly line. In all honesty, it really is quite interesting how they turn sugar and com starch into those fluffy little marshmallows. The secret of my children's interest in higher mechanics is knowing that each factory visitor is treated to a small bag of marshmallows. The kids tour the gift shop while munching their marshmallows. The shop itself actually offers some pretty nice items as well as good prices on a whole assortment of marshmallow food items. Once outside, Marcie considered our next stop. "I'm thirsty" Matthew laments, as he looks around at the desert scenery. "Ocean Spray Cranberry factory!" Marcie exclaimed. Down the road at Ocean Spray's bottling plant, we walked through the museum and viewed videos about cranberries. Through the window offering a view of the factory, we watch long lines of bottles being filled with juices. "But I'm still thirsty" Matthew reminded us. At the end of the tour, sampling begins. Cranberry juice, grapefhiit juice, cranberry raspberry and guava were some of the beverages sampled. Cranberry brownies and coffee cake was also offered. The shop also offers cranberry shirts, cook books and mugs. Back outside, we looked at each other wondering what's next. Marcie decides that our special column needs some cultural or educational element. "The cactus garden is a possibility," Matthew slyly offers. No complaints from Marcie or myself as we hop in the car and drive to the Ethel M Factory cactus garden. For anyone who hasn't been to the cactus garden, located off Sunset Way at the intersection of Sunset Road and Mountain Vista, this place is definitely a "must see." The small garden, with its several paths, offers different and unusual varieties of cactus. Our personal favorite is the teddy bear cacti and those very tall cacti which offer beautiful flowers when they bloom. With our little tour over, we enter the chocolate factory and walk along the assembly line viewing area and watch chocolate molds being filled and fudge being formed. The end of the tour ends in—you guessed it — the gift shop. We happily enjoyed the offered sample of chocolate and walk around the shop. Our sweet tooth satisfied, we go home, just as Julie arrives back also. "I'm getting kind of hungry, where are we going out tonight for your column, Philip?" "I Don't Wanna Eat Out!" Matthew cries. "We already did our column!" Goldstein, an attorney who lives in Henderson, writes about his dining experiences with his wife Julie, and young children Marcie and Matthew. Expect the unexpected MNC9 Burton Firefighter Failure to file can be costly April 17 was the day the Internal Revenue Service expected most taxpayers to have filed their income tax returns and paid the balance of their 1994 tax liability. If you haven't yet filed or paid your taxes, or if you paid less than the amount you owe, you can expect to face some stiff penalties fromthe IRS, cautions the Nevada Society of CPAs. Late-filing and late-payment penalties are added to any interest you'll pay on the balance of taxes due. What happens if you didn't file? Many taxpayers who are unable to pay their tax bills delay filing their returns. That approach can be very expensive. If you don't file your tax return on time or apply for an extension, you can expect a late-filing penalty amounting to 5% of the net amount of tax due for each month (or part of a month) that your return is late. Until your return is filed, you're subject to interest, and both the late-filing and latepayment penalties, which together are capped at 25% of the amount you owe. To put a quick stop to the late-filing penalty, which is the harsher of the two penalties, send in your tax return as soon as possible, even if you can't send your tax payment. MONEY IViANAGEIVIEf^ What if you filed but didn't pay? If you filed your tax return, but failed to pay your tax bill in full, the IRS will send you a bill for the amount you owe and assess a late-payment penalty of one-halfof 17c per month, up to a maximum of 25%. Keep in mind that this penalty, which is the equivalent of 6% a year, is in addition to the interest you will be charged on the unpaid balance. The interest rate charged by the IRS is compounded daily and adjusted quarterly based on the federal short-tsrm rate. The IRS may show some leniency if you can demonstrate reasonable cause for not filing or paying on time. For example, if you were seriously ill, faced a financial hardship, or had your tax records destroyed by fire, the IRS may be willing to waive late-payment and late-filing penalties. What if you can't pay the IRS's bill? If you simply cannot pay the taxes you owe, you may be able to enter into an agreement with the IRS to pay your tax liability in installments. To arrange to pay your taxes in monthly installments, complete Form 9465, Installment Agreement Request. The form ask s you to indicate the amount you propose to pay each month and the date on which you will pay. The IRS will notify .^ou within 3C HEAVIEST BERBER $1689 PrSg Yd Iniuucd Reg. ae" 10 YR WEAR AND 10 YR STAIN WARRANTY CUT PILE BERBER 89 H7 PfSq Yd InsltltM Reg.29" 10 YR WEAR i YR STAIN WARRANTY Saturday, April 29 7:30-9:30 Tale of the Whale Restaurant Special BBQ Ribs Baked Beans Corn on the Cob Cole Slaw SATURDAY, MAY 6 2 PM Big Band Sounds "KICKS'^ from the San Be rnardino College LAKE MEAD RESORT & MARINA • Fine Food • Retail Store • Lounge • Unique Atmosphere • Banquets and Parties • Sea Doo, Ski, Fishing and Patio Boat Rentals • Overnight Meeting Accomodations at Lovely Lake Mead Lodge Reservations: 800-752-9669 Marina: (702) 293-3484 Lodge: (702) 293-2074 322 Lake Shore Rd., Boulder City 89005 Authorized ConccMionaire of th National Park Service J MH Thursday, April 27,1995 HndrMn Horn* Nws, Bouktor dty NMMI Ngt 83 Women bowlers set May 7 for annual meeting The Henderson Women's Bowling Association Annual Meeting will be held at Sunset Lanes' meeting room at 2 p.m. May 7. All HWBA members of are urged toattend..meet association leaders and learn what's hap|$^ ing in the association. The agenda will include voting on proposed legislation, vote for officers and directors for the coming season, and prize fund payoff for dty tournament winners. All league officers should attend and encourage members to come. Tournament awards and prize fund will be distributed. FUN TOURNAMENT TO PRECEDE ANNUAL MEETING: A walk in 3-6-9 fun tournament will start at 11 a.m. just before the annual meeting on May 7. This is a handicap event using 80%of200,u8ingyour 199394 year book average. Bring average verification from your league secretary or a league standing sheet, plus your WIBC card. Cost is just $6. Prize funds LINES FROivi THE LANES RUTH SOEHLKE 565-S39S will be distributed following the annual meeting. ROCHELLE NEIGE WINS LVWBA SENIOR TOURNAMENT: Iliefirstplaoe champions of the Las Vegas Women's Bowling Association Ninth Annual Senior Tournament were presented plaques and prize monies at the LVWBA Annual Meeting ^ril 23 at the Gold Coast Hotel. Division A winner was Aggie Black (1,379), Division B winner MelbaHedstrom(l,429),Division C Peggy Homey (1,420), and Division D Rochelle Neige (1,355). SUMMER LEAGUE SIGNUP TIME: Do you have a particular problem with picking up spares? Perhaps the 7 pin or 10 pin, very common leaves even for the pros? Join a summer league and use this interim between the full seasons to hone up on your bowling ability. Take the family along, butconoentrate on the weak points of your game. Signup sheets are at the desk of each bowling center with many choices of day and time available. SUNDAY STREAKERS: Bill Daniel took handicap highs with 250451,Denni8Zohovetzrolled a 505 and Ken Newton 500. Dolores (Sorrea led the ladies with 237657 heps, Lauren Lucas 178-495 scratch. MONDAY SENIORS FOR FUN: Bill Weber led with 212577,238-655hcp highs. LolaBaca led the women with 239-616 hep. MONDAY BLACK DIAMOND: Bruce McCarthy 224-614, Ira Parker 224-606, Bill Jones 523709 hep, Floyd Villas 519, Stuart Roberts 211,269 hep game, Mike Hlem 213. Diana Morrison led the women with 230511,293-700 hep highs. WOODY CARDUCCI LEAGUE: John Keithley 242619, Ira Parker 225-610, Ralph Fyke, Sr. 219-571, Wendell Welcome 211-570, Steve Beckman 545, John Selby 543, Kevin Compton 233-630, Art Berman 529, Jim Quadin 234-620, John Newman 619, John Halas 210. HENDERSON HOUSEWIVES LEAGUE: Mary Jones led with 549-663 series, Ruth Soehlke 642, Sandy Wittke 628, Ruby Hawkins 226 hep game. I^lits were converted by Betty Tillery 6-7, Rochelle Neige and Dtmna Newton 3-7, Pat Mahoney 2^10, Neige won the spUt tease and Marguerite Brown the potWEDNESDAY FLASHERS: Ira Parker 216-258^76, Ralph Robles 237-204-621. Karen Turner led the women with 130470,243-659 hep highs. SHIRTS and SKIRTS: John Thaler 210-215-564, Dave Goss 215, Vic Stemburg 203, and a 210 for Mary Momsen.The 6-7-lOsplit was converted by Ann Thomas. MIXED NUTS: Dale Roberts 221,269 hep game. Bob VoUmer 534, 702 hep series. Judy Buck 204, 266-698 hep highs, Steph Joyner 524 scratch series. OLD PHOTOS RESTORED ^ Alim We ten take tboie old daOuged iMMy photos (any size) and make an electronically repaired copy at a price you can afford. You will receive a fuUy repaired copy of your original plus a neflatlve. We also make prints Irom those old odd sixe negatives B&W or color. All work Is done on the premises. WESTERN COLOR LA Women's multimedia performance April 30 A multimedia performance called T 'n A: a Womyns' Multimedia Hap'nin" is scheduled for performances at 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. Sunday.^ril 30atUNLVs Alta Ham Fine Arts Building, Room HI. "T 'n A," which stands for "truth in art," is a collaboration between the department of dance arts and the women's studies program, it is the first event of its kind to be presented in Las Vegas. Directed by Beth Mehocic, assistant professor of dance arts, the performance is the result of her new course, "Women in the Performingolbts,'' which was offered this semester through both dance arts and women's studies. The dialogue was taken from students' writings about womanhood and compiled by class member Joan Eve Trimble, a women's studies major. Mehocic edited the piece. Contributors include students: M. Samela Dingus, Mary Dowling, Pam Gallina, Sally Hamilton, Margie Marpa, Lone Overstreet, Julie Samuelson, Danna Storms, Christina Xiros, and Trimble. All class members will participate in the performance, which focuses on women's contributions to the arts, what a woman has to get by, motherhood, AIDS, body image, gender bending, imity and sisterhood. Incorporated will be dance sequences from dance history and contemporary trends course directed by Carole Rae, professor of dance arts. Also included will be sequences from "Child's Play," a dance about motherhood performed by Cathy AUen, assistant professor of dance arts, choreographed by Rae with music by Mehocic; "His Name was John," a dance about a woman with AIDS by graduate dance student Barry Morgan; and "Woman," a dance about sisterhood by graduate dance student Indranee Clarke. Slide presentations on women's issues will be presented by associate professor art Mary Warner, and graduate student in art Merrilee Hortt, who won the 1995 Graduate Creative Arts Award. Both will display works in a gallery setting aroimd the performance space. The finale includes a scene written and staged by Ding^, inspired by Ntozake Shange's "For colored girls who have considered suicide when the rainbow is enuf." For more information, call Mehocic, 895-3562. 1, A. JOINTHECIUB THAT EARNS You JASH^BAOi • • • Now the Reel Winneis Qub* Rwaids you with money. You can earn cash when you play your favorite slots by joining the Four Qtieens Reel Winners Club or Club 55"* our seniors' slot cluh. • Membership is free • Personalized merabership card automatically tabulates and credits points whenever you play • Every 200 points accrued entitles you to a $5 cash reward Earned points abo entitle ytxi to fun-filled "members only" events and, for Club 55'" members, discounts at Four Queens restaurants and stores. Visit our Promotions Center ttxiay artd get all the facts. Then sign up and start playing. You just can't lose. FourQiKCiis HOTEUCASINO • DCMMICWN LAS VEOAS (702) 385-4011 • (800) 634-6045

PAGE 27

mm ^^ • w^ h \( LIFESTYLES PageB2 Henderson Home News • Boulder City News Thursday, April 27,1995 I II n't wanna eat out! PhHp Qokbtain Contributing writer It was one of those Saturday mornings when we had no errands to run and no chores to take care of My wife JuUe was off visiting her Aunt Molly — so it was just me and the kids. After breakfast dishes were cleared and beds were made, my daughter Marde and son Matthew approached me as I read the Saturday paper. "What are we going to do today?" they inquired. Absolutely nothing!" I proudly responded. After 12 minutes of their moans and groans, I surrendered and asked what they had in mind. Bad tactical move for any parent! "Let's visit the theme park!" Marcie suggested. "No," cried Matthew, "Let's do a restaurant review" offered Matthew. Marcie explained that it was too early to go for supper but suddenly her quick mind went into action. "We need to do a snack review for your colunm. Dad. I don't wanna eat out for supper—but we can certainly eat out for dessert!" LET'S EAT OUT! PHILIP GOLDSTEIN Our first stop on this moppet gastronomic tour was Kidd's Marshmallows, located south of Sunset Road off Gibson Road. The building offers a selfguided walking tour along the marshmallow making aftsembly line. In all honesty, it really is quite interesting how they turn sugar and com starch into those fluffy little marshmallows. The secret of my children's interest in higher mechanics is knowing that each factory visitor is treated to a small bag of marshmallows. The kids tour the gift shop while munching their marshmallows. The shop itself actually offers some pretty nice items as well as good prices on a whole assortment of marshmallow food items. Once outside, Marcie considered our next stop. "I'm thirsty" Matthew laments, as he looks around at the desert scenery. "Ocean Spray Cranberry factory!" Marcie exclaimed. Down the road at Ocean Spray's bottling plant, we walked through the museum and viewed videos about cranberries. Through the window offering a view of the factory, we watch long lines of bottles being filled with juices. "But I'm still thirsty" Matthew reminded us. At the end of the tour, sampling begins. Cranberry juice, grapefhiit juice, cranberry raspberry and guava were some of the beverages sampled. Cranberry brownies and coffee cake was also offered. The shop also offers cranberry shirts, cook books and mugs. Back outside, we looked at each other wondering what's next. Marcie decides that our special column needs some cultural or educational element. "The cactus garden is a possibility," Matthew slyly offers. No complaints from Marcie or myself as we hop in the car and drive to the Ethel M Factory cactus garden. For anyone who hasn't been to the cactus garden, located off Sunset Way at the intersection of Sunset Road and Mountain Vista, this place is definitely a "must see." The small garden, with its several paths, offers different and unusual varieties of cactus. Our personal favorite is the teddy bear cacti and those very tall cacti which offer beautiful flowers when they bloom. With our little tour over, we enter the chocolate factory and walk along the assembly line viewing area and watch chocolate molds being filled and fudge being formed. The end of the tour ends in—you guessed it — the gift shop. We happily enjoyed the offered sample of chocolate and walk around the shop. Our sweet tooth satisfied, we go home, just as Julie arrives back also. "I'm getting kind of hungry, where are we going out tonight for your column, Philip?" "I Don't Wanna Eat Out!" Matthew cries. "We already did our column!" Goldstein, an attorney who lives in Henderson, writes about his dining experiences with his wife Julie, and young children Marcie and Matthew. Expect the unexpected MNC9 Burton Firefighter Failure to file can be costly April 17 was the day the Internal Revenue Service expected most taxpayers to have filed their income tax returns and paid the balance of their 1994 tax liability. If you haven't yet filed or paid your taxes, or if you paid less than the amount you owe, you can expect to face some stiff penalties fromthe IRS, cautions the Nevada Society of CPAs. Late-filing and late-payment penalties are added to any interest you'll pay on the balance of taxes due. What happens if you didn't file? Many taxpayers who are unable to pay their tax bills delay filing their returns. That approach can be very expensive. If you don't file your tax return on time or apply for an extension, you can expect a late-filing penalty amounting to 5% of the net amount of tax due for each month (or part of a month) that your return is late. Until your return is filed, you're subject to interest, and both the late-filing and latepayment penalties, which together are capped at 25% of the amount you owe. To put a quick stop to the late-filing penalty, which is the harsher of the two penalties, send in your tax return as soon as possible, even if you can't send your tax payment. MONEY IViANAGEIVIEf^ What if you filed but didn't pay? If you filed your tax return, but failed to pay your tax bill in full, the IRS will send you a bill for the amount you owe and assess a late-payment penalty of one-halfof 17c per month, up to a maximum of 25%. Keep in mind that this penalty, which is the equivalent of 6% a year, is in addition to the interest you will be charged on the unpaid balance. The interest rate charged by the IRS is compounded daily and adjusted quarterly based on the federal short-tsrm rate. The IRS may show some leniency if you can demonstrate reasonable cause for not filing or paying on time. For example, if you were seriously ill, faced a financial hardship, or had your tax records destroyed by fire, the IRS may be willing to waive late-payment and late-filing penalties. What if you can't pay the IRS's bill? If you simply cannot pay the taxes you owe, you may be able to enter into an agreement with the IRS to pay your tax liability in installments. To arrange to pay your taxes in monthly installments, complete Form 9465, Installment Agreement Request. The form ask s you to indicate the amount you propose to pay each month and the date on which you will pay. The IRS will notify .^ou within 3C HEAVIEST BERBER $1689 PrSg Yd Iniuucd Reg. ae" 10 YR WEAR AND 10 YR STAIN WARRANTY CUT PILE BERBER 89 H7 PfSq Yd InsltltM Reg.29" 10 YR WEAR i YR STAIN WARRANTY Saturday, April 29 7:30-9:30 Tale of the Whale Restaurant Special BBQ Ribs Baked Beans Corn on the Cob Cole Slaw SATURDAY, MAY 6 2 PM Big Band Sounds "KICKS'^ from the San Be rnardino College LAKE MEAD RESORT & MARINA • Fine Food • Retail Store • Lounge • Unique Atmosphere • Banquets and Parties • Sea Doo, Ski, Fishing and Patio Boat Rentals • Overnight Meeting Accomodations at Lovely Lake Mead Lodge Reservations: 800-752-9669 Marina: (702) 293-3484 Lodge: (702) 293-2074 322 Lake Shore Rd., Boulder City 89005 Authorized ConccMionaire of th National Park Service J MH Thursday, April 27,1995 HndrMn Horn* Nws, Bouktor dty NMMI Ngt 83 Women bowlers set May 7 for annual meeting The Henderson Women's Bowling Association Annual Meeting will be held at Sunset Lanes' meeting room at 2 p.m. May 7. All HWBA members of are urged toattend..meet association leaders and learn what's hap|$^ ing in the association. The agenda will include voting on proposed legislation, vote for officers and directors for the coming season, and prize fund payoff for dty tournament winners. All league officers should attend and encourage members to come. Tournament awards and prize fund will be distributed. FUN TOURNAMENT TO PRECEDE ANNUAL MEETING: A walk in 3-6-9 fun tournament will start at 11 a.m. just before the annual meeting on May 7. This is a handicap event using 80%of200,u8ingyour 199394 year book average. Bring average verification from your league secretary or a league standing sheet, plus your WIBC card. Cost is just $6. Prize funds LINES FROivi THE LANES RUTH SOEHLKE 565-S39S will be distributed following the annual meeting. ROCHELLE NEIGE WINS LVWBA SENIOR TOURNAMENT: Iliefirstplaoe champions of the Las Vegas Women's Bowling Association Ninth Annual Senior Tournament were presented plaques and prize monies at the LVWBA Annual Meeting ^ril 23 at the Gold Coast Hotel. Division A winner was Aggie Black (1,379), Division B winner MelbaHedstrom(l,429),Division C Peggy Homey (1,420), and Division D Rochelle Neige (1,355). SUMMER LEAGUE SIGNUP TIME: Do you have a particular problem with picking up spares? Perhaps the 7 pin or 10 pin, very common leaves even for the pros? Join a summer league and use this interim between the full seasons to hone up on your bowling ability. Take the family along, butconoentrate on the weak points of your game. Signup sheets are at the desk of each bowling center with many choices of day and time available. SUNDAY STREAKERS: Bill Daniel took handicap highs with 250451,Denni8Zohovetzrolled a 505 and Ken Newton 500. Dolores (Sorrea led the ladies with 237657 heps, Lauren Lucas 178-495 scratch. MONDAY SENIORS FOR FUN: Bill Weber led with 212577,238-655hcp highs. LolaBaca led the women with 239-616 hep. MONDAY BLACK DIAMOND: Bruce McCarthy 224-614, Ira Parker 224-606, Bill Jones 523709 hep, Floyd Villas 519, Stuart Roberts 211,269 hep game, Mike Hlem 213. Diana Morrison led the women with 230511,293-700 hep highs. WOODY CARDUCCI LEAGUE: John Keithley 242619, Ira Parker 225-610, Ralph Fyke, Sr. 219-571, Wendell Welcome 211-570, Steve Beckman 545, John Selby 543, Kevin Compton 233-630, Art Berman 529, Jim Quadin 234-620, John Newman 619, John Halas 210. HENDERSON HOUSEWIVES LEAGUE: Mary Jones led with 549-663 series, Ruth Soehlke 642, Sandy Wittke 628, Ruby Hawkins 226 hep game. I^lits were converted by Betty Tillery 6-7, Rochelle Neige and Dtmna Newton 3-7, Pat Mahoney 2^10, Neige won the spUt tease and Marguerite Brown the potWEDNESDAY FLASHERS: Ira Parker 216-258^76, Ralph Robles 237-204-621. Karen Turner led the women with 130470,243-659 hep highs. SHIRTS and SKIRTS: John Thaler 210-215-564, Dave Goss 215, Vic Stemburg 203, and a 210 for Mary Momsen.The 6-7-lOsplit was converted by Ann Thomas. MIXED NUTS: Dale Roberts 221,269 hep game. Bob VoUmer 534, 702 hep series. Judy Buck 204, 266-698 hep highs, Steph Joyner 524 scratch series. OLD PHOTOS RESTORED ^ Alim We ten take tboie old daOuged iMMy photos (any size) and make an electronically repaired copy at a price you can afford. You will receive a fuUy repaired copy of your original plus a neflatlve. We also make prints Irom those old odd sixe negatives B&W or color. All work Is done on the premises. WESTERN COLOR LA Women's multimedia performance April 30 A multimedia performance called T 'n A: a Womyns' Multimedia Hap'nin" is scheduled for performances at 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. Sunday.^ril 30atUNLVs Alta Ham Fine Arts Building, Room HI. "T 'n A," which stands for "truth in art," is a collaboration between the department of dance arts and the women's studies program, it is the first event of its kind to be presented in Las Vegas. Directed by Beth Mehocic, assistant professor of dance arts, the performance is the result of her new course, "Women in the Performingolbts,'' which was offered this semester through both dance arts and women's studies. The dialogue was taken from students' writings about womanhood and compiled by class member Joan Eve Trimble, a women's studies major. Mehocic edited the piece. Contributors include students: M. Samela Dingus, Mary Dowling, Pam Gallina, Sally Hamilton, Margie Marpa, Lone Overstreet, Julie Samuelson, Danna Storms, Christina Xiros, and Trimble. All class members will participate in the performance, which focuses on women's contributions to the arts, what a woman has to get by, motherhood, AIDS, body image, gender bending, imity and sisterhood. Incorporated will be dance sequences from dance history and contemporary trends course directed by Carole Rae, professor of dance arts. Also included will be sequences from "Child's Play," a dance about motherhood performed by Cathy AUen, assistant professor of dance arts, choreographed by Rae with music by Mehocic; "His Name was John," a dance about a woman with AIDS by graduate dance student Barry Morgan; and "Woman," a dance about sisterhood by graduate dance student Indranee Clarke. Slide presentations on women's issues will be presented by associate professor art Mary Warner, and graduate student in art Merrilee Hortt, who won the 1995 Graduate Creative Arts Award. Both will display works in a gallery setting aroimd the performance space. The finale includes a scene written and staged by Ding^, inspired by Ntozake Shange's "For colored girls who have considered suicide when the rainbow is enuf." For more information, call Mehocic, 895-3562. 1, A. JOINTHECIUB THAT EARNS You JASH^BAOi • • • Now the Reel Winneis Qub* Rwaids you with money. You can earn cash when you play your favorite slots by joining the Four Qtieens Reel Winners Club or Club 55"* our seniors' slot cluh. • Membership is free • Personalized merabership card automatically tabulates and credits points whenever you play • Every 200 points accrued entitles you to a $5 cash reward Earned points abo entitle ytxi to fun-filled "members only" events and, for Club 55'" members, discounts at Four Queens restaurants and stores. Visit our Promotions Center ttxiay artd get all the facts. Then sign up and start playing. You just can't lose. FourQiKCiis HOTEUCASINO • DCMMICWN LAS VEOAS (702) 385-4011 • (800) 634-6045

PAGE 28

Ivt h Pagt 14 HMMtoraon Horn* Hmm. BouMtr Chy Ntwt Thursday, April 27,1995 See you on the lake, Dad Apri HoHaday, daughter of Don Hoisday. wrote this tribute to her father, vAw died last week For 27 yean, thaTdRather Be Boatiiig'oolumn appeared in Las Vegaa newspapers. Within tlus oohimn were upcoming events, tributes, impassioned speedies, and quiet goodbyes ofdosefiiends. As in life, the columnist has now become the subject I dedicate this last Td Rather Be Boating" column to my dad, Don HoHaday. I often wondered why my dad felt such a connecticm with Lake Mead. It wasn't that he just loved the Lake—he was passionate dbout it Perhaps he felt a part of thefreedomthatcomes when your soul races with the speed of the boat Or, perhaps because on the Lake he could see the bigger picture of what life was and what it actually could be. I believe I can best express to you how my dad feh about his time on the lake with three distinct memories from my youth. Friends of the Lake when I was growing up, my dad, mom, dog and I spent each weekend on Lake Mead. He always said with a wink iboating is the second best thing.* I'D RATHER BE BOATING DONHOUADAY It was a different time on the Lake; a time whm boaters at Callville Bay or at the Marina would get together and have dock parties. The boaters would celebrate birthdays, anniversaries, opening of carp himting—just about anything to have a dock party or a Yacht Club luau. The best times happened in the heat of August in a cove somewhere either in the upper or lower basin with people who have become indeUbly imprinted on the memory of Lake Mead. Cal and Annie McKinley, Murray and Millie Craden, Joe andMargie Lloyd, BillWolf(whose entire boat I would clean for 5 cents), the entire gang from the Oaur Haus (who were definitely considered the wild bunch), George and Arlene Gilbert, Nancy and Keith Beyer, Mike and Rita Hanley, and so many others who have slowly slipped away. With the boats tied together for the ni^t, they would sit and talk about what wonderful things the future held; how Las Vegas was changing; why the lake was going down; and how the damn Pu-k Service just wasn't doing enough. As I sat there and listened, I realized how different from each other they were, and yet they shared a passion: the Ls^e. Such a short distance from the dty, but for the weekend, it was a million miles away. Parade of Lif^ts There has always been some contention as to when the very first Parade ofLights came to be. My dad always said that it happened in 1975. Watson Jelks, along with my dad, helped to establish the very first Parade and consequently saw it through to become an annual event In the beginning, and this is what dad loved about the event there was no entry fee. Ihe Parade was a time for boaters to come together and show unity, and to give back to the community the spirit of the Lake at Christmastime. My dad remained at the helm ofthe Parade ofLights for several years until he turned it over to the Lake Mead Boat Owners Association, an organization he felt honored to be a member of In 1993, he told the Review-Journal his perspective, 'Ihe spectacular view of color and reflection on the lake, is as beautiful as any spectacle the Las Vegas Strip has ever offered." Bass fishing on rebound Lake Mead: Striped bass fishingis beginning to show signs of life as both shore fishermen and boaters are now catching fish. Late last week a party of anglers reported catching stripers up to five pounds from shore at Hemenway Harbor. The fish were taken by casting lures at night Boaters are taking stripers at Government Wash and Hemenway Harbor by drifting anchovies and deep trolling. Some action for small stripers is being found at Las Vegas. Fishing has also been fair in the Overton Arm with anglers finding fish in the Muddy River, Stewart's Point and the Meadows. Largemouth bass are spawning in most coves throughout the lake. Anglers are catching bass by throwing rubber worms and tube lures onto nests. Two fishermen were cited last week fay Division ofWildlife game wardens for exceeding the limit on bass by 12 fish. Lake Mohave: Fishing continues to be fair for striped bass at Cottonwood Cove, but slow at Willow Beach. WILDLIFE DIGEST NEVADA DEPARTMENT OF WILDUFE Largemouth bass fishing is now very good from Katherine Landing to Aztec Wash. Fish up to six pounds can be found nesting in coves. Last week, the Division of Wildlife conducted their final trout plants ofthe stocking season. Rainbow trout were planted at Aztec Wash, Cottonwood Cove and Placet Cove. ** Eagle Valley ReservoiCL. Recent rainbow and brown trout plants by the Nevada Division of Wildlife has produced very good fishing at the Lincoln County Reservoir. Campers have been finding very cold evening temperatures with the thermometer plunging to well below the freezing mark. Since early March, more than 20,000 trout have been stocked by NDOW. This includes 3,500 brown trout from Gallagher Hatchery in Ruby Valley. Echo Canyon Reservoir: Fishing is now good for rainbow trout, but slow for largemouth bass and crappie. Temperatures have been very cold at night in the state park. The water system will not be turned on for at least another week. Shore fishermen have been catching rainbow trout by using worms and cheese baits. Boaters are tolling small Kastmasters and spinners. Schroeder Res^rVoir: Anglers are having sporadic success for rainbow trout at the Lincoln County lake. The best action is being found by fly fisherm^ using float tubes. ,.,.:, • Fishing in the stream below the reservoir is reported to be somewhat slow. Wayne E. Kirch Wildlife Management Area: Fishing continues to be good at Haymeadow Reservoir because of recent trout plants by the Nevada Division ofWildlife. Fishing at Cold Springs Reservoir has generally been slow. Largemouth bass fishing is also slow on all lakes. NDOW is advising campers to be prepared for freezing temperatures in the evenings. DOE COMMUNITY ADVISORY BOARD MEETING The Community Advisory Board for Nevada Test Site (NTS) Programs will meet May 3. 1995, to discuss: 0^ Proposed NTS Site Treatment Plan for Mixed Waste Time: 5:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Place: Cheyenne Avenue Campus Community College of Southern Nevada HighDesert Conference and Training Center, Room 1422 If you are unable to attend, and have comments or questions, contact: U.S. Department of Energy Kevin Rohrer Office of the Assistant Manager for Environmental Restoration and Waste Management P.O. Box 98518 Las Vegas, Nevada 89193-8518 702-295-0197 U.S. Department of Energy Nevada Gperatians OrnoB FUnily One ofthe moit profound and lasting times I ranember was in August ofthe summer before I left for college. My passion for the Lake held out just about a year longer than did my "diildren of boater oounterpartfl."nuunJkfully, my parents understood. So, by hijj^ school, we had all but stopped going to the Lake as a family. However, that summer before school, my dad thouf^t it would be a good idea to spend the weekend on the lake as a last family outing. We were on my parents' dreamboat, a 34-foot ToUycraft, in the upper basin just beyond Mid-Point when we stopped for the nig^t. It was perhaps one of the clearest ni^ts on the Lake when every star is brilliant and it ap^ pears you are looking directly into the face of God. The sound track to "^dnight Cowboy" was playing, and as my parents and I sat there on the back of the boat, my family realized there would never be a safer or more complete time. My dad was with his passions: his Lake, his family. As we now approach simimer, I recall what he always said and what he definitely meant... "See You On The Lake..." The 'Sews covers your community How to keep a vacation from ruining your fitness program ipppp ^m w YOUR HEALTH Henderson Home News • Boulder City News PageBS ^ St. RosG Dominican H 0 S PITAL and Deseret Women's Care Welcomes the new independent association of Joel F. Bower, M.D. for the practice of Gynecology 98 E. Lake Mead Drive, Suite 201 Henderson, NV 89015 564-2569 PEPPERMILL'S GIVEAWAY DRAWINGS MAY 2ND^ 28TH<^1995 DAILY DRAWING 2:00 PM SEE POSTED FLYERS FOR DETAILS I RAiKBOWS 4 OF A KIND DAY GREAT CANDY GIVEAWAY On my way out of the gym recently. I spotted a patient on' the treadmill and commented on his obvious weight loss. He acknowledged hi9 long-term success but added painfully, "I just got back from my vacation — and gained 10 pounds!" This reminded me of the large number of patients over the last ten years who had similar experiences. Many people suffer setbacks to exercise and weight management programs during vacations. Americans log more than a million trips a year, most of these during the summer. About half include at least one night at a hotel. The problem is that vacation food packs away more fat and calories than most home cooking. Maintaining a regular exercise routine is also unlikely in unfamiliar surroundings. For most, the setback is temporary. Others lose so mudi momentum that getting back on track is impossible. We think of vacations as a time to relax, enjoy ourselves, and be content. These are not feelings that lead to <—restrained eating or physical exertion. If you are facing this challenge, here are five strategies that you should consider before your vacation: 1. Be realistic: Do you honestly think that you will lose five pounds on your vacation? I didn't think so; (unless you are going to Ethiopia). Consider this strategy: Plan moderate indulgence. Think maintenance. Perhaps only gaining 3 poimds of fat (instead of 10) on your cruise is a victory. 2. Avoid all-or-nothing thinking: Don't set yourself up for failure by having an "on or off" mentality. This internal dialogue will illustrate what I mean. "I had planned on exercising today... but I didn't. I guess now I am ofTmy program, so I might as well eat like a pig and be lazy. After all, I'll start on my program again once I get back home." Sound familiar" The key is flexibility and realistic planning. 3 Plan ahead: Recognize the challenges: •Find out where you can exercise. Call the fitness director in a health club at your destination. This person will be familiar with the area —where to jog, bicycle, what exercise classes are available and how much they cost. •Decide when you will exercise. Be flexible. •Write down roughly what you expect to accomplish. Acknowledge in advance which certain occasions you will over eat. 4. Don't snack: Trying to control your weight? Then telling yourself, "It's O.K. to snack., after all. I'm on vacation," is like putting Dracula in charge ofthe blood bank. High fat snacks are everywhere. The only thing to stop you is the last notch on your belt. If you can't resist, practice damage control by making low fat choices like mibuttered popcorn or pretzels. 5. Maintain exercise intensity. Research has shown that if you stop working out. your endurance capabilities are significantly diminished in about 3 weeks. The good news is that you can reduce that frequency and duration ofthe workouts by 33-66% without losing conditioning if you maintain intensity. Training intensity is the key to sustaining conditioning when you are not able to work out as often. A short vacation is an opportunity to revitalize your spirit and relax. But don't leave your usual exercise and eating habits behind. Instead take a realistic, planned, maintenance strategy along for health goals. You will feel better on vacation and when you return. Andrade. a graduate of Duke University, has a practice at the Green Valley Athletic Club and focuses on preventative medicine. ACS sponsors i Can Cope' seminars ; ; THURSDAY APRIL 27TH, 1995 8CE POSTED FLYERS FOR DETAiLB RAINBOW CLUB CASIN0122 WATER ST. HENDERSON, NV. 566-777 maM IttlM The Northwest Unit of the American Cancer Society, in coryunction with the Las Vegas Nursing Bureau, will sponsor "I Can Cope," an eight-week seminar series, on Fridays from 3-5 p.m. at the Rainbow Library. It begins April 21 and runs through Friday, June 9. The series is designed to provide cancer patients, their families and friends with straightforward information on cancer and cancer treatments. Understanding the disease helps patients and loved ones make more informed decisions. Seminars will be conducted by doctors, nurses, health care professionals and community representatives. The program will focus on the emotional, physical, social and medical aspects of the disease. Charia Jo Paul, RN, CSAC, Las Vegas Nursing Bureau's Director of Professional Services, will facilitate the program. She has served as an ACS volunteer for 10 years and has facilitated the series for 5. For more information or registration, contact the ACS, 798-6877, or Paul, 454-6235. THE NEWS COVERS YOUR COMMUNITY CYE FACTS DR. EMI L STEIN Contact lenses need to be ^K' Millions of Americans awake each morning and '^op-in" their contact lenses. They begin their days with comfortable white eyes and crystal clear vision. For most^ the comfort and great vision persists throughout their day. However, contacts are also associated with many different types of eye problems, for which thousands seek medical attention en a daily basis. One of the most difficult concepts for the average person to grasp regarding contact lenses is the idea that contacts are not just a physical replacement for glasses. In the simplest of terms, a contact lens is a piece of plastic that is placed directly on the eye's surface. This means that, unlike conventional glasses, a contact may harm the sensitive surface ofthe eye. People do not develop infections from bacteria on their glasses. Corneas do not become swollen from wearing glasses too long. Contacts, however, may cause physical irritation ofthe eye and lead to these problems. A contact lens may serve as a potential vector for disease as well as limit the amount of oxygen that gets to the comeal surface. Most contacts appear, to our naked eye, to be roughly the same size and shape. However, there are tremendous differences in the materials, curvatures, and powers of different contact lenses. The proper material and fit of a contact lens are very important for a healthy eye-contact lens relationship. Contact lens materials range from older materials that are less expensive to newer, hightech materials that are more expoisive. Older materials may not allow as much oxygen throu^ them to the eye surface. Some newer materials may inhibit protein buildup and may be more durable. The curvature of a contact may refer to the front or back side of the lens. Curvature impacts on how the contact interacts with the surface of the eye. If an eye has a flatter surface, then the contact lens must have a flatter ciurvature to properly fit. If the eye's surface is rounder, a properly fit contact must be steeper to vault over the eye's steeper curvature. llie proper assessment of the eye's curvature is crucial to insuring a comfortable contact lens fit. This is one area where a contact lens specialist can use his or her expertise to prevent needless contact lens related problems. For many people, the lens powers required to optically improve the vision from their two eyes are roughly the same. Some mistakenly conclude that their contacts are the same. However, just because the vision is "okay" with either contact in either eye, it doea not mean that one's contact! are interchangeable. If curvature differences exist between two eyes, misplaced contacts may allow air pockets to form under a lens. Foreign materials may lodge on the eye and infections or inflammations may develop. A ti^t fitting contact may cause constant redness and Irritation by depriving the cornea of oxygen and nutrients. A nuyor consideration for contact lens wearers is the cost of their contacts. Like most items, the cost of a contact generally reflects the quaUty of material and its manufacture. Department store specials are often very affordable, but uatially are of a lower quahty than what your local eye care ^ofessional provides. To Umit future eye problems, it is worthwhile to always purdiase hi^er quality contact lenses. Stein, f^.D. FACS.iea boardcertified ophthalmologist in private practice in Southern Nevada. SO YOU THINK YOinfE You can do everything in your power to protect your kids, but no matter how much you think they're covered, injuries and illnesses will always slip by. That's why you need the Pediatric Emergency Center at Sunrise Children's Hospital. No medical facility in Nevada compares to our Pediatric Emergency Center. Our young patients benefit from emergency trained pediatricians available 24-hours a day, seven days a week. Sunrise is the only medical facility with hospital and triage equipment made specifically for children. Even our waiting room is specially designed for our young patients and their parents. Also, every pediatric emergency treatment room is exclusively for children. When you care about children as much as we do, we couldn't setde for anything less... and neither should you. Sunrise Children^ flospttal/Matric Emergency Center 3186 South Maryland Parkway, Las Vegas, Nevada 89109 \

PAGE 29

Ivt h Pagt 14 HMMtoraon Horn* Hmm. BouMtr Chy Ntwt Thursday, April 27,1995 See you on the lake, Dad Apri HoHaday, daughter of Don Hoisday. wrote this tribute to her father, vAw died last week For 27 yean, thaTdRather Be Boatiiig'oolumn appeared in Las Vegaa newspapers. Within tlus oohimn were upcoming events, tributes, impassioned speedies, and quiet goodbyes ofdosefiiends. As in life, the columnist has now become the subject I dedicate this last Td Rather Be Boating" column to my dad, Don HoHaday. I often wondered why my dad felt such a connecticm with Lake Mead. It wasn't that he just loved the Lake—he was passionate dbout it Perhaps he felt a part of thefreedomthatcomes when your soul races with the speed of the boat Or, perhaps because on the Lake he could see the bigger picture of what life was and what it actually could be. I believe I can best express to you how my dad feh about his time on the lake with three distinct memories from my youth. Friends of the Lake when I was growing up, my dad, mom, dog and I spent each weekend on Lake Mead. He always said with a wink iboating is the second best thing.* I'D RATHER BE BOATING DONHOUADAY It was a different time on the Lake; a time whm boaters at Callville Bay or at the Marina would get together and have dock parties. The boaters would celebrate birthdays, anniversaries, opening of carp himting—just about anything to have a dock party or a Yacht Club luau. The best times happened in the heat of August in a cove somewhere either in the upper or lower basin with people who have become indeUbly imprinted on the memory of Lake Mead. Cal and Annie McKinley, Murray and Millie Craden, Joe andMargie Lloyd, BillWolf(whose entire boat I would clean for 5 cents), the entire gang from the Oaur Haus (who were definitely considered the wild bunch), George and Arlene Gilbert, Nancy and Keith Beyer, Mike and Rita Hanley, and so many others who have slowly slipped away. With the boats tied together for the ni^t, they would sit and talk about what wonderful things the future held; how Las Vegas was changing; why the lake was going down; and how the damn Pu-k Service just wasn't doing enough. As I sat there and listened, I realized how different from each other they were, and yet they shared a passion: the Ls^e. Such a short distance from the dty, but for the weekend, it was a million miles away. Parade of Lif^ts There has always been some contention as to when the very first Parade ofLights came to be. My dad always said that it happened in 1975. Watson Jelks, along with my dad, helped to establish the very first Parade and consequently saw it through to become an annual event In the beginning, and this is what dad loved about the event there was no entry fee. Ihe Parade was a time for boaters to come together and show unity, and to give back to the community the spirit of the Lake at Christmastime. My dad remained at the helm ofthe Parade ofLights for several years until he turned it over to the Lake Mead Boat Owners Association, an organization he felt honored to be a member of In 1993, he told the Review-Journal his perspective, 'Ihe spectacular view of color and reflection on the lake, is as beautiful as any spectacle the Las Vegas Strip has ever offered." Bass fishing on rebound Lake Mead: Striped bass fishingis beginning to show signs of life as both shore fishermen and boaters are now catching fish. Late last week a party of anglers reported catching stripers up to five pounds from shore at Hemenway Harbor. The fish were taken by casting lures at night Boaters are taking stripers at Government Wash and Hemenway Harbor by drifting anchovies and deep trolling. Some action for small stripers is being found at Las Vegas. Fishing has also been fair in the Overton Arm with anglers finding fish in the Muddy River, Stewart's Point and the Meadows. Largemouth bass are spawning in most coves throughout the lake. Anglers are catching bass by throwing rubber worms and tube lures onto nests. Two fishermen were cited last week fay Division ofWildlife game wardens for exceeding the limit on bass by 12 fish. Lake Mohave: Fishing continues to be fair for striped bass at Cottonwood Cove, but slow at Willow Beach. WILDLIFE DIGEST NEVADA DEPARTMENT OF WILDUFE Largemouth bass fishing is now very good from Katherine Landing to Aztec Wash. Fish up to six pounds can be found nesting in coves. Last week, the Division of Wildlife conducted their final trout plants ofthe stocking season. Rainbow trout were planted at Aztec Wash, Cottonwood Cove and Placet Cove. ** Eagle Valley ReservoiCL. Recent rainbow and brown trout plants by the Nevada Division of Wildlife has produced very good fishing at the Lincoln County Reservoir. Campers have been finding very cold evening temperatures with the thermometer plunging to well below the freezing mark. Since early March, more than 20,000 trout have been stocked by NDOW. This includes 3,500 brown trout from Gallagher Hatchery in Ruby Valley. Echo Canyon Reservoir: Fishing is now good for rainbow trout, but slow for largemouth bass and crappie. Temperatures have been very cold at night in the state park. The water system will not be turned on for at least another week. Shore fishermen have been catching rainbow trout by using worms and cheese baits. Boaters are tolling small Kastmasters and spinners. Schroeder Res^rVoir: Anglers are having sporadic success for rainbow trout at the Lincoln County lake. The best action is being found by fly fisherm^ using float tubes. ,.,.:, • Fishing in the stream below the reservoir is reported to be somewhat slow. Wayne E. Kirch Wildlife Management Area: Fishing continues to be good at Haymeadow Reservoir because of recent trout plants by the Nevada Division ofWildlife. Fishing at Cold Springs Reservoir has generally been slow. Largemouth bass fishing is also slow on all lakes. NDOW is advising campers to be prepared for freezing temperatures in the evenings. DOE COMMUNITY ADVISORY BOARD MEETING The Community Advisory Board for Nevada Test Site (NTS) Programs will meet May 3. 1995, to discuss: 0^ Proposed NTS Site Treatment Plan for Mixed Waste Time: 5:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Place: Cheyenne Avenue Campus Community College of Southern Nevada HighDesert Conference and Training Center, Room 1422 If you are unable to attend, and have comments or questions, contact: U.S. Department of Energy Kevin Rohrer Office of the Assistant Manager for Environmental Restoration and Waste Management P.O. Box 98518 Las Vegas, Nevada 89193-8518 702-295-0197 U.S. Department of Energy Nevada Gperatians OrnoB FUnily One ofthe moit profound and lasting times I ranember was in August ofthe summer before I left for college. My passion for the Lake held out just about a year longer than did my "diildren of boater oounterpartfl."nuunJkfully, my parents understood. So, by hijj^ school, we had all but stopped going to the Lake as a family. However, that summer before school, my dad thouf^t it would be a good idea to spend the weekend on the lake as a last family outing. We were on my parents' dreamboat, a 34-foot ToUycraft, in the upper basin just beyond Mid-Point when we stopped for the nig^t. It was perhaps one of the clearest ni^ts on the Lake when every star is brilliant and it ap^ pears you are looking directly into the face of God. The sound track to "^dnight Cowboy" was playing, and as my parents and I sat there on the back of the boat, my family realized there would never be a safer or more complete time. My dad was with his passions: his Lake, his family. As we now approach simimer, I recall what he always said and what he definitely meant... "See You On The Lake..." The 'Sews covers your community How to keep a vacation from ruining your fitness program ipppp ^m w YOUR HEALTH Henderson Home News • Boulder City News PageBS ^ St. RosG Dominican H 0 S PITAL and Deseret Women's Care Welcomes the new independent association of Joel F. Bower, M.D. for the practice of Gynecology 98 E. Lake Mead Drive, Suite 201 Henderson, NV 89015 564-2569 PEPPERMILL'S GIVEAWAY DRAWINGS MAY 2ND^ 28TH<^1995 DAILY DRAWING 2:00 PM SEE POSTED FLYERS FOR DETAILS I RAiKBOWS 4 OF A KIND DAY GREAT CANDY GIVEAWAY On my way out of the gym recently. I spotted a patient on' the treadmill and commented on his obvious weight loss. He acknowledged hi9 long-term success but added painfully, "I just got back from my vacation — and gained 10 pounds!" This reminded me of the large number of patients over the last ten years who had similar experiences. Many people suffer setbacks to exercise and weight management programs during vacations. Americans log more than a million trips a year, most of these during the summer. About half include at least one night at a hotel. The problem is that vacation food packs away more fat and calories than most home cooking. Maintaining a regular exercise routine is also unlikely in unfamiliar surroundings. For most, the setback is temporary. Others lose so mudi momentum that getting back on track is impossible. We think of vacations as a time to relax, enjoy ourselves, and be content. These are not feelings that lead to <—restrained eating or physical exertion. If you are facing this challenge, here are five strategies that you should consider before your vacation: 1. Be realistic: Do you honestly think that you will lose five pounds on your vacation? I didn't think so; (unless you are going to Ethiopia). Consider this strategy: Plan moderate indulgence. Think maintenance. Perhaps only gaining 3 poimds of fat (instead of 10) on your cruise is a victory. 2. Avoid all-or-nothing thinking: Don't set yourself up for failure by having an "on or off" mentality. This internal dialogue will illustrate what I mean. "I had planned on exercising today... but I didn't. I guess now I am ofTmy program, so I might as well eat like a pig and be lazy. After all, I'll start on my program again once I get back home." Sound familiar" The key is flexibility and realistic planning. 3 Plan ahead: Recognize the challenges: •Find out where you can exercise. Call the fitness director in a health club at your destination. This person will be familiar with the area —where to jog, bicycle, what exercise classes are available and how much they cost. •Decide when you will exercise. Be flexible. •Write down roughly what you expect to accomplish. Acknowledge in advance which certain occasions you will over eat. 4. Don't snack: Trying to control your weight? Then telling yourself, "It's O.K. to snack., after all. I'm on vacation," is like putting Dracula in charge ofthe blood bank. High fat snacks are everywhere. The only thing to stop you is the last notch on your belt. If you can't resist, practice damage control by making low fat choices like mibuttered popcorn or pretzels. 5. Maintain exercise intensity. Research has shown that if you stop working out. your endurance capabilities are significantly diminished in about 3 weeks. The good news is that you can reduce that frequency and duration ofthe workouts by 33-66% without losing conditioning if you maintain intensity. Training intensity is the key to sustaining conditioning when you are not able to work out as often. A short vacation is an opportunity to revitalize your spirit and relax. But don't leave your usual exercise and eating habits behind. Instead take a realistic, planned, maintenance strategy along for health goals. You will feel better on vacation and when you return. Andrade. a graduate of Duke University, has a practice at the Green Valley Athletic Club and focuses on preventative medicine. ACS sponsors i Can Cope' seminars ; ; THURSDAY APRIL 27TH, 1995 8CE POSTED FLYERS FOR DETAiLB RAINBOW CLUB CASIN0122 WATER ST. HENDERSON, NV. 566-777 maM IttlM The Northwest Unit of the American Cancer Society, in coryunction with the Las Vegas Nursing Bureau, will sponsor "I Can Cope," an eight-week seminar series, on Fridays from 3-5 p.m. at the Rainbow Library. It begins April 21 and runs through Friday, June 9. The series is designed to provide cancer patients, their families and friends with straightforward information on cancer and cancer treatments. Understanding the disease helps patients and loved ones make more informed decisions. Seminars will be conducted by doctors, nurses, health care professionals and community representatives. The program will focus on the emotional, physical, social and medical aspects of the disease. Charia Jo Paul, RN, CSAC, Las Vegas Nursing Bureau's Director of Professional Services, will facilitate the program. She has served as an ACS volunteer for 10 years and has facilitated the series for 5. For more information or registration, contact the ACS, 798-6877, or Paul, 454-6235. THE NEWS COVERS YOUR COMMUNITY CYE FACTS DR. EMI L STEIN Contact lenses need to be ^K' Millions of Americans awake each morning and '^op-in" their contact lenses. They begin their days with comfortable white eyes and crystal clear vision. For most^ the comfort and great vision persists throughout their day. However, contacts are also associated with many different types of eye problems, for which thousands seek medical attention en a daily basis. One of the most difficult concepts for the average person to grasp regarding contact lenses is the idea that contacts are not just a physical replacement for glasses. In the simplest of terms, a contact lens is a piece of plastic that is placed directly on the eye's surface. This means that, unlike conventional glasses, a contact may harm the sensitive surface ofthe eye. People do not develop infections from bacteria on their glasses. Corneas do not become swollen from wearing glasses too long. Contacts, however, may cause physical irritation ofthe eye and lead to these problems. A contact lens may serve as a potential vector for disease as well as limit the amount of oxygen that gets to the comeal surface. Most contacts appear, to our naked eye, to be roughly the same size and shape. However, there are tremendous differences in the materials, curvatures, and powers of different contact lenses. The proper material and fit of a contact lens are very important for a healthy eye-contact lens relationship. Contact lens materials range from older materials that are less expensive to newer, hightech materials that are more expoisive. Older materials may not allow as much oxygen throu^ them to the eye surface. Some newer materials may inhibit protein buildup and may be more durable. The curvature of a contact may refer to the front or back side of the lens. Curvature impacts on how the contact interacts with the surface of the eye. If an eye has a flatter surface, then the contact lens must have a flatter ciurvature to properly fit. If the eye's surface is rounder, a properly fit contact must be steeper to vault over the eye's steeper curvature. llie proper assessment of the eye's curvature is crucial to insuring a comfortable contact lens fit. This is one area where a contact lens specialist can use his or her expertise to prevent needless contact lens related problems. For many people, the lens powers required to optically improve the vision from their two eyes are roughly the same. Some mistakenly conclude that their contacts are the same. However, just because the vision is "okay" with either contact in either eye, it doea not mean that one's contact! are interchangeable. If curvature differences exist between two eyes, misplaced contacts may allow air pockets to form under a lens. Foreign materials may lodge on the eye and infections or inflammations may develop. A ti^t fitting contact may cause constant redness and Irritation by depriving the cornea of oxygen and nutrients. A nuyor consideration for contact lens wearers is the cost of their contacts. Like most items, the cost of a contact generally reflects the quaUty of material and its manufacture. Department store specials are often very affordable, but uatially are of a lower quahty than what your local eye care ^ofessional provides. To Umit future eye problems, it is worthwhile to always purdiase hi^er quality contact lenses. Stein, f^.D. FACS.iea boardcertified ophthalmologist in private practice in Southern Nevada. SO YOU THINK YOinfE You can do everything in your power to protect your kids, but no matter how much you think they're covered, injuries and illnesses will always slip by. That's why you need the Pediatric Emergency Center at Sunrise Children's Hospital. No medical facility in Nevada compares to our Pediatric Emergency Center. Our young patients benefit from emergency trained pediatricians available 24-hours a day, seven days a week. Sunrise is the only medical facility with hospital and triage equipment made specifically for children. Even our waiting room is specially designed for our young patients and their parents. Also, every pediatric emergency treatment room is exclusively for children. When you care about children as much as we do, we couldn't setde for anything less... and neither should you. Sunrise Children^ flospttal/Matric Emergency Center 3186 South Maryland Parkway, Las Vegas, Nevada 89109 \

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Thursday, April 27,1 995 HMwtorson Horn* NWM, Bouldr City NiM ill h y Pa M Hndron Horn* Nwt, Bouktor City Nwn Thursday, April 27,1995 Dr. Joseph R.N. Owen: Westerner On May 3, 1900, Dr. Joseph Richardson Nimmo Owen died in Eureka, Nev. at 82. He had been enfe^led by old age and suffered from a loss of sight in later years which interfered with his practice of medicine. *He was a man of brilliant attainments," the editor of the Eureka Sentinel wrote of him, 'lugUy educated, and was an able physician and surgeon .... Possessing a high sense efhonor, he enjoyed the respect and confidence of the community and his loss will be keenly felt tlurough this entire section of the state." Had Owen gone down in history only as a competent, kindly physician, we might pass on an article, but he was much more. Indeed, he was the quintessential westerner, into anything and everything in the course of his long Ufe. Bom in Virginia on March 1, 1818, he grew up in Tuscalousa County, Alabama where his father was a pioneering Methodist clergyman. A precocious young man, he entered the University of Alabama in 1831 where he studied science for two years. In 1836, he served in a volunteer Alabama regiment during the Seminole War in Florida. At the age of eighteen, he enrolled at Transylvania University, taking the first and second courses in medicine over the next two years. He was not a fully qualified physician, so he took work as a hospital orderly while serving an eight-year apprenticeship in various medical facilities in the South. In 1846, he signed on as a THIS WAS NEVADA PHILLIP I. EARL private during the MexicanAmerican War, being asaigned as a hospital steward until mustered out in 1847. In 1860, he sailed for California, settling in Butte Cotmty where he took up life as a placer miner, dealt in land and again practiced medicine with an office in Oroville in 1856. In 1860, he joined a party of mining entrepreneurs on a trip to the Coso Mountains in the southern Sierra Nevada He was hired to lead a party sent out by the United States and California Boundary Commission to delineate the California-Nevada Territory boundary in November 1861 and spent five gruelling months on the project before writing his report In 1863, Owen arrived in Virginia City, purchasing an interest in the Tennessee Lode and becoming a stockholder in the Birdsall Gold & Silver Mining Company.. He also set up a medical practice, but left Nevada for ten months in 1864 and 1865 to serve as a surgeon in the Confederate Army. Owen moved to Hamilton, Nev. in 1869, becoming one of two physicians in the fledgling camp. He treated every ailment and injury imaginable, speculated in mining stocks and took a full part in community life. He is best remembered there for the killing of a local attorney. Richard H. Allen. Allen had refused to pay for his services in treating his wife for pneumonia and the two had had words on the streets several times. On May 24, 1870, they met again and Owen shot Allen. Witnesses later said that Allen had made as if to go for agun in an inside pocket when Owen shot him. At a subsequent hearing. Justice of the Peace J.K Davis handed down a decision of justifiable homicide and Owen was discharged from custody. Editors around the state also came to Owen's defense. "A skillful physician, an analytical chemist and an abstemious gentleman," Joe Goodman of the Territorial Enterprise wrote. The editor of the Carson Appeal was scarcely less laudatory. "Dr. Owen we have known for many years," he wrote on May 26. "A long time ago, he used to indulge but he abandoned the habit of drinking entirely as long ago as 1855 and it is probable that he has never tasted intoxicating liquors since. He is an Alabamian, a fine scholar, a highly courteous and gentlemanlike person, peaceable and much respected." Moving on to Eureka in 1876, he would return to Hamilton from time to time to tend to the health ofhis old friends, but remained in Eureka to the end.. In 1885, he led the Eureka Citizens Protective Association, a citizens' group formed when labor trouble at Ruby Hill threatened to spill over into Eureka. He also served as county physician for Eureka County, iS m^ Dr. Josepti R.N. Owen 1887-88. In addition, he invented and patented a pheumatic cannon, but could not interest the army in the device. As always, Owen bought and sold mining stock and would periodicallyjoin his many friends in prospecting trips in the surrounding country. Members of Eureka's Masonic Order conducted Owoi's funeral rites, Nevada Gov. Reinhold Sadler giving the funeral oration. Dr. Owen and Sadler had become friends during the Hamilton years and maintained a relationship when he later became prominent in Eureka County political affairs. Earl IS Curator of History at the Nevada State Museum. T T> T> A A "A BOYS GIRLS* BABIES • TEENS (Girls 0-16 • Boys 010) it All contestants receive a trophy and gift. i> Beautiful round crowns & 3 foot trophies i> Looking for kids for print work ^ Find out how you can enter FREE! ^ May 13y 1995 i> (209)594-4254 i> 'Ct'Cti^-lt-Ctilt'Cti^t^'Ai^-CfCdt-Ci-Ck'et • Ct -Cf •Ct •Ct •Ct •A •Ct UNLV to hold recreational equipment swap UNLV Outdoor Recreation will hold its second annual equipment swap and sealed bid auction from noon to 5 p.m. April 29 in the Meyer Student Union, Room 145. "i-'i.'•-• The>AvA;t is free aad open to the public. Sealed bid items include: canoes, sit-a-top and inflatable kayaks, wetsuits, sleeping bags, lanterns, ice chests, and coolers. Persons with camping or related gear for sale or swap, can participate for $5. Proceeds will help enhance UNLV Outdoor Recreation program offf(i;ings and upgrade equipment performance and safety. Outdoor Recreation is a program of UNLV Campus Recreation, a not-for-profit organization which includes intramural sports, outdoor adventures, and the Outdoor Equipment Rental $hop. Programs are desighad'to provide cecreational opportunities for UNLV students, staff, faculty and the community. For more information, call Steve Howland, 895-3575. ^ "" Mii Multicultural Women's Conference set for April 29 The goal of "Choices for Success," a multi-cultural woman's conference, is increasing women's awareness of educational and employment opportunities. It begins at 8:30 a.m. Saturday, April 29 at the EPI Center, 2100 S. Maryland Parkway. The day-long program is sponsored by the Community College of Southern Nevada ReEntry Center, UNLV Women's Center, Soroptomist International (Las Vegas Valley), the EPI Center, and Women and Science in Engineering (WISE). "Exploring Options Without a Degree," "Career Educational The 7>leii>s covers your community Choices," and "What you Need to Know about Credit" are some of the seminars to be presented by local professionals fVom business and education fields. The event is targeted toward all women, with emphasis on minority and economically disadvantaged women, women in transition, and those having difficulty finding employment or advancing on the job. Workshop topics cover personal, financial, emotional, career, educational and professional choices addressing specific gender and cultural issues faced by females. Concurrent sessions will be held in Spanish. Participants have a choice of attending one of five workshops per session throughout the day. Sessions are 9:30-10:15 a.m., 10:30-11:15 a.m., and 1:00-1:45 p.m. Following lunch, Channel 8's Jauna Hart will be the keynote speaker and the C.O.D.AM.E. African Dance Ensemble will provide entertainment. A 2 p.m. "Dress for Success for Less" workshop by image consultant Reimi Marden, precedes the 3 p.m. closing remarks and evaluation. The cost is $5; a number of scholarships are available. A program for children ages 3 to 12 will be held simultaneously. Since enrollment for the children's program is limited, reservations are recommended. For information and reservations, call the CCSN ReEntry Center,651-4332. George E. Merino, MD.FACS Board Certified Vascular taborolory Corriplete' Non-invasive '^In-offKe Evakiatton ofCirculatk>n< Disorders Medicare Assignment Accepted Dr. Merino Specializes In Sugery of the Heart, Lungs, Arteries & Veins Laser Vascular Surgery 2110 E. Flamingo FW. Suite 201 Las Vegas, NV 89119 734-2121 Triple Play Specials CasS Chicken ^ith Potato, vegetable & Italian Bread fl TUESDAY Choice Top Sirloin SteakP with Potato & Italian Bread m WEDNESDAY Italian Sausage & Spaghetti with Garlic Bread Choice ^^PSirJoinSteat ^"h Potato &j,„.^^ There's No Pbc<^ Ulki^ pur,, ^^j Pl&ccfor Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner CA8IWO I. P STAURANT Dinners y FanMnUj^y "aU:fou^ can eat ^ Salad Bar^ Served from ; 4:30 Ip 10 p.ni. II Boulder Hwy. South of Sunset • 565-9116 rm'""' wmmmmmmum iiiiilfi I l-irrl-l-i-i I Serving Henderson, Boulder City & Green Valley Acne,Wart8,Mole8 & Cosmetic Skin Care SIcin Cancer fi Skin Growth, Disease the Hair, SItin fi iUails lin I of ailsj Dr. Richard Diskin D.O. Board CertifiecJ Dermatologist SAME DAY APPOINTMENT Culinary Medicare S, Most Ottier Insurances Accepted '106 E. Lake Mead Ste. l01 • Henderson. fW .-_ :f^, ^^r;!?3-!^",, '^ ^£Mm Bob fit Loren Sweeney, a Company Leading Team for the Americana Group, the leading real estate company In nevada. Let the proresslonals handle your real estate needs. The results will speak for themselves. Over $25 Million Soldi ConrntBabtLonnSwrnntytotlsytommmyourmlmtalstm^ Pager: 389-2400 Cellular. 596-5265 lifkM4Amon OoKv PmducMW • /fiW/l-WS Company's LstdUtg Team \hl \! i|: WHERE CARING MAKES THE DIFFERENCE SURGICAL SPECIALIZATION "FAST FOCUS" CATARACT SURGERY "FAST FOCUS" Means QUICK RECOVERY • TOPICAL ANESTHETIC (no needle) • SMALL INCISION (no etitch) • FOLDABLE IMPLANT YOU WILL BE ABLE TO SEE AFTER SURGERY WITHOUT ACTIVITY RESTRICTIONS OUT PATIENT PROCEDURE, EYE HEALS FASTER, FEWER COMPLICATIONS CALL 456-8805 Dr. Rudy Manthl Board Certlfiad Ophttialmologlat FOR A FREE FAST FOCUS BROCHURE For FREE CATARACT and GLAUCOMA SCREENINGS IN ASSOCIATION WITH 'NEVADA ^EYE& EAR IKESI 351 North Buffalo Drive (at Summerlin PInvy.) GREEN VALLEY 600 Whitney Ranch (atSuniet) NORTH 1905McDanlel (at Lalw Mead Blvd.) Dr. Rudy Manthei lias the experience and technique to restore your vision and return you to the life style and activities you once enjoyed and a staff that talces time to care HBC Publications joins the W^J^dAlUJ^^^ Clark County School District's Math/Science Institute to reach America 2000 goals Henderson Home News, Boulder City News, Green Valley News First In The World In Mathematics By The Year 2000 ANGLES As the kids gear up to go back to school, some have to get ready for ttieir ACT and SATs. Just to bring back old memories, I would like to quk:kly review some theorems on angles. THM: The sum of the exterior angles of any convex polygon is 360. That means if I add the exterior angles of a triangle, rectangle, pentagon, hexagon, or any n-gon, I will get 360. Z> Triangle Quadralateral Pentagon Hexagon THM: The sum of the measures of the interior angles of a triangle is 180. To show this, I could cut out each angle of the triangle and lay them side by side, they will form a line. THM: The sum of the measures of the interior angles of any convex polygon with n sides is (n-2) 180. EXAMPLE Find the measure of each angle of a regular pentagon. You might remember a regular polygon has equal sides and equal angles. A pentagon has 5 sides. Using the formula (n-2) 180,1 get (5-2) 180 or (3) 180 which equals 540. Therefore the sum of the interior angles is 540. Now if there are 5 angles, each interior angle is 108. Piece of cake. EXAMPLE If an exterior angle of a regular polygon has measure 20, how many sides does it have? Since the sum of exterior angles of any polygon measures 360, you divide 20 into 360 and that will tell you how many sides you have. In this case it's 18. Yes, I can hear you now. You want to work with more angles. Okay. When two lines intersect, they form VERTICAL angles 5/6 University Wind Symphony presents: Celebration of UNLV Artists'' 8 Transversal angles 1 and 3 are vertical angles, angle* 2jind4 are vertical angles. THM: All vertical angles are equal. More angles, if I have two lines that are cut by a third line, more angles are formed. A line that cuts two other lines is called a TRANSVERSAL. Can you identify all the vertical angles? Other important angels you should remember; Con'esponding angles, Altemate Interior angles. Alternate exterior angles. You might remember th^ if the lines are parallel, then those angles are equal. Angles 4 and 8 are corresponding angles, angles 5 and 1 are corresponding angels. Corresponding angles are on the same side of the transversal, one in the interior, the other on the exterior that do not have a common ray. Can you name two other pairs of corresponding angels? If you said 3 and 7, thaf s one pair, find the other pair. Other types of angles include Altemate interior angles. Angles 3 and 6 are altemate interior angles. Alternate interior angles are on opposite sides of the transversal, both on the inside, and they are not sideby-side. Can you name another pair of altemate interior angles? If you said 4 and 5, you are correct. Knowing what altemate interior angles are, do you think you might know what altemate exterior angles might be? In our case angles 1 and 8 would be, whaf s the other pair? These angles turn out to be equal if the lines that form them are PARALLEL. If the lines are not parallel, then they are not equal. Another type of angle fomned by those lines are SAME side interior angles, angles 4 and 6 are on the same side of the transversal, and on the interior, they are called same side interior angles. If the lines are parallel, same side interior angles are supplementary. That means the sum of the two angles is 180. Review these angles, then see if you can find the measure of the following angles, given the lines are parallel. 1 2 ANSWERS: <1-50 <250 <4=110 <5=70 <6=60 <7=120 <8=70 <9=110 <10=120 <11=60 ,,<12=60 < 13=20 <14=120 <15=40 Bill Hanlon is the Math/Science Institute Coordinator for the Clark County School District and a part-time math instructor at UNLV. 1995 HBC Publications, Inc. The University Wind Symphony, under Thomas G. Leslie, will present "A Musical Celebration Of UNLV Artists," at 7:30 p.m. Monday, May 1 in UNLVs Ham Concert Hall. Ranked as one of the finest in the nation, the group has consistently featured original works by UNLV composers and the talents of its musicians. Featured will be the premieres of "Rainsong," by UNLV jazz composer, Doug Wright, and "V.LG.B.Y.O.R." by UNLV graduate student Paul Jackson. Also included are Henk Badings "Flute Concerto for Flute and Wind Symphony Orchestra," featuring UNLV flutist Kortney James; "Festive Overture Opus 96" by Dmitri Shostakovich and "Ghost Train Triptych" by UNLV composer Eric Whitacre. "Rainsong,"is a fusion of classical orchestration with jazz concepts. The music covers a spectrum of emotions. Wright wrote the piece as an "impressionistic tone painting" of igoumey as well as his love for rain. Wright, a Denver native, is currently studying jazz with an emphasis in composition. "V.LG.B.Y.O.R.," an acronym for the colors of the rainbow, is a juxtaposition of orchestral music and dance. The concert will end with Whitacre's "Ghost Train Triptych," featuring tenor sax soloist Wright. General admission is $5;$3for seniors, military and high sdiool students. Itia f^ to UNLV • tO' dents and faculty. For aaore information, call the UNLV Performing Arts Center, 8963801 (TDD 896-4717). i "H Should You Apply For Social Security Disability Benefits? If you can't go back to work because of an accident or illness, you should apply for Social Security Disability Benefits at your Social Security Office. If you are deni^ benefits you have the right to seek legal assistance. For more information call: Attorney Gerald M, Welt 382-6711 ^^l^ r' I ^^o^ *^^< ^^* JUNE'S FURNITURE 1 FREE Magazine Rack. I No Purchase Necessary .g 1st 30 Customers P & F IMPORTS I L. w/coupon Furniture & Accessories Sill< Plants Plastic Crafts .J Boulder Hwv. next to Liickv SirikiHouliii-^ C t 55S.7614 • Weds Sund.iv 10-() April is Natural Resource Conservation Month Gov. Bob Miller has proclaimed April "Natural Resources Conservation Month" to thank the people who have worked so hard to conserve natural resources—^farmer and ranchers. In addition to providing highquality, low-cost food, farmers and ranchers are ensuring that their land will remain productive for future generations through their conservation efforts. In Nevada, more than 2,200 farmers and ranchers are voluntarily following conservation plans, protecting more than 6 Car show comes to Boulder City On May 6, at Escalante Park in Boulder City the second annual car show will be presented in conjunction with the Spring Jamboree festivities. The drive-in will be from 10 a.m.>t2 p.m. A poker run and photo shoot will take place from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Judges will observe cars from noon to 5 p.m. with the trophy presentation at 6 p.m. Hie chainnan. Bill Jean, said he beUevai that the car show adds some variety to the Spring Jamboree festivities and enooorafM •veryoD* to viait and •M what can are their favorites. For more infinmation about thacarshow.contactthe Boulder City Chamber of Commerce, 29320S4. million acres of privately owned land. The Natural Resources Conservation Service and local conservation districts develop conservation plans >vith farmers and ranchers, identifying practices to protect wildlife, improve water quality and save soil. In signing the proclamation. Miller recognized the importance of conservation in protecting the environment, and honored the NRCS on its 60th anniversary. Formerly the Soil Conservation Service, the NRCS is the federal agency that helps people conserve all natural resources on private lands. • ^Afi APRIL DINING ROOM SPECIALS Served Nightly 5 P.M. -10 P.M. CHICKEN IVIOZZARELLA A seasoned chicken beeast topped with ham StrrCTZzar^naT'chee*;)?;' '" Served with a creamy mushroom sauce. $8.95 SNAPPER with HERB BUTTER Snapper filets, breaded
PAGE 31

Thursday, April 27,1 995 HMwtorson Horn* NWM, Bouldr City NiM ill h y Pa M Hndron Horn* Nwt, Bouktor City Nwn Thursday, April 27,1995 Dr. Joseph R.N. Owen: Westerner On May 3, 1900, Dr. Joseph Richardson Nimmo Owen died in Eureka, Nev. at 82. He had been enfe^led by old age and suffered from a loss of sight in later years which interfered with his practice of medicine. *He was a man of brilliant attainments," the editor of the Eureka Sentinel wrote of him, 'lugUy educated, and was an able physician and surgeon .... Possessing a high sense efhonor, he enjoyed the respect and confidence of the community and his loss will be keenly felt tlurough this entire section of the state." Had Owen gone down in history only as a competent, kindly physician, we might pass on an article, but he was much more. Indeed, he was the quintessential westerner, into anything and everything in the course of his long Ufe. Bom in Virginia on March 1, 1818, he grew up in Tuscalousa County, Alabama where his father was a pioneering Methodist clergyman. A precocious young man, he entered the University of Alabama in 1831 where he studied science for two years. In 1836, he served in a volunteer Alabama regiment during the Seminole War in Florida. At the age of eighteen, he enrolled at Transylvania University, taking the first and second courses in medicine over the next two years. He was not a fully qualified physician, so he took work as a hospital orderly while serving an eight-year apprenticeship in various medical facilities in the South. In 1846, he signed on as a THIS WAS NEVADA PHILLIP I. EARL private during the MexicanAmerican War, being asaigned as a hospital steward until mustered out in 1847. In 1860, he sailed for California, settling in Butte Cotmty where he took up life as a placer miner, dealt in land and again practiced medicine with an office in Oroville in 1856. In 1860, he joined a party of mining entrepreneurs on a trip to the Coso Mountains in the southern Sierra Nevada He was hired to lead a party sent out by the United States and California Boundary Commission to delineate the California-Nevada Territory boundary in November 1861 and spent five gruelling months on the project before writing his report In 1863, Owen arrived in Virginia City, purchasing an interest in the Tennessee Lode and becoming a stockholder in the Birdsall Gold & Silver Mining Company.. He also set up a medical practice, but left Nevada for ten months in 1864 and 1865 to serve as a surgeon in the Confederate Army. Owen moved to Hamilton, Nev. in 1869, becoming one of two physicians in the fledgling camp. He treated every ailment and injury imaginable, speculated in mining stocks and took a full part in community life. He is best remembered there for the killing of a local attorney. Richard H. Allen. Allen had refused to pay for his services in treating his wife for pneumonia and the two had had words on the streets several times. On May 24, 1870, they met again and Owen shot Allen. Witnesses later said that Allen had made as if to go for agun in an inside pocket when Owen shot him. At a subsequent hearing. Justice of the Peace J.K Davis handed down a decision of justifiable homicide and Owen was discharged from custody. Editors around the state also came to Owen's defense. "A skillful physician, an analytical chemist and an abstemious gentleman," Joe Goodman of the Territorial Enterprise wrote. The editor of the Carson Appeal was scarcely less laudatory. "Dr. Owen we have known for many years," he wrote on May 26. "A long time ago, he used to indulge but he abandoned the habit of drinking entirely as long ago as 1855 and it is probable that he has never tasted intoxicating liquors since. He is an Alabamian, a fine scholar, a highly courteous and gentlemanlike person, peaceable and much respected." Moving on to Eureka in 1876, he would return to Hamilton from time to time to tend to the health ofhis old friends, but remained in Eureka to the end.. In 1885, he led the Eureka Citizens Protective Association, a citizens' group formed when labor trouble at Ruby Hill threatened to spill over into Eureka. He also served as county physician for Eureka County, iS m^ Dr. Josepti R.N. Owen 1887-88. In addition, he invented and patented a pheumatic cannon, but could not interest the army in the device. As always, Owen bought and sold mining stock and would periodicallyjoin his many friends in prospecting trips in the surrounding country. Members of Eureka's Masonic Order conducted Owoi's funeral rites, Nevada Gov. Reinhold Sadler giving the funeral oration. Dr. Owen and Sadler had become friends during the Hamilton years and maintained a relationship when he later became prominent in Eureka County political affairs. Earl IS Curator of History at the Nevada State Museum. T T> T> A A "A BOYS GIRLS* BABIES • TEENS (Girls 0-16 • Boys 010) it All contestants receive a trophy and gift. i> Beautiful round crowns & 3 foot trophies i> Looking for kids for print work ^ Find out how you can enter FREE! ^ May 13y 1995 i> (209)594-4254 i> 'Ct'Cti^-lt-Ctilt'Cti^t^'Ai^-CfCdt-Ci-Ck'et • Ct -Cf •Ct •Ct •Ct •A •Ct UNLV to hold recreational equipment swap UNLV Outdoor Recreation will hold its second annual equipment swap and sealed bid auction from noon to 5 p.m. April 29 in the Meyer Student Union, Room 145. "i-'i.'•-• The>AvA;t is free aad open to the public. Sealed bid items include: canoes, sit-a-top and inflatable kayaks, wetsuits, sleeping bags, lanterns, ice chests, and coolers. Persons with camping or related gear for sale or swap, can participate for $5. Proceeds will help enhance UNLV Outdoor Recreation program offf(i;ings and upgrade equipment performance and safety. Outdoor Recreation is a program of UNLV Campus Recreation, a not-for-profit organization which includes intramural sports, outdoor adventures, and the Outdoor Equipment Rental $hop. Programs are desighad'to provide cecreational opportunities for UNLV students, staff, faculty and the community. For more information, call Steve Howland, 895-3575. ^ "" Mii Multicultural Women's Conference set for April 29 The goal of "Choices for Success," a multi-cultural woman's conference, is increasing women's awareness of educational and employment opportunities. It begins at 8:30 a.m. Saturday, April 29 at the EPI Center, 2100 S. Maryland Parkway. The day-long program is sponsored by the Community College of Southern Nevada ReEntry Center, UNLV Women's Center, Soroptomist International (Las Vegas Valley), the EPI Center, and Women and Science in Engineering (WISE). "Exploring Options Without a Degree," "Career Educational The 7>leii>s covers your community Choices," and "What you Need to Know about Credit" are some of the seminars to be presented by local professionals fVom business and education fields. The event is targeted toward all women, with emphasis on minority and economically disadvantaged women, women in transition, and those having difficulty finding employment or advancing on the job. Workshop topics cover personal, financial, emotional, career, educational and professional choices addressing specific gender and cultural issues faced by females. Concurrent sessions will be held in Spanish. Participants have a choice of attending one of five workshops per session throughout the day. Sessions are 9:30-10:15 a.m., 10:30-11:15 a.m., and 1:00-1:45 p.m. Following lunch, Channel 8's Jauna Hart will be the keynote speaker and the C.O.D.AM.E. African Dance Ensemble will provide entertainment. A 2 p.m. "Dress for Success for Less" workshop by image consultant Reimi Marden, precedes the 3 p.m. closing remarks and evaluation. The cost is $5; a number of scholarships are available. A program for children ages 3 to 12 will be held simultaneously. Since enrollment for the children's program is limited, reservations are recommended. For information and reservations, call the CCSN ReEntry Center,651-4332. George E. Merino, MD.FACS Board Certified Vascular taborolory Corriplete' Non-invasive '^In-offKe Evakiatton ofCirculatk>n< Disorders Medicare Assignment Accepted Dr. Merino Specializes In Sugery of the Heart, Lungs, Arteries & Veins Laser Vascular Surgery 2110 E. Flamingo FW. Suite 201 Las Vegas, NV 89119 734-2121 Triple Play Specials CasS Chicken ^ith Potato, vegetable & Italian Bread fl TUESDAY Choice Top Sirloin SteakP with Potato & Italian Bread m WEDNESDAY Italian Sausage & Spaghetti with Garlic Bread Choice ^^PSirJoinSteat ^"h Potato &j,„.^^ There's No Pbc<^ Ulki^ pur,, ^^j Pl&ccfor Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner CA8IWO I. P STAURANT Dinners y FanMnUj^y "aU:fou^ can eat ^ Salad Bar^ Served from ; 4:30 Ip 10 p.ni. II Boulder Hwy. South of Sunset • 565-9116 rm'""' wmmmmmmum iiiiilfi I l-irrl-l-i-i I Serving Henderson, Boulder City & Green Valley Acne,Wart8,Mole8 & Cosmetic Skin Care SIcin Cancer fi Skin Growth, Disease the Hair, SItin fi iUails lin I of ailsj Dr. Richard Diskin D.O. Board CertifiecJ Dermatologist SAME DAY APPOINTMENT Culinary Medicare S, Most Ottier Insurances Accepted '106 E. Lake Mead Ste. l01 • Henderson. fW .-_ :f^, ^^r;!?3-!^",, '^ ^£Mm Bob fit Loren Sweeney, a Company Leading Team for the Americana Group, the leading real estate company In nevada. Let the proresslonals handle your real estate needs. The results will speak for themselves. Over $25 Million Soldi ConrntBabtLonnSwrnntytotlsytommmyourmlmtalstm^ Pager: 389-2400 Cellular. 596-5265 lifkM4Amon OoKv PmducMW • /fiW/l-WS Company's LstdUtg Team \hl \! i|: WHERE CARING MAKES THE DIFFERENCE SURGICAL SPECIALIZATION "FAST FOCUS" CATARACT SURGERY "FAST FOCUS" Means QUICK RECOVERY • TOPICAL ANESTHETIC (no needle) • SMALL INCISION (no etitch) • FOLDABLE IMPLANT YOU WILL BE ABLE TO SEE AFTER SURGERY WITHOUT ACTIVITY RESTRICTIONS OUT PATIENT PROCEDURE, EYE HEALS FASTER, FEWER COMPLICATIONS CALL 456-8805 Dr. Rudy Manthl Board Certlfiad Ophttialmologlat FOR A FREE FAST FOCUS BROCHURE For FREE CATARACT and GLAUCOMA SCREENINGS IN ASSOCIATION WITH 'NEVADA ^EYE& EAR IKESI 351 North Buffalo Drive (at Summerlin PInvy.) GREEN VALLEY 600 Whitney Ranch (atSuniet) NORTH 1905McDanlel (at Lalw Mead Blvd.) Dr. Rudy Manthei lias the experience and technique to restore your vision and return you to the life style and activities you once enjoyed and a staff that talces time to care HBC Publications joins the W^J^dAlUJ^^^ Clark County School District's Math/Science Institute to reach America 2000 goals Henderson Home News, Boulder City News, Green Valley News First In The World In Mathematics By The Year 2000 ANGLES As the kids gear up to go back to school, some have to get ready for ttieir ACT and SATs. Just to bring back old memories, I would like to quk:kly review some theorems on angles. THM: The sum of the exterior angles of any convex polygon is 360. That means if I add the exterior angles of a triangle, rectangle, pentagon, hexagon, or any n-gon, I will get 360. Z> Triangle Quadralateral Pentagon Hexagon THM: The sum of the measures of the interior angles of a triangle is 180. To show this, I could cut out each angle of the triangle and lay them side by side, they will form a line. THM: The sum of the measures of the interior angles of any convex polygon with n sides is (n-2) 180. EXAMPLE Find the measure of each angle of a regular pentagon. You might remember a regular polygon has equal sides and equal angles. A pentagon has 5 sides. Using the formula (n-2) 180,1 get (5-2) 180 or (3) 180 which equals 540. Therefore the sum of the interior angles is 540. Now if there are 5 angles, each interior angle is 108. Piece of cake. EXAMPLE If an exterior angle of a regular polygon has measure 20, how many sides does it have? Since the sum of exterior angles of any polygon measures 360, you divide 20 into 360 and that will tell you how many sides you have. In this case it's 18. Yes, I can hear you now. You want to work with more angles. Okay. When two lines intersect, they form VERTICAL angles 5/6 University Wind Symphony presents: Celebration of UNLV Artists'' 8 Transversal angles 1 and 3 are vertical angles, angle* 2jind4 are vertical angles. THM: All vertical angles are equal. More angles, if I have two lines that are cut by a third line, more angles are formed. A line that cuts two other lines is called a TRANSVERSAL. Can you identify all the vertical angles? Other important angels you should remember; Con'esponding angles, Altemate Interior angles. Alternate exterior angles. You might remember th^ if the lines are parallel, then those angles are equal. Angles 4 and 8 are corresponding angles, angles 5 and 1 are corresponding angels. Corresponding angles are on the same side of the transversal, one in the interior, the other on the exterior that do not have a common ray. Can you name two other pairs of corresponding angels? If you said 3 and 7, thaf s one pair, find the other pair. Other types of angles include Altemate interior angles. Angles 3 and 6 are altemate interior angles. Alternate interior angles are on opposite sides of the transversal, both on the inside, and they are not sideby-side. Can you name another pair of altemate interior angles? If you said 4 and 5, you are correct. Knowing what altemate interior angles are, do you think you might know what altemate exterior angles might be? In our case angles 1 and 8 would be, whaf s the other pair? These angles turn out to be equal if the lines that form them are PARALLEL. If the lines are not parallel, then they are not equal. Another type of angle fomned by those lines are SAME side interior angles, angles 4 and 6 are on the same side of the transversal, and on the interior, they are called same side interior angles. If the lines are parallel, same side interior angles are supplementary. That means the sum of the two angles is 180. Review these angles, then see if you can find the measure of the following angles, given the lines are parallel. 1 2 ANSWERS: <1-50 <250 <4=110 <5=70 <6=60 <7=120 <8=70 <9=110 <10=120 <11=60 ,,<12=60 < 13=20 <14=120 <15=40 Bill Hanlon is the Math/Science Institute Coordinator for the Clark County School District and a part-time math instructor at UNLV. 1995 HBC Publications, Inc. The University Wind Symphony, under Thomas G. Leslie, will present "A Musical Celebration Of UNLV Artists," at 7:30 p.m. Monday, May 1 in UNLVs Ham Concert Hall. Ranked as one of the finest in the nation, the group has consistently featured original works by UNLV composers and the talents of its musicians. Featured will be the premieres of "Rainsong," by UNLV jazz composer, Doug Wright, and "V.LG.B.Y.O.R." by UNLV graduate student Paul Jackson. Also included are Henk Badings "Flute Concerto for Flute and Wind Symphony Orchestra," featuring UNLV flutist Kortney James; "Festive Overture Opus 96" by Dmitri Shostakovich and "Ghost Train Triptych" by UNLV composer Eric Whitacre. "Rainsong,"is a fusion of classical orchestration with jazz concepts. The music covers a spectrum of emotions. Wright wrote the piece as an "impressionistic tone painting" of igoumey as well as his love for rain. Wright, a Denver native, is currently studying jazz with an emphasis in composition. "V.LG.B.Y.O.R.," an acronym for the colors of the rainbow, is a juxtaposition of orchestral music and dance. The concert will end with Whitacre's "Ghost Train Triptych," featuring tenor sax soloist Wright. General admission is $5;$3for seniors, military and high sdiool students. Itia f^ to UNLV • tO' dents and faculty. For aaore information, call the UNLV Performing Arts Center, 8963801 (TDD 896-4717). i "H Should You Apply For Social Security Disability Benefits? If you can't go back to work because of an accident or illness, you should apply for Social Security Disability Benefits at your Social Security Office. If you are deni^ benefits you have the right to seek legal assistance. For more information call: Attorney Gerald M, Welt 382-6711 ^^l^ r' I ^^o^ *^^< ^^* JUNE'S FURNITURE 1 FREE Magazine Rack. I No Purchase Necessary .g 1st 30 Customers P & F IMPORTS I L. w/coupon Furniture & Accessories Sill< Plants Plastic Crafts .J Boulder Hwv. next to Liickv SirikiHouliii-^ C t 55S.7614 • Weds Sund.iv 10-() April is Natural Resource Conservation Month Gov. Bob Miller has proclaimed April "Natural Resources Conservation Month" to thank the people who have worked so hard to conserve natural resources—^farmer and ranchers. In addition to providing highquality, low-cost food, farmers and ranchers are ensuring that their land will remain productive for future generations through their conservation efforts. In Nevada, more than 2,200 farmers and ranchers are voluntarily following conservation plans, protecting more than 6 Car show comes to Boulder City On May 6, at Escalante Park in Boulder City the second annual car show will be presented in conjunction with the Spring Jamboree festivities. The drive-in will be from 10 a.m.>t2 p.m. A poker run and photo shoot will take place from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Judges will observe cars from noon to 5 p.m. with the trophy presentation at 6 p.m. Hie chainnan. Bill Jean, said he beUevai that the car show adds some variety to the Spring Jamboree festivities and enooorafM •veryoD* to viait and •M what can are their favorites. For more infinmation about thacarshow.contactthe Boulder City Chamber of Commerce, 29320S4. million acres of privately owned land. The Natural Resources Conservation Service and local conservation districts develop conservation plans >vith farmers and ranchers, identifying practices to protect wildlife, improve water quality and save soil. In signing the proclamation. Miller recognized the importance of conservation in protecting the environment, and honored the NRCS on its 60th anniversary. Formerly the Soil Conservation Service, the NRCS is the federal agency that helps people conserve all natural resources on private lands. • ^Afi APRIL DINING ROOM SPECIALS Served Nightly 5 P.M. -10 P.M. CHICKEN IVIOZZARELLA A seasoned chicken beeast topped with ham StrrCTZzar^naT'chee*;)?;' '" Served with a creamy mushroom sauce. $8.95 SNAPPER with HERB BUTTER Snapper filets, breaded
PAGE 32

liBm9ei9!r^)cmff^ HwMlwrwn Horn* News, BouMar City Mows Thursday, April 27.1995 Three times when opie will change Change is good! But change iantchangeuntilthere'schange. A dynamic dream, powerful vinon, and God-ordained goal, can Ts£uhion you. However until you decide to change the patterns in your life that constantly break your focus, there will never be true transformation. It!s absolutely ridiculous to think you can keep doing the same thing, time after time, year after year, and get different results. What you are doing today is creating a permanent you. Your habits, your attitudes, are taking you to a desirable or undesirable Aitura, Whare will you be in 12 months, 10 years, if you dont change the directioo you're going? There are three oocanons that will bring diange to your life. First, you will change when you hurt enough to change. Nothingismore devastating than addiction to drugs or alcohol. Alcoholics Anonymous has discovered the recovery process never really begins until the one held in addictive bondage Ibottoms-out* He or she must come to that place of hurt and hopelessness before setting on a journey of health and recovery. In die Bible the great King David knew about *bottomingout* Confironbsd by adultery, David's life took a downward spin ending in a heart-wrenching call to God. "Have mercy upon me, 0 God. according to Your loving kindness... Create in me a clean heart ... Do not cast me away from Your presence, and do not take Your Holy Spirit from me." Tlien, at his lowest moment he initiated three steps to change. First, he cried out in praise. "I will bless the Lord at all times; His praise shall continually be in my mouth.* Secondly, he expressed reverence. "Oh, reverence the Lord, you His saintsl Tliere is no want to those who reverence Him." Thirdly, he called for help. The rii^teous cry out, and the Loi^d hears. And delivers them out of all their troubles."Are you at your lowest point? No future? No hope? Do what David did. Cry out in praise. Bow before Him in humility. Secondly, you'll change when -you learn enough to change. Contrary to popular opinion, ignorance is not bliss. Learn to discern your assignment Psalm 139:14 says, *I praise You because I am fearfully and wonderfully made; Your works are wonderful, I know that fUll well." Everything God creates is a solution to something. He gave you gifts asd talents to accomplish a work for His kingdom. Learn your assignment. The problem that infuriates you the most is probably the problem God has assigned you to solve. Learn who you are. You're n See Sermon Page B9 WEEKLY SERMON BILL NORDSTROM CHURCH OF THE HARVEST h y Church & Synagogue Directory SUIDAY Morning Bible Study 9:30 Morning Worship 10;30 Evening Worship 6:00 WEOneSDAY Bible Study 7 pm 104 Yictofy Rd. loffWoterSt.) 565-8186 TtMCtwrchOnTtteHir 711 VU* Veide 01.. Hendemon, NV 454-2722 QeiyA-MoreOeM SentorPaiior Qrn Valley Christian Cntr Sunday SelMdul* MomhigWoraNp: 9:00All:00AM CIMren'e Church: 11:00 AM Sunday School: 9:00 & 11:00 AM Evenkig WorMp: e:0OPIkl Wedneaday: FwnHyNtgM: 7:00 PM Thuraday: Youth Qroup (7-12). 8:45 PM HiGHLAND'HiLLS 618 College Drive • Henderson • 566-0200 Sunday Worship Services: 8:30 am, 11:00 am. 6:00 pm Come Join this Sunday! We Care About You and Your Family! SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM Establldied 1M7 file largest Congregation in Nevado Affliliated with United Synagogue oH Conservotive Judaism & Solomon Schechter Day Schools OUR MEMBERSHIP IS OPEN, COME GROW WITH USm 1600 loil Ookay llvd. • lo Vejoi, Waiyadu 34-S070 St. Thomas More Catholic Community 130 n. Pecos Rd. nenderson, 361-3022 liASSES Sat: 5 pm Sun: 8 am, 9:30 am, 1 lam 8i 12:50 pm Mon Sat. 8:30 am Father Dan Plolan, CS.V. GREENVALLEY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Nw Saturday Sarvic* 5:30 p.m. Sunday Worship 8:30ajn.ft11a.m. SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.in. Nursery All Services 1798 Wigwam Pkwy. (NE oomw ol WIgwtffl Plmy. i Phone:454-8484 ^6 Sf. ^I^HsfopkeK* s Episcopal 0\wF*ck Holy Euchorisf Sunday 10 A.M. Sunday School (12-14 Yr$) 9:00 AM Under 12 9:30 A.M. Morning Prayer • Tues: 8:30 AM Bible Study Tues: 9:00 AM 812 Arizona St. • Boulder City • 293-4275 "TKe Episcopal ^wrcK in Bowldec City" Christ The Servant Lutheran Church 263-0802 Sunday Worship 8 &IO:30ani Sunday School 9:15 am Sunday Evening Worship 7 pm Visitors V/tlcome • Nursery Available 2 South Pecos Rd. Henderson Henderson Grace Church of the Nazerene Newton Elem. School Greenway & Horizon Sunday School 9AM Worship 10AM 564-5922 Pv Weicomas YOU ach Saturday Bible Study 9:30 am Worship •11:00am Prayer Meeting Wed. 7 pm 591 Adam* -^ • BOufdar City GREENVALLEY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 454-7989 2200 Robindale Road 8:15 Worship Services 9:30 am & 11 am Worship & Sunday School Child Care for Infants and Toddlere Rev. Tom Mattick JHRISTIAN 571 Adams Blvd. Boulder City 293-7773 Kids Church 8:30 am Sunday Worship 9:45 am '^ftdme of Christian Centier I School and Day Care Center GREEN VALLEY CHURCH OF CHRIST 28 Commerce Center Drive (Off Sunset In Commerce Canter behind Ethel M Chocolates) AlwAys A WEICOME For more information call Minister Barney Cargile 29^5757 DIAL'A'BIBLE MESSAGE 456'2Q40 New each day, a taped Ins^ifaHahal and encbiSra^ng message. Call about our F^R^E Blbl4 correspondence course. ^S>^ CELEBRATION-PRAISE SERVICE 8:00 A.l^. TRADITIONAL SERVICE 10:45 A.M. SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:15 A.M. CHILD CARE PROVIDED 609 East Horizon Drive Henderson, NV 69015 • (702) 565-6049 CHRISTIAN WEDDINGS INVITED REV. MARVIN R. GANT, PASTOR To List Your Church in our Directory, call Goldie at 435-7700 after 2:00 p.m. VALLEY U OUTDEACH SYNAGOGUE GMWG LIFE MIIMISTRIES 4l6PerliteWay,Hend. SB54884 • SB54104 Pastor: Dave Delaria Sunday Cliristian Educalian 10 am Sunday Worship Services 11 am & 7 pm Nursery Provided For 11 am Service Wed. Bible Study 7 pm THE SALVATION ARMY COMMUNITY CENTER :^^Tp^ ^ Center For Worship and Service! J^if' 830 E. Lake Mead Dr., Henderson. NV ^ ^ (702) 565-9578 Sunday Worship Services: 11 am & 6pm Sunday School For All Ages: 9:30 am Bible Study Each Thursday: 6 pm Celebrating the 301h Annivcrsiiry of Rabbi Sch.ichcts Ordination Where we build relationships not buildings CHURCH ^FIGI^ AUifd, Pkawi, pMtan, Sunday School 9:30 AM Sunday Worship 10:45 AM Sunday Evening 6 PM Family Training Wednesday, 7 PM 519 North Pueblo, Henderson 566-9^3^ THE CHURCH FOR YOUR FUTURE NOW! GREEN VALLEY Evatigelical Lutheran Church :i/id.i|/ Schovi A AdiiH Uibic bluJy !i) • )5-1-f!rt70 COMMUNrTY CHURCH OF HENDERSON United Church of Christ Congregationai 360 E. Horizon Dr., • 565-8563 Worship Sen/ice 10:30 am Nursery for Children Church School Sept. to June 9:00 am HEnDERSON PRESBYIERIAN cnuRcn 601 M. MjUor 565-9684 Worship Services 8:30 & 11:00 am Sunday School ..*?.*??. 9:30 am ROSS DOYEL. PASTOR 1] Itosoy pro M tt for I lam Mnfc?^ FAITH CHHISl IAN CHUKCH Vr'rrHrJn llnillln h\ SUNDAY SERVICES Multi Dfnornin.ition.il W/orhip 1'> A f.1 I iinq He.illliy f., ^etfumy baptist Cfiuvch Sunday Worship Service: 8 am, 10:30 & 6 p.m. Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Dr. George A. Huber Senior Pastor Sieve Blockshear Youth Pastor 210 Wyoming, Boulder Cily Call 293-1912 for futher information OUR SAVIORS LUTHERAN CHURCH "Holding Forth the Word of Life..." Philipp(ans2:16 Sunday School 9 am Adult Bible Class 9 am Sunday Wonhip 10:45 am PASTOR ED BRUNINQ 59 Lynn Ln., Henderson 565-9154 Growing together in the grace of our Lord Jesus BLACKMOUNTAIN FELLOWSHIP Church of the Foursquare Gospel Sunday Wonhip 10:30AM Sunday Sohooi 9:30 AIM Wad. FamNy ryHglrt 7 pnt TiMira. Paranting Ctaaaaa 7 pm 316 8. Water St., Handaraon NMaeif '**"^ 56^2435 St. Timothy's Episcopal Churcli Pastor Rev. Dr. Lloyd Rupp We Invite You to Come cmd Worship with Us at 10:00 A.M. Each Sunday Pacific & Panama Downtown Henderaon Chuch Oflace 565-8033 St Peter's Catholic Church 204 S. Boulder Hwy. MASS SCHEDULE: Sat: S p.m. Sun: Sam&lOam 11:30 am Spin Confessions: Sat. 4 to 4:30 St. Matthews Episcopal Church The Worklr)g Clwrch Saturday Evening Mass 5:30 pm Sunday Mass 9:45 am Church School During ^^nday Mass 4709 S. Nellis Blvd. 451-2483 2 Boclu North o( Tropk:n on NMti CALVERY /^ CHAPEL HAVEN formeriy Green Valley 262-2218 Services Held at Henderson Senior Center Sunday10AM Call for oihCT Service limes 456-3619 Pastor Chuck Trett "TTiy word have I treasured in mv heart that I might not sin anainsi thee. Cop^re^atiop Ner Tatpkl Hw largail Rthrm Syttogogut in Navodo RABM SANFORD AKSELRAD and CANTORIAL SOLOIST BELU FELDMAN 2761 Emerson Ave. Los Vegas For MMnbwiWp hformaliont 733-6292 Shobbat Services every Friday night 7:30 p.m. \Comc&* CHRIST LUTHERAN CHURCH 1401 RFTH STREET BOULDER CITY, NV 293-4332 FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST 1419 5th Street. Boulder City 293-7740 Sunday Worship 8:00 & 10:^ am. Country Western WorshipSabtrday 5:00p.m. Sunefey ]0:ODAM 700 PM W*t$dkv 700 P M KUNMMOf IMMPMIMI Moving with God in li\e90's FOUNTAIN OF UFE MINiSTRlES We invHe you to come ond worship with the spirit^illed believers ol the Fountain d life ^Ainislriell Gsdie ond enjoy valid Bikile leoching wilh o family olmosphere. onticipaling with ewiterrienl. ihe rnove of God in ihe services IRov OwHes R. BoNerbee, S Poskx) 4310 L Trapi c awa • • Laa VMM, NV CwMrafMa Ittftmm • (702)431-7990 vSm MUM Ml A ftril NOftflVMi imUv 10:30am M. 7:|Spm Sam 7pm Resdmg Roont, 534 Neveds Hwy. Open Mon thai Fri 10 to 1 All Are Welcorm Church of the Harvest 1000 Nevada Hwy. Boulder Oty, NV 293-5878 MONOAY • nUOAY nUYER Si30 • 7 AM Pralsa aad Worthlp liMcTcKhing ProaiiM NMpan (SCO CAROLLO'S Video Poker 2for1 Open 24 Hours Buy 1 dinner and get 2nd one of equal or lesser value FREE with this coupon. (Exdtxttng Lottster and Steak uid Lobater) "Best Ribs IhthB West" LAS VEGAS • (702)361-3712 2301 E. Sunset, Las Vegas, NV 89119 EKiudlngFnkrmI OowNMAnitiflo Any 0#iar Pramotion ONarEiipifM It'll KnockYou Off Your Seat! Feast with yOUpjingers on btukional fm uUe hme hn^ m snhmg armor perform jeab of great strength ana sm. EpicActioH. MotLmMa^. Meion/Awt A modifLcUtmekgmadaJjcrJ. ,^ Dinncc^owi a} (Jai3 0:30 pm. lo purjiait hcLtt, HOTEL/CASINO .4 immCmrmE GREAT NEWS! Latl^ Model Car Sale April Z9,1995 Enterprise Car Sales (Tropicana and Palo Verde, LV) For Credit Union Members Only BMiMcr Dmm CrHUt I/KIOTI mmnken aiw tnvlu* ta mum* tha amta. a aurm u mpptf far m KOLOB CREOrr UNION I ENTERPRISE CAR SALES § AvfeMM V E>ttrpriM NMif ACm HMdMOt 144 H ILMR Oepit

PAGE 33

liBm9ei9!r^)cmff^ HwMlwrwn Horn* News, BouMar City Mows Thursday, April 27.1995 Three times when opie will change Change is good! But change iantchangeuntilthere'schange. A dynamic dream, powerful vinon, and God-ordained goal, can Ts£uhion you. However until you decide to change the patterns in your life that constantly break your focus, there will never be true transformation. It!s absolutely ridiculous to think you can keep doing the same thing, time after time, year after year, and get different results. What you are doing today is creating a permanent you. Your habits, your attitudes, are taking you to a desirable or undesirable Aitura, Whare will you be in 12 months, 10 years, if you dont change the directioo you're going? There are three oocanons that will bring diange to your life. First, you will change when you hurt enough to change. Nothingismore devastating than addiction to drugs or alcohol. Alcoholics Anonymous has discovered the recovery process never really begins until the one held in addictive bondage Ibottoms-out* He or she must come to that place of hurt and hopelessness before setting on a journey of health and recovery. In die Bible the great King David knew about *bottomingout* Confironbsd by adultery, David's life took a downward spin ending in a heart-wrenching call to God. "Have mercy upon me, 0 God. according to Your loving kindness... Create in me a clean heart ... Do not cast me away from Your presence, and do not take Your Holy Spirit from me." Tlien, at his lowest moment he initiated three steps to change. First, he cried out in praise. "I will bless the Lord at all times; His praise shall continually be in my mouth.* Secondly, he expressed reverence. "Oh, reverence the Lord, you His saintsl Tliere is no want to those who reverence Him." Thirdly, he called for help. The rii^teous cry out, and the Loi^d hears. And delivers them out of all their troubles."Are you at your lowest point? No future? No hope? Do what David did. Cry out in praise. Bow before Him in humility. Secondly, you'll change when -you learn enough to change. Contrary to popular opinion, ignorance is not bliss. Learn to discern your assignment Psalm 139:14 says, *I praise You because I am fearfully and wonderfully made; Your works are wonderful, I know that fUll well." Everything God creates is a solution to something. He gave you gifts asd talents to accomplish a work for His kingdom. Learn your assignment. The problem that infuriates you the most is probably the problem God has assigned you to solve. Learn who you are. You're n See Sermon Page B9 WEEKLY SERMON BILL NORDSTROM CHURCH OF THE HARVEST h y Church & Synagogue Directory SUIDAY Morning Bible Study 9:30 Morning Worship 10;30 Evening Worship 6:00 WEOneSDAY Bible Study 7 pm 104 Yictofy Rd. loffWoterSt.) 565-8186 TtMCtwrchOnTtteHir 711 VU* Veide 01.. Hendemon, NV 454-2722 QeiyA-MoreOeM SentorPaiior Qrn Valley Christian Cntr Sunday SelMdul* MomhigWoraNp: 9:00All:00AM CIMren'e Church: 11:00 AM Sunday School: 9:00 & 11:00 AM Evenkig WorMp: e:0OPIkl Wedneaday: FwnHyNtgM: 7:00 PM Thuraday: Youth Qroup (7-12). 8:45 PM HiGHLAND'HiLLS 618 College Drive • Henderson • 566-0200 Sunday Worship Services: 8:30 am, 11:00 am. 6:00 pm Come Join this Sunday! We Care About You and Your Family! SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM Establldied 1M7 file largest Congregation in Nevado Affliliated with United Synagogue oH Conservotive Judaism & Solomon Schechter Day Schools OUR MEMBERSHIP IS OPEN, COME GROW WITH USm 1600 loil Ookay llvd. • lo Vejoi, Waiyadu 34-S070 St. Thomas More Catholic Community 130 n. Pecos Rd. nenderson, 361-3022 liASSES Sat: 5 pm Sun: 8 am, 9:30 am, 1 lam 8i 12:50 pm Mon Sat. 8:30 am Father Dan Plolan, CS.V. GREENVALLEY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Nw Saturday Sarvic* 5:30 p.m. Sunday Worship 8:30ajn.ft11a.m. SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.in. Nursery All Services 1798 Wigwam Pkwy. (NE oomw ol WIgwtffl Plmy. i Phone:454-8484 ^6 Sf. ^I^HsfopkeK* s Episcopal 0\wF*ck Holy Euchorisf Sunday 10 A.M. Sunday School (12-14 Yr$) 9:00 AM Under 12 9:30 A.M. Morning Prayer • Tues: 8:30 AM Bible Study Tues: 9:00 AM 812 Arizona St. • Boulder City • 293-4275 "TKe Episcopal ^wrcK in Bowldec City" Christ The Servant Lutheran Church 263-0802 Sunday Worship 8 &IO:30ani Sunday School 9:15 am Sunday Evening Worship 7 pm Visitors V/tlcome • Nursery Available 2 South Pecos Rd. Henderson Henderson Grace Church of the Nazerene Newton Elem. School Greenway & Horizon Sunday School 9AM Worship 10AM 564-5922 Pv Weicomas YOU ach Saturday Bible Study 9:30 am Worship •11:00am Prayer Meeting Wed. 7 pm 591 Adam* -^ • BOufdar City GREENVALLEY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 454-7989 2200 Robindale Road 8:15 Worship Services 9:30 am & 11 am Worship & Sunday School Child Care for Infants and Toddlere Rev. Tom Mattick JHRISTIAN 571 Adams Blvd. Boulder City 293-7773 Kids Church 8:30 am Sunday Worship 9:45 am '^ftdme of Christian Centier I School and Day Care Center GREEN VALLEY CHURCH OF CHRIST 28 Commerce Center Drive (Off Sunset In Commerce Canter behind Ethel M Chocolates) AlwAys A WEICOME For more information call Minister Barney Cargile 29^5757 DIAL'A'BIBLE MESSAGE 456'2Q40 New each day, a taped Ins^ifaHahal and encbiSra^ng message. Call about our F^R^E Blbl4 correspondence course. ^S>^ CELEBRATION-PRAISE SERVICE 8:00 A.l^. TRADITIONAL SERVICE 10:45 A.M. SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:15 A.M. CHILD CARE PROVIDED 609 East Horizon Drive Henderson, NV 69015 • (702) 565-6049 CHRISTIAN WEDDINGS INVITED REV. MARVIN R. GANT, PASTOR To List Your Church in our Directory, call Goldie at 435-7700 after 2:00 p.m. VALLEY U OUTDEACH SYNAGOGUE GMWG LIFE MIIMISTRIES 4l6PerliteWay,Hend. SB54884 • SB54104 Pastor: Dave Delaria Sunday Cliristian Educalian 10 am Sunday Worship Services 11 am & 7 pm Nursery Provided For 11 am Service Wed. Bible Study 7 pm THE SALVATION ARMY COMMUNITY CENTER :^^Tp^ ^ Center For Worship and Service! J^if' 830 E. Lake Mead Dr., Henderson. NV ^ ^ (702) 565-9578 Sunday Worship Services: 11 am & 6pm Sunday School For All Ages: 9:30 am Bible Study Each Thursday: 6 pm Celebrating the 301h Annivcrsiiry of Rabbi Sch.ichcts Ordination Where we build relationships not buildings CHURCH ^FIGI^ AUifd, Pkawi, pMtan, Sunday School 9:30 AM Sunday Worship 10:45 AM Sunday Evening 6 PM Family Training Wednesday, 7 PM 519 North Pueblo, Henderson 566-9^3^ THE CHURCH FOR YOUR FUTURE NOW! GREEN VALLEY Evatigelical Lutheran Church :i/id.i|/ Schovi A AdiiH Uibic bluJy !i) • )5-1-f!rt70 COMMUNrTY CHURCH OF HENDERSON United Church of Christ Congregationai 360 E. Horizon Dr., • 565-8563 Worship Sen/ice 10:30 am Nursery for Children Church School Sept. to June 9:00 am HEnDERSON PRESBYIERIAN cnuRcn 601 M. MjUor 565-9684 Worship Services 8:30 & 11:00 am Sunday School ..*?.*??. 9:30 am ROSS DOYEL. PASTOR 1] Itosoy pro M tt for I lam Mnfc?^ FAITH CHHISl IAN CHUKCH Vr'rrHrJn llnillln h\ SUNDAY SERVICES Multi Dfnornin.ition.il W/orhip 1'> A f.1 I iinq He.illliy f., ^etfumy baptist Cfiuvch Sunday Worship Service: 8 am, 10:30 & 6 p.m. Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Dr. George A. Huber Senior Pastor Sieve Blockshear Youth Pastor 210 Wyoming, Boulder Cily Call 293-1912 for futher information OUR SAVIORS LUTHERAN CHURCH "Holding Forth the Word of Life..." Philipp(ans2:16 Sunday School 9 am Adult Bible Class 9 am Sunday Wonhip 10:45 am PASTOR ED BRUNINQ 59 Lynn Ln., Henderson 565-9154 Growing together in the grace of our Lord Jesus BLACKMOUNTAIN FELLOWSHIP Church of the Foursquare Gospel Sunday Wonhip 10:30AM Sunday Sohooi 9:30 AIM Wad. FamNy ryHglrt 7 pnt TiMira. Paranting Ctaaaaa 7 pm 316 8. Water St., Handaraon NMaeif '**"^ 56^2435 St. Timothy's Episcopal Churcli Pastor Rev. Dr. Lloyd Rupp We Invite You to Come cmd Worship with Us at 10:00 A.M. Each Sunday Pacific & Panama Downtown Henderaon Chuch Oflace 565-8033 St Peter's Catholic Church 204 S. Boulder Hwy. MASS SCHEDULE: Sat: S p.m. Sun: Sam&lOam 11:30 am Spin Confessions: Sat. 4 to 4:30 St. Matthews Episcopal Church The Worklr)g Clwrch Saturday Evening Mass 5:30 pm Sunday Mass 9:45 am Church School During ^^nday Mass 4709 S. Nellis Blvd. 451-2483 2 Boclu North o( Tropk:n on NMti CALVERY /^ CHAPEL HAVEN formeriy Green Valley 262-2218 Services Held at Henderson Senior Center Sunday10AM Call for oihCT Service limes 456-3619 Pastor Chuck Trett "TTiy word have I treasured in mv heart that I might not sin anainsi thee. Cop^re^atiop Ner Tatpkl Hw largail Rthrm Syttogogut in Navodo RABM SANFORD AKSELRAD and CANTORIAL SOLOIST BELU FELDMAN 2761 Emerson Ave. Los Vegas For MMnbwiWp hformaliont 733-6292 Shobbat Services every Friday night 7:30 p.m. \Comc&* CHRIST LUTHERAN CHURCH 1401 RFTH STREET BOULDER CITY, NV 293-4332 FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST 1419 5th Street. Boulder City 293-7740 Sunday Worship 8:00 & 10:^ am. Country Western WorshipSabtrday 5:00p.m. Sunefey ]0:ODAM 700 PM W*t$dkv 700 P M KUNMMOf IMMPMIMI Moving with God in li\e90's FOUNTAIN OF UFE MINiSTRlES We invHe you to come ond worship with the spirit^illed believers ol the Fountain d life ^Ainislriell Gsdie ond enjoy valid Bikile leoching wilh o family olmosphere. onticipaling with ewiterrienl. ihe rnove of God in ihe services IRov OwHes R. BoNerbee, S Poskx) 4310 L Trapi c awa • • Laa VMM, NV CwMrafMa Ittftmm • (702)431-7990 vSm MUM Ml A ftril NOftflVMi imUv 10:30am M. 7:|Spm Sam 7pm Resdmg Roont, 534 Neveds Hwy. Open Mon thai Fri 10 to 1 All Are Welcorm Church of the Harvest 1000 Nevada Hwy. Boulder Oty, NV 293-5878 MONOAY • nUOAY nUYER Si30 • 7 AM Pralsa aad Worthlp liMcTcKhing ProaiiM NMpan (SCO CAROLLO'S Video Poker 2for1 Open 24 Hours Buy 1 dinner and get 2nd one of equal or lesser value FREE with this coupon. (Exdtxttng Lottster and Steak uid Lobater) "Best Ribs IhthB West" LAS VEGAS • (702)361-3712 2301 E. Sunset, Las Vegas, NV 89119 EKiudlngFnkrmI OowNMAnitiflo Any 0#iar Pramotion ONarEiipifM It'll KnockYou Off Your Seat! Feast with yOUpjingers on btukional fm uUe hme hn^ m snhmg armor perform jeab of great strength ana sm. EpicActioH. MotLmMa^. Meion/Awt A modifLcUtmekgmadaJjcrJ. ,^ Dinncc^owi a} (Jai3 0:30 pm. lo purjiait hcLtt, HOTEL/CASINO .4 immCmrmE GREAT NEWS! Latl^ Model Car Sale April Z9,1995 Enterprise Car Sales (Tropicana and Palo Verde, LV) For Credit Union Members Only BMiMcr Dmm CrHUt I/KIOTI mmnken aiw tnvlu* ta mum* tha amta. a aurm u mpptf far m KOLOB CREOrr UNION I ENTERPRISE CAR SALES § AvfeMM V E>ttrpriM NMif ACm HMdMOt 144 H ILMR Oepit

PAGE 34

WHAT s PLAYING LAST WORDS Henderson Home News • Boulder City News Thursday, April 27,1995 Trio at UNLV The Mariposa Trio will perform three works for piano, violin and cello at 7:30 p.mThursday, April 27 in UNLVs Black, Box Theatre. This event, sponsored by the Department of Music, is open to the public free of charge. Carol Stivers, assistant professor of music and coordinator of piano studies at UNLV, is • • ^ • • llk.ll %. t tk. "I ^%^% founding member of the group HOme PertOriTIS 31 UNLV Apfll 20 PageBIO Page BIT Herxierson Home News • Boulder City News Thursday, April 27,1995 Chapeau Charade lunch benefits St. Jude's HOROSCOPE DEAR DEBBIE UNDABUCK Courtesy Photo TO PERFORM—The Verne Byers Big Band will perform from 6 to 10 p.m. Saturday at the Gold Strike Hotel & Casino Bingo Room. Admission is free. Friends of St. Jude's will sponsor the Chapeau Charade luncheon on April 29 at the Las Vegas Country Club. The event, to benefit St. Jude's RanchforChildren,willbeginwith no-host cocktails at 11:30 a.m. followed by lunch at 1^:30 p.m. Entertainment will be presented by Glenn Geller and Kai Solsaa, who recently appeared in The Music Man" at CCSN. Prizes will be awarded for the most creative, most beautiful and funniest hats. Tickets are $25. Call 732-3641 for reservations. originally called the Nevada Fine Arts Trio. Two former members of the Dakota String Quartet, violinist Teresa Ling and cellist Kelley Mikkelsen, both assistant professors of music at UNLV, join her. The program includes Dvorak's Trio in G Minor, Op. 26" and Schubert's "E-flatTrio, Op. 99." A ^trioby 1986 Pulitzer-prize winner Ellen Taaffe-Zwilich, the first woman composer so honored, will conclude the program. Taaffe-Zwilich attended Florida State University with Stivers, studying under Bela Urban. She wrote the trio shortly after winning the Pulitzer Prize. The character of the piece is a combination of widely spaced harmonies," Stivers describes, "utilizing the entire keyboard and closely-knit chromatic ostinatoes, creating great energy and excitement." ^ ...^ Mezzo-soprano Marilyn Home, considered by many to be America's greatest diva, will perform in concert at 8 p.m. April 28, in Artemus W. Ham Concert Hall on the UNLV campus. Recipient of the National Medal of Arts in 1992 from President George Bush, she also sang at President Clinton's Inaugural Ceremonies before a TV audience ranked in the hundreds of millions. She has appeared on NBC's Tonight Show" 14 times, as well as NBC's The Today Show," ABC's "Good Morning, America" and was even featured in her own profile on CBS's "60 Minutes." She received the prestigious Fidelio Gold Medal by the International Association of Opera Directors for her substantial contribution to opera houses throughout the world. It was the first time an American artist has been so honored. She received the Covent Garden Silver Medal for Outstanding Service which marked the 25th anniversary of her debut at The Royal Opera, scene of some of her most magnificent performances. "As Isabella, she was resourceful, endearing, as vocally virtuoso as ever. 'Per lui che adoro' was spvm on the finest threat of exquisite tone. The roulades of 'Pensa alia patria' had dazzHng velocity and distinctiveness. She played from strength with spontaneity, generosity and a sense of fun-Home at her wonderful best." Newsday says that Marilyn Home has few equals among today's singing stars. Tickets, $17.50, $27.50, $35 and $75, are available at the Performing Arts Center box ofMarilynHorne fice, 895-380L UNLV and group discounts are available at the Performing Arts Center box office only. Hours are from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday and from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday.'(TDD 895-4717). ( I 1, • ^1 wi' > ... • • { r .• i 1 '1 NEPTUNE SOCIETY Simple Cremation Includes: Removal from place of death. Preparalion of death certificatef and permits. Cremation, minimum urn and land acatlering. 495 00 Call 24 Hours 474-6699 fn//y Ucemk'd / • KE-NEED AKKANCEMCNTS Montliti/ Ptiiftnfnis Tottil CP?:(S No Htiittcn Gmrjfrt 259-6667 1111 Las Vegas Blvd. No., • Las Vegas, NV 89101 Simple Direct Burial $995 Includes: Casket and Graveside Service at Veteran's Cemetery. I Name Age I Address : I City State I Phone : I Please rush me without obligation your special information -Zip For: Q Cremation Q Burtal Q Sea Scattering Cafe SENSATIONS SPRING GARDEN OUTDOOR SEATING LIVE MUSIC FRIDAY & SATURDAY 456-7803 4350 E. Sunset Hendefson, NV 89014 • 10% OFF I any item In oar i Goarmet Food ...^fi^i Soctlon Expires 4/30/95 WITH THIS COUPON Karlsson Quartet at jazz workshop 1 The Las Vegas Jazz Society will present jazz pianist and composer Stefan Karlsson and his quintet in a concert of recent work s at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 28, in the Whitney Library auditorium, on Tropicana Ave., east of Nellis Blvd. Kq^sson left Sweden in 1984 to accept a schi^arship in jazz performance and composition at the State University of North Texas, where he performed with the "One O'Clock Lab Band" and received his bachelor's and master's degrees in jazz studies. An artist-in-resiaence and instructor in the UNLV jazz department, he continues to perform nationally and record CDs on the Justice label. The quintet, with Karlsson on piano, includes Rocky Winslow, trumpet and flugelhorn; Phil Wigfall, alto and tenor saxophones; Ken Seiffert, bass; and John Abraham, drums. The concert is sponsored by the Las Vegas Jazz Society, the Clark County Library District and KUNV-FM. General admission is $7; $5 for jazz society members, seniors and students. For more information, call the Jazz Hotline, 457-9141. Desert Chorale April 28 at CCSN GIFT CERTIFICATES NEVADA'S OLDEST SAME OWNER AUTO BOUTIQUE THe Tint Lady • AUTO • HOME • COMMERCIAL Sheep Skii Seat Cover SALE • v At Green Valley Car Wash 456-3100 3M FREE! GIFT WITH THIS AD The Desert Chorale spring concert, featuring guest conductor Dr. Wil Kesling, will take place at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April Reach your ,^ community ^ with an ad \^ in the JSews ^ 28, in the Nicholas Horn Auditorium at the CCSN's Performing Arts Center. The classical concert combines talents of local professional musicians, the Brass/Percussion Ensemble, and 50 voices in performing John Rutter's "Gloria," and choral works by Randall Thompson, Sven Lekberg, Jean Berger, Natalie Sleeth, and Thomas Cousins. Kesling, a professor of conducting for 11 years at Utah State University, has conducted acclaimed orchestras throughout the world. He made his Carnegie Hall conducting debut with the Manhattan Philharmonic and has been international guest conductor in Mexico, South America, Russia and Spain. Tickets are $8 for adults; $3 for students. They are available at the CCSN Performing Arts Center box office, University Drug at 1131 E. Tropicana, Westgate Drug at 3920 W. Charleston, Flowers by Michelle at 7526 Westcliff or from Desert Chorale members. For more information, call 651-LIVE (5483). Motorola PC Deluxi Flip Phone FREE extra battery FREE Rapid charger FREE leather case Authorized Dealer for CEIIUIAR ONE After $100 Air Time Rebate [cirqcst Selection ol Act in Ncvj./n LOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! 4581 W, FLAMINGO |Btwn Arvill & Dtcoiufl 871-9887 SUNSr & 95 Next to Horn* Depot 451-2402 12 moMh Mivio* conMKt. ntw ocOvaMoti n^Htnd $29 99 mtnlmuffl plon MEADOWS MAU (Uppr Ltvtl nxl to Sori| 877-2402 FREE PAGERS U.S.HWY93 • BOULDER CITY 293-5000 DANCE TO VERNE BYERS BIC BAND!! SL Gold Strike Bingo Room Sat. April 29th, 6-10 p.m. C09T: FREE! V W nv Weekly Tips: Take care not to waste your money. Grandiose schemes could fizzle out. Build something to last. Aries (March 21-April 19). The more time you spend working the more time you'll have for other things later. A friend's complaints may finally get to you. Instead of blowing up, put in the correction! Taurus (April 20-May 20). Expenses could be higher than anticipated. Check vdth your boss; you may not need to buy everything now. Finish your assignment and review it carefully for errors. Gemini (May 21-June 21). You'll be sharp, which is good. You may have to scramble to pass a test for which you're not completely prepared. Don't push your luck. Cancer (June 22-July 22). Don't let bureaucrats get you all upset. Their bad moods are probably not your fault. Group activities, especially fund-raisers, should go very well. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22). Complete old business and you'll be ready to launch a new team effort. Procrastinate, though, and it will go awry. You'll have to hustle to meet a deadline. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Finish a writing assignment and stop worrying about it. Creativity will count more than neatness, so try something outrageous. Make a list and set priorities. Make valuable contacts and trade information. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Share your dream with friends, and make plans. Find ways to cut expenses to the minimum. Be well rested for a possible confrontation. Don't talk back to a powerful woman who's in a snit, no matter how wrong she is. Scorpio (Oct 24-Nov. 21). If you need to apply for a loan, conditions arc favorable. Unfortunately, there's a mountain of paperwork to till out. Follow a hunch. You may have to work for a parent or other authority figure. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Arguments could be very interesting. A hassle with an administrator could be counterproductive, however. The focus is on saving money. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Paperwork dominates. A friendship you form with a gentle person could spur you to new heights. Don't feel like you have to do everything all by yourself Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). A brilliant conversation could lead: to a meaningful relationship; so have as many of them as possible! A powerful but gentle woman might help you find the money you need. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20). Listen politely, but don't get talked into doing anything foolish. Save your special date until later. You'll be able to say more with fewer words Uien. If You're Having a Birthday This Week: Upgrade your communication skills this year, and you could make a lot more money from now on. A penny saved is a penny earned, so focus on conservation. £)ll6, Tribune Media Servieee DEBORAH WHITE Dear Debbie: Ihere is a man who lives a few doors away from me. He is married and has a child, but he is constantly around when I am outside with my daughter, or when I am hanging clothes on the line. I get an eerie feeling he is looking at me. I have a boyfriend and have no interest in this man, but there is really no way to stay away from him since he lives in the same place I do. What can I do? DISGUSTED WITH A NEIGHBOR Dear Diagusted: Keep a running log of time, places and incidents, preferrably with witnesses. But you must let him know his attentions are unwelcome before you can file a complaint of harassment. Call legal aid and ask them what you must do to meet the law in the first step of the process. If you don't want to go that far, but you don't feel safe confronting him yourself, ask your boyfriend or a friend to be there. Approach the man together or ask him over with a witness present You can tell him calmly and firmly to leave you alone. Let him know you are keeping a log of his behavior so he can't deny it. Give him a chance to apologize or change his behavior. If he gets Euphemisms unlimited aggressive or hoAile, file a complaint immediately with police and have someone stay with you. Dear Debbfan I am a 13 1/2-year-old girl who is in the eighth grade. Evf r since the first day of school there has been this boy I have become very interested in. We used to talk to each other for about a week back in November. Now I want to go bade with him, but I am afiraid he mi^t diss me. I have written letters, gotten my friends to tell him things, and I even enrolled myself iii^B class I hate just to get next to him again. I really want to know how to go about making this relationship last longer than before. TRYING TO GET HIM BACK Dear Trying: You've tried all the indirect approaches. Now you have to take the risk of letting him know. Start saying '%i* when you see him, being friendly, and flirting with him by smiling and making eye contact If you flirt with him for a week or two and he ignores you, that's body language for "I'm not interested." Write to Dear Debbie, P.O. Box 4328, Chicago, lU. 60680. eiM6, TribuM MMU* ServleM ST. ROSE BIRTHS. ^ jiibt km dm mu. AprU 10,1996 Dixie and Kim Grytdahl, boy. April 12,1996 No births on this date. April 13,1995 Katherine and Allen Grumpier, girl. April 14,1995 Bonnie and Thomas Hart, boy; Angelica and Rafael Arreola, boy; Lynn and Ronald Reynalds, girl; ^na and David Buck, girl; Anne and Ronald Klemm, girl; Sophia Estremera and Shawn Irvin, girl. AprU 16,1996 Keisha and Sean Baker, boy; Alycia and Paul Tull, Jr., boy; Kry stalline and Zachary Drowns, boy; Linda and SoUri Randis, girl. AprU 16,1995 Gloria and Michael Herlosky, girl; Valerie and Jeffery Steed, boy. AprU 17,1995 Jane and Cris Roberts, boy. Have you noticed that no one ever dies? Think about it Does anyone say, Tm sorry your Uncle Joe died?" No. Uncle Joe has either *^a8sed away," "gone to the great beyond," or in some crass circles, lldcked the budget" Likewise, can you imagine a sports announcer saying. The Miami Dolphins won the game?" Not on your football! They either smashed, clobbered, stomped or trounced the opponent A society editor would be fired on the spot if she wrote, "Jane Doe and Richard roe were married today." What did Jane and Richard do? They "plighted their troth," "exchanged sacredvows," or "pledged I do's." No one ever sells a 50-yearold, one-bedroom house. Instead, they advertise a historic, ivy covered, cozy, storybook cottage. In no time, the telephone is ringing off the hook and there is a traffic jam in front of the house. If you're thinking about tossing out outdated clothes, Aunt Minnie's stew pan. Grandma's ONCE OVER LIGHTLY CAROLYN DRENNAN BISHOP cracked tea kettle or Uncle Joe's Nehru jacket, don't do it. Simply hold a garage sale featuring "unique antique collectibles," and I guarantee you'll be laughing all the way to the bank by sundown. We used to brush out teeth. No more. They are "gently cleaned and whitened by an effective tartar-control, cavity prevention, extra-breath freshening formula recommended by 9 out of 10 dentists." We don't shampoo either. We "gently moisturize our hair with a deep cleaning self-adjusting nutrient complex which leaves us with silky, soft, perfumed tresses." So, what's the point of this column? I don't know. Let's just say today I'm "out to lunch," and "not cooking on all four burners." I may even "have a screw loose." DAR to meet May 6 Bridge club results listed The Boulder Bridgers Club plays every Wednesday evening at the Boulder City Senior Center at 7:15 p.m. Anyone interested in playing duplicate bridge is welcome. If you need a partner contact any of the following club officers: president, Chris Mauro 2933852; vice president, Mary Ann Quick 293-6550; 8ecretary,.Fran Gaertner 294-1363. Winners for April 19 were NS 1st: Pat Herin and Helen Gray, 2nd: Soi^ja Cave and Joan Spear. EW 1st: Donna Hague and Fran Gaertner, 2nd: Chris Mauro and Janet Hurst Winners of the six week tournament are 1st: Joe Lavender, 2nd: Phil Nico, 3rd: Cathe and Don Rennie. The Silver State chiq>ter of the Daughters of the American Revolution will hold their final meeting of the year at 12:30 p.m. May 6, in the community room of American Federal Savings Bank, 1000 Nevada Highway, Boulder City. Patsy Menefee, chapter viceregent, will report on the Continental Congress held recently in Washington, D.C. A pot Reach your %^ community ^ with an ad L^, in the News 22 hick lundieon will follow. For more information about the DAR, call 293-5863. HE NA/OOLP IF ME COOLP • You see him standing by the curb side. Staring biankiy in your eyes. • You read his sign "Will Worl< For Food." And you yell out: "Go Get A Job!" He would if He could. • The Salvation Army in Henderson in association with the Henderson Allied Community Advocates is preparing to break ground and construct a shower facility to help the homeless do just that. Give them a fighting chance on turning that first job interview into a Job. It's a proven fact that the first Impression is a lasting Impresssion. If an Individual reeks because he hasn't bathed or washed clothes In weeks then how can he land a job? • You can help us accomplish our goal of getting the homeless off the street and Into a job Send your tax free contribution to: The Salvation Army P.O. Pox 91300 Henderson, Nevada 89009 green yljl^/Henderson dermatology Karl G. Heine, M.D. Mayo Clinic Trained Board Certified American Board of Dermatology American Board of Internal Medicine Skin Surgery, Skin Cancer, Total Skin Care, Skin Rejuvenation, Acne, Skin Diseases in-Office Surgical Facilities 456-1636 601 Whitney Ranch Dr., Ste. 13 Medicare Assignment Seniors Welcome Henderson, NV 89014 THE NEWS COVERS YOUR COMMUNITY i&MiiM

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WHAT s PLAYING LAST WORDS Henderson Home News • Boulder City News Thursday, April 27,1995 Trio at UNLV The Mariposa Trio will perform three works for piano, violin and cello at 7:30 p.mThursday, April 27 in UNLVs Black, Box Theatre. This event, sponsored by the Department of Music, is open to the public free of charge. Carol Stivers, assistant professor of music and coordinator of piano studies at UNLV, is • • ^ • • llk.ll %. t tk. "I ^%^% founding member of the group HOme PertOriTIS 31 UNLV Apfll 20 PageBIO Page BIT Herxierson Home News • Boulder City News Thursday, April 27,1995 Chapeau Charade lunch benefits St. Jude's HOROSCOPE DEAR DEBBIE UNDABUCK Courtesy Photo TO PERFORM—The Verne Byers Big Band will perform from 6 to 10 p.m. Saturday at the Gold Strike Hotel & Casino Bingo Room. Admission is free. Friends of St. Jude's will sponsor the Chapeau Charade luncheon on April 29 at the Las Vegas Country Club. The event, to benefit St. Jude's RanchforChildren,willbeginwith no-host cocktails at 11:30 a.m. followed by lunch at 1^:30 p.m. Entertainment will be presented by Glenn Geller and Kai Solsaa, who recently appeared in The Music Man" at CCSN. Prizes will be awarded for the most creative, most beautiful and funniest hats. Tickets are $25. Call 732-3641 for reservations. originally called the Nevada Fine Arts Trio. Two former members of the Dakota String Quartet, violinist Teresa Ling and cellist Kelley Mikkelsen, both assistant professors of music at UNLV, join her. The program includes Dvorak's Trio in G Minor, Op. 26" and Schubert's "E-flatTrio, Op. 99." A ^trioby 1986 Pulitzer-prize winner Ellen Taaffe-Zwilich, the first woman composer so honored, will conclude the program. Taaffe-Zwilich attended Florida State University with Stivers, studying under Bela Urban. She wrote the trio shortly after winning the Pulitzer Prize. The character of the piece is a combination of widely spaced harmonies," Stivers describes, "utilizing the entire keyboard and closely-knit chromatic ostinatoes, creating great energy and excitement." ^ ...^ Mezzo-soprano Marilyn Home, considered by many to be America's greatest diva, will perform in concert at 8 p.m. April 28, in Artemus W. Ham Concert Hall on the UNLV campus. Recipient of the National Medal of Arts in 1992 from President George Bush, she also sang at President Clinton's Inaugural Ceremonies before a TV audience ranked in the hundreds of millions. She has appeared on NBC's Tonight Show" 14 times, as well as NBC's The Today Show," ABC's "Good Morning, America" and was even featured in her own profile on CBS's "60 Minutes." She received the prestigious Fidelio Gold Medal by the International Association of Opera Directors for her substantial contribution to opera houses throughout the world. It was the first time an American artist has been so honored. She received the Covent Garden Silver Medal for Outstanding Service which marked the 25th anniversary of her debut at The Royal Opera, scene of some of her most magnificent performances. "As Isabella, she was resourceful, endearing, as vocally virtuoso as ever. 'Per lui che adoro' was spvm on the finest threat of exquisite tone. The roulades of 'Pensa alia patria' had dazzHng velocity and distinctiveness. She played from strength with spontaneity, generosity and a sense of fun-Home at her wonderful best." Newsday says that Marilyn Home has few equals among today's singing stars. Tickets, $17.50, $27.50, $35 and $75, are available at the Performing Arts Center box ofMarilynHorne fice, 895-380L UNLV and group discounts are available at the Performing Arts Center box office only. Hours are from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday and from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday.'(TDD 895-4717). ( I 1, • ^1 wi' > ... • • { r .• i 1 '1 NEPTUNE SOCIETY Simple Cremation Includes: Removal from place of death. Preparalion of death certificatef and permits. Cremation, minimum urn and land acatlering. 495 00 Call 24 Hours 474-6699 fn//y Ucemk'd / • KE-NEED AKKANCEMCNTS Montliti/ Ptiiftnfnis Tottil CP?:(S No Htiittcn Gmrjfrt 259-6667 1111 Las Vegas Blvd. No., • Las Vegas, NV 89101 Simple Direct Burial $995 Includes: Casket and Graveside Service at Veteran's Cemetery. I Name Age I Address : I City State I Phone : I Please rush me without obligation your special information -Zip For: Q Cremation Q Burtal Q Sea Scattering Cafe SENSATIONS SPRING GARDEN OUTDOOR SEATING LIVE MUSIC FRIDAY & SATURDAY 456-7803 4350 E. Sunset Hendefson, NV 89014 • 10% OFF I any item In oar i Goarmet Food ...^fi^i Soctlon Expires 4/30/95 WITH THIS COUPON Karlsson Quartet at jazz workshop 1 The Las Vegas Jazz Society will present jazz pianist and composer Stefan Karlsson and his quintet in a concert of recent work s at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 28, in the Whitney Library auditorium, on Tropicana Ave., east of Nellis Blvd. Kq^sson left Sweden in 1984 to accept a schi^arship in jazz performance and composition at the State University of North Texas, where he performed with the "One O'Clock Lab Band" and received his bachelor's and master's degrees in jazz studies. An artist-in-resiaence and instructor in the UNLV jazz department, he continues to perform nationally and record CDs on the Justice label. The quintet, with Karlsson on piano, includes Rocky Winslow, trumpet and flugelhorn; Phil Wigfall, alto and tenor saxophones; Ken Seiffert, bass; and John Abraham, drums. The concert is sponsored by the Las Vegas Jazz Society, the Clark County Library District and KUNV-FM. General admission is $7; $5 for jazz society members, seniors and students. For more information, call the Jazz Hotline, 457-9141. Desert Chorale April 28 at CCSN GIFT CERTIFICATES NEVADA'S OLDEST SAME OWNER AUTO BOUTIQUE THe Tint Lady • AUTO • HOME • COMMERCIAL Sheep Skii Seat Cover SALE • v At Green Valley Car Wash 456-3100 3M FREE! GIFT WITH THIS AD The Desert Chorale spring concert, featuring guest conductor Dr. Wil Kesling, will take place at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April Reach your ,^ community ^ with an ad \^ in the JSews ^ 28, in the Nicholas Horn Auditorium at the CCSN's Performing Arts Center. The classical concert combines talents of local professional musicians, the Brass/Percussion Ensemble, and 50 voices in performing John Rutter's "Gloria," and choral works by Randall Thompson, Sven Lekberg, Jean Berger, Natalie Sleeth, and Thomas Cousins. Kesling, a professor of conducting for 11 years at Utah State University, has conducted acclaimed orchestras throughout the world. He made his Carnegie Hall conducting debut with the Manhattan Philharmonic and has been international guest conductor in Mexico, South America, Russia and Spain. Tickets are $8 for adults; $3 for students. They are available at the CCSN Performing Arts Center box office, University Drug at 1131 E. Tropicana, Westgate Drug at 3920 W. Charleston, Flowers by Michelle at 7526 Westcliff or from Desert Chorale members. For more information, call 651-LIVE (5483). Motorola PC Deluxi Flip Phone FREE extra battery FREE Rapid charger FREE leather case Authorized Dealer for CEIIUIAR ONE After $100 Air Time Rebate [cirqcst Selection ol Act in Ncvj./n LOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! 4581 W, FLAMINGO |Btwn Arvill & Dtcoiufl 871-9887 SUNSr & 95 Next to Horn* Depot 451-2402 12 moMh Mivio* conMKt. ntw ocOvaMoti n^Htnd $29 99 mtnlmuffl plon MEADOWS MAU (Uppr Ltvtl nxl to Sori| 877-2402 FREE PAGERS U.S.HWY93 • BOULDER CITY 293-5000 DANCE TO VERNE BYERS BIC BAND!! SL Gold Strike Bingo Room Sat. April 29th, 6-10 p.m. C09T: FREE! V W nv Weekly Tips: Take care not to waste your money. Grandiose schemes could fizzle out. Build something to last. Aries (March 21-April 19). The more time you spend working the more time you'll have for other things later. A friend's complaints may finally get to you. Instead of blowing up, put in the correction! Taurus (April 20-May 20). Expenses could be higher than anticipated. Check vdth your boss; you may not need to buy everything now. Finish your assignment and review it carefully for errors. Gemini (May 21-June 21). You'll be sharp, which is good. You may have to scramble to pass a test for which you're not completely prepared. Don't push your luck. Cancer (June 22-July 22). Don't let bureaucrats get you all upset. Their bad moods are probably not your fault. Group activities, especially fund-raisers, should go very well. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22). Complete old business and you'll be ready to launch a new team effort. Procrastinate, though, and it will go awry. You'll have to hustle to meet a deadline. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Finish a writing assignment and stop worrying about it. Creativity will count more than neatness, so try something outrageous. Make a list and set priorities. Make valuable contacts and trade information. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Share your dream with friends, and make plans. Find ways to cut expenses to the minimum. Be well rested for a possible confrontation. Don't talk back to a powerful woman who's in a snit, no matter how wrong she is. Scorpio (Oct 24-Nov. 21). If you need to apply for a loan, conditions arc favorable. Unfortunately, there's a mountain of paperwork to till out. Follow a hunch. You may have to work for a parent or other authority figure. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Arguments could be very interesting. A hassle with an administrator could be counterproductive, however. The focus is on saving money. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Paperwork dominates. A friendship you form with a gentle person could spur you to new heights. Don't feel like you have to do everything all by yourself Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). A brilliant conversation could lead: to a meaningful relationship; so have as many of them as possible! A powerful but gentle woman might help you find the money you need. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20). Listen politely, but don't get talked into doing anything foolish. Save your special date until later. You'll be able to say more with fewer words Uien. If You're Having a Birthday This Week: Upgrade your communication skills this year, and you could make a lot more money from now on. A penny saved is a penny earned, so focus on conservation. £)ll6, Tribune Media Servieee DEBORAH WHITE Dear Debbie: Ihere is a man who lives a few doors away from me. He is married and has a child, but he is constantly around when I am outside with my daughter, or when I am hanging clothes on the line. I get an eerie feeling he is looking at me. I have a boyfriend and have no interest in this man, but there is really no way to stay away from him since he lives in the same place I do. What can I do? DISGUSTED WITH A NEIGHBOR Dear Diagusted: Keep a running log of time, places and incidents, preferrably with witnesses. But you must let him know his attentions are unwelcome before you can file a complaint of harassment. Call legal aid and ask them what you must do to meet the law in the first step of the process. If you don't want to go that far, but you don't feel safe confronting him yourself, ask your boyfriend or a friend to be there. Approach the man together or ask him over with a witness present You can tell him calmly and firmly to leave you alone. Let him know you are keeping a log of his behavior so he can't deny it. Give him a chance to apologize or change his behavior. If he gets Euphemisms unlimited aggressive or hoAile, file a complaint immediately with police and have someone stay with you. Dear Debbfan I am a 13 1/2-year-old girl who is in the eighth grade. Evf r since the first day of school there has been this boy I have become very interested in. We used to talk to each other for about a week back in November. Now I want to go bade with him, but I am afiraid he mi^t diss me. I have written letters, gotten my friends to tell him things, and I even enrolled myself iii^B class I hate just to get next to him again. I really want to know how to go about making this relationship last longer than before. TRYING TO GET HIM BACK Dear Trying: You've tried all the indirect approaches. Now you have to take the risk of letting him know. Start saying '%i* when you see him, being friendly, and flirting with him by smiling and making eye contact If you flirt with him for a week or two and he ignores you, that's body language for "I'm not interested." Write to Dear Debbie, P.O. Box 4328, Chicago, lU. 60680. eiM6, TribuM MMU* ServleM ST. ROSE BIRTHS. ^ jiibt km dm mu. AprU 10,1996 Dixie and Kim Grytdahl, boy. April 12,1996 No births on this date. April 13,1995 Katherine and Allen Grumpier, girl. April 14,1995 Bonnie and Thomas Hart, boy; Angelica and Rafael Arreola, boy; Lynn and Ronald Reynalds, girl; ^na and David Buck, girl; Anne and Ronald Klemm, girl; Sophia Estremera and Shawn Irvin, girl. AprU 16,1996 Keisha and Sean Baker, boy; Alycia and Paul Tull, Jr., boy; Kry stalline and Zachary Drowns, boy; Linda and SoUri Randis, girl. AprU 16,1995 Gloria and Michael Herlosky, girl; Valerie and Jeffery Steed, boy. AprU 17,1995 Jane and Cris Roberts, boy. Have you noticed that no one ever dies? Think about it Does anyone say, Tm sorry your Uncle Joe died?" No. Uncle Joe has either *^a8sed away," "gone to the great beyond," or in some crass circles, lldcked the budget" Likewise, can you imagine a sports announcer saying. The Miami Dolphins won the game?" Not on your football! They either smashed, clobbered, stomped or trounced the opponent A society editor would be fired on the spot if she wrote, "Jane Doe and Richard roe were married today." What did Jane and Richard do? They "plighted their troth," "exchanged sacredvows," or "pledged I do's." No one ever sells a 50-yearold, one-bedroom house. Instead, they advertise a historic, ivy covered, cozy, storybook cottage. In no time, the telephone is ringing off the hook and there is a traffic jam in front of the house. If you're thinking about tossing out outdated clothes, Aunt Minnie's stew pan. Grandma's ONCE OVER LIGHTLY CAROLYN DRENNAN BISHOP cracked tea kettle or Uncle Joe's Nehru jacket, don't do it. Simply hold a garage sale featuring "unique antique collectibles," and I guarantee you'll be laughing all the way to the bank by sundown. We used to brush out teeth. No more. They are "gently cleaned and whitened by an effective tartar-control, cavity prevention, extra-breath freshening formula recommended by 9 out of 10 dentists." We don't shampoo either. We "gently moisturize our hair with a deep cleaning self-adjusting nutrient complex which leaves us with silky, soft, perfumed tresses." So, what's the point of this column? I don't know. Let's just say today I'm "out to lunch," and "not cooking on all four burners." I may even "have a screw loose." DAR to meet May 6 Bridge club results listed The Boulder Bridgers Club plays every Wednesday evening at the Boulder City Senior Center at 7:15 p.m. Anyone interested in playing duplicate bridge is welcome. If you need a partner contact any of the following club officers: president, Chris Mauro 2933852; vice president, Mary Ann Quick 293-6550; 8ecretary,.Fran Gaertner 294-1363. Winners for April 19 were NS 1st: Pat Herin and Helen Gray, 2nd: Soi^ja Cave and Joan Spear. EW 1st: Donna Hague and Fran Gaertner, 2nd: Chris Mauro and Janet Hurst Winners of the six week tournament are 1st: Joe Lavender, 2nd: Phil Nico, 3rd: Cathe and Don Rennie. The Silver State chiq>ter of the Daughters of the American Revolution will hold their final meeting of the year at 12:30 p.m. May 6, in the community room of American Federal Savings Bank, 1000 Nevada Highway, Boulder City. Patsy Menefee, chapter viceregent, will report on the Continental Congress held recently in Washington, D.C. A pot Reach your %^ community ^ with an ad L^, in the News 22 hick lundieon will follow. For more information about the DAR, call 293-5863. HE NA/OOLP IF ME COOLP • You see him standing by the curb side. Staring biankiy in your eyes. • You read his sign "Will Worl< For Food." And you yell out: "Go Get A Job!" He would if He could. • The Salvation Army in Henderson in association with the Henderson Allied Community Advocates is preparing to break ground and construct a shower facility to help the homeless do just that. Give them a fighting chance on turning that first job interview into a Job. It's a proven fact that the first Impression is a lasting Impresssion. If an Individual reeks because he hasn't bathed or washed clothes In weeks then how can he land a job? • You can help us accomplish our goal of getting the homeless off the street and Into a job Send your tax free contribution to: The Salvation Army P.O. Pox 91300 Henderson, Nevada 89009 green yljl^/Henderson dermatology Karl G. Heine, M.D. Mayo Clinic Trained Board Certified American Board of Dermatology American Board of Internal Medicine Skin Surgery, Skin Cancer, Total Skin Care, Skin Rejuvenation, Acne, Skin Diseases in-Office Surgical Facilities 456-1636 601 Whitney Ranch Dr., Ste. 13 Medicare Assignment Seniors Welcome Henderson, NV 89014 THE NEWS COVERS YOUR COMMUNITY i&MiiM

PAGE 36

PtO B12 Hndrton Horn* Nwt, Bouldtr City Nawt Thursday, April 27,1995 byDBJkMwwn UMorimMt UMW rour wordi, oat bM*r lo Midi M)aarc lo fona four CROSSWORD PUZZLE \RABLER n 1 Now MTangc Uw circled lettcn to Fonn the nirprix answer, aa tuigcslcd by the above cartoon. I mil MnniHI J V V f "4^ V N A A A A. A. ^ Answers: Answer: SHAaaiS — n^^" MfjA03 D fpiAOjj na^Mve wsiooa aoAvs mixa SLAPSJIX Before you run, check to see if the bulldog has teeth! O N95. Tribune Media Semicd Contentment is the art of recognizing what you have, rather than what you lack. t • • Judgment is based in action rather than motive. • • • Manners are often ridiculed, but they are more often appreciated. • • • What perseverance lacks in allure, it gains in victory. • • • Knowing your own faults is the first step in overcoming them. OrFHIEIIIIl 14 17 20 24 44 48 11 12 13 2S 38 • kas 43 142 46 MflGICWORD HOW TO n>Y: RMd tha list of words. Look at tha puzito. You'll find thai* words In all directions—horizontally, vartically, diagonally, backward*. Draw a circle around each lattar o< • word found in the puzzle, then strike it off the list Circling it will show a letter has been used but will leave It visible siKMild H also form part of another word. Find the big words first. Whan letters of all liated words are circled, you'll I given number of letters left over. They'll spell out your MAOlCWORO. MIDNIGHT HOUR (sol.: 7 letters) B-Bedroom, Blanket; C-Calm, Close, Comfort, Comfy, COCT; D-Dark, Deep, Doze, Dream, Drowsy; E-Easefiil; F-Fall; G-Good night; HHold; I-Insomnia; L-Late; M-Mattress; NNightmare, Nodding; P-POlow, Position; QQuiet; R-Recline, Relax, Require, Rest; S-Shuteye, Silence, Sleep, Snooze, Snoring, Snug, Soft, Still; T-Time, Tired; U-Unaware, Unwind; W-Wake, Warm, Wink; Y-Yawn This Week's Answer Haai^LniS 01995, Tribune Media Services LUFE S AER I UQEREM SB RTERAWANUUNML NPEELSKN I WEB I I A O I CKQSDER I TBGTC OLLNUEYAWNETHHA ZL I A I RRLRDFETGI EONLETAEROAKMIN EWEBTTLOS C LAANM YDOZEAONOTLWRDO ERMWXMUZCLOSEOS TOADAGYPOS I TI ON UWELLRFDLL I TSG I HSRORMMAGNIDDON SYDHSNORI NGPEED TROFMOCKECNEL I S APVICI IS WAT WE kVa TO?J AlUEApy KNOW wAT m AiswE? 1$, m WISti WE PlPNCP. 64 68 71 45 49 • pSO S3 |47 • 54 55 56 57^ 63 67 70 73 1 SOLUTION: OIBO 0 M I ijo V II 3 M mi V1o H BT i V 1 8 ACROSS Office personnel 6 Sonic reflection 10 Surrounded by 14 Tooth 15 At that time 16 Dismal 17 Svi^iftly 18 Pains 19 Mr. Alda 20 Built again 22 "Fulton's Folly" 24 Stomped on 25 North or South 27 Small type 29 Without ambiguity 34 Uttlebit 37 Haimonlous 39 Day 40 Bigheadedness 42 44 45 47 Certain tavern keeper Tuneful Faun kin Ma\ de — 48 Bitterly witty 50 Curt 52 Existentialist 54 August's children 58 Thrifty one 62 Soul Word of woe Spoken Florida town Roman robe Filled tortilla Beveled comer Polish border river Inner: pref. Lay away 64 65 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 DOWN 1 Clever 2 Drunkard Texas landmark Veneer Mr. Astaire Greek letter Cowardly 8 Greeting 9 Attacks 10 Economist Smith 11 Sorghum 12 Modern Persia 13 Crash memento 21 Prepares copy 23 Oakland team 26 Monads 28 Secular government 30 Cut grass 31 Stiffly formal 32 Larger than 33 European river 34 —tasse 35 Ripening agent 36 Philippine knife 38 Cafe patron 41 Can 43 Greek harps 46 Lure 49 Novelist Truman 51 Evoke 53 Raced again 55 Poetic muse 56 Houston athldte 57 Gape 58 Japanese statesman 59 Oaf 60 Anger 61 Danube tributary 63 Lap dogs, for short 66 Old card game Garfidd by Jim Davis PEANUTS by Charles M. Schuiz -a • I Thursday, AprH 27,1995 Handcrson Horn* Ntws, Bouktor CHy Ntwi Ngt tIS NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY (UVEN that (he May 2, IWS REGULAk MEETING r thr HrndrrmMi Cily COUIKU kax bm ii'Si4irduk'd ln-re(umahle and nu renuid will be made. Bids mus( he on (he proposal form of the Department of Transportation and must be accompanied by ii bid bond, a certilird check, a cashier's check, or cash in the amount of five percen( (5%) of bid. Righ( is reserved (o rejec( any or all bids, or (oaccept (he bid deemed ber(a(ion a( Carson Ci(y, Nevada, no( later thanlive (5) days prior to (he date for opening iif bids, a complete applicadon for qualificaUon on form furnished by (he Depar(men(. The minimum wage to be paid on (his contract shdl be as determined by the Secretary of Labor or (be Shi(e Labor Commissioner and are se( for(h in (he coii(rac( documen(s. The a((rn(in,NV 89015 HEN 017 HEN 018 roUING PLACE PREClNCT/nKTRlCT Green Valley High School HEN 015 460 Arroyo Grande HEN 047 Hendenon, NV 89014 HEN 074 HEN 081 Green Valley IJbrary HEN 028 2797 No. Green Valley Pkwy. HENII32 HendelTion, NV 89014 HEN 040 HEN 049 Grr-nspun Middle School HEN 021 140 No. Valle Verde HEN 070 Henderson, NV 89014 HEN 078 HEN (179 Hvuderson Cily Clerk HEN 004 240 \Va(cr Sln-e( HEN Oil Hendenion. NV 89015 HEN 022 HEN 050 HEN 053 HENC56 HEN 056 HEN 057 HEN 059 HEN 061 HEN 065 HEN 066 HEN 067 • HEN 077 HEN 082 HEN 083 llendrrsun Yiailh Cenler HEN 001 105 W. Basic Rood HEN 002 HciHlci^on, N'V 89015 HEN(M)3 HENIMW HENIHI9 HEN 029 POLLING PLACE '.'RECINCT/DISTRICT Edna Hinman Elvmenlary HEN 023 450 Miriayne Dr. HEN 0.35 HeiiderNon, NV 89014 HEN 058 Nu(e Muck EU'nu'n(ary HEN 031 3170 Laurel Awnue HEN 041 Henderson, NV 89014 HEN 042 HEN 072 HEN 075 .s(es McDimirl Elemen(ary HEN 020 1831 Foxridge Dr. HEN 0.33 Hciidrrsnii, NV HEN 0.38 HEN 039 Ulis Nrwdin Elcmrn(ary HEN IHI5 571 Grcrnwuy Rd. HEN OK HciKlersim, N'V 89015 HEN 046 HEN 064 Chesler .Sewcll Elementary HEN 006 700 E. Lake Mead Dr. HEN 013 HriidenHimNV 89015 HEN (116 HEN 019 HEN 052 HEN 068 Harriet A. Treem Elementary HEN 060 1A98 Patrick Lane HEN 063 Henderson, NV 89015 HEN 069 VulUy View Recreation Cen(er HEN 010 500 Harris Stnet HEN 014 Henderson, N'V 89015 HEN 024 HEN 027 HEN 0.34 HEN 054 HEN 062 IN-OFFICE VOTING will higin Friday, April 14, 1995 ul 8:00 a.m., and will close mi May 1,1995 a( 5:00 n.ni..uiid will be ciMiductcd in the olTice ofllic Cily Clerk, 240 Wuler SI reel. REQUESTS for Aliscnice Ballots must be ncrived in the olTice of the City CUrk by April 25, 1995. If yiai need an Alistiiirr Bulhit, please contact the Cily Clerk, 240 Water Stn-el, Henderson, Nevada 89015, Telepli.m. beginning Tuesday, May Z (hrough Sa(urday, May 6. \s an added convenience, (he EkdiaaDcpaHaciitwHalso *mj,Mmm.tmmtMfjm. LEGAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given timt in accordance with Nevada Revised Slahiles 108.272 and 487.035, Uie foDowing vehicle will be soU on 5/15/95 al 9:00 A.M at Sahara Motorcars, 1875 E Sdiara .UcLu Vegas, NV 89104. YRMAKE MODEL VIN REGISTERED/LEGAL 86 FORD MUSTANG 1FABP2BM6CF303921 MAGGL\NO/CR CONNECTIONA H—April 20, r. May 4,1995. conduct voter rcgistralioii 'iaiwrday. May tS^froa IOK MR. nnlil (KM pm. al both Ihc Boulevard and Meadows dMHdngmaUs. Vfail-in voter registration ippliculions are availaMc at y irlsnspss t gks.Mbruries. jraccry stores, utility compusdes and banks Ihroaghonl Ciadc Counly. To be vsM for the June 6 Munidpal General Elections, mail-bi applications must be postaiarked no later than May 6, 299S. If you register lo vote by mail, Nevada la w requires thai you vote in person for Ihc first election. Pursuant lo Nevada Administrative Code 293.190, Section 3. notice is hereby given loaBpcnonsdiatregistnlisn and voting aids are provided to disabled persons and perHHis 65 years of age or older. For more information, pfease call die Cklk Counly Election Department at 455-7370. Dated tills eleventh day of \pril, 1995. fj Kalhryn Ferguson KATHRYN FERGUSON Registrar of Voters Claris Counly, Nevada 4Csl H—April 20,27,1995. IN-OFHCE VOTING The dUcs of L VegM, North Las Vegas, Heiidenon and Boulder City wiU hoM their Primary Elections on May 2, 1995. In order lo •cconuaodale those people who would prefer not (o wait until election duy (o cast their vote, ki-onire voting wiU be heM aa folows: April 14,1995 Ihnmgb May 1,1995 Cily of Las Vegas 8K)0 A.M.5:00 P.M. 400 E. Stewart Avenue Monday through Friday City of North Las VcgM 7:30 A.M.-5:30 P.M. 2200 Civic Center Dri.e Tuesday through Friday CityofHendersan8:00A.M.5:00 P.M. 240 Water Street Monday, through Friday April 17,1995 tiirottgh May 1.1995 Cily of Boulder Qty 7:00 A.M.-<:00 P.M. 401 California Avenue Monday through Thursday DATED Ulis twenty-second day of March, 1995. /s/ Kalhryn Feiguaon Kathryn Ferguscm Registrar of Volera CUrk Counly. Nevada Seal H—April 6,13.20.27,1995. LEC'iL NOTICl; NOTICE OF CLOSE OF REGISTRA'nON FOR THE CLARK COUNTY nRE DISTRICT TAX OVERRIDE ELECTION REGISTRATION CLOSES: MAY 6,1995 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Uiat voter rvgistralion ror Uie Clark County Fire District Tax Override Election to be held on Jine 6, 1995, will dose en SaUirday, May6,1995, at 9:00 pjn. Qualified electors may register fur this dection by appearing at the Clark Counly Electi iatraUve C:odc 293.190; Section 3, notice is hereby givcM lo all peraooa that ragMrai> lion and voting aide are pc* vMedtudbabledpcnanssmd persons 65 years of age or older. For more InfuraMliosi, lAtast cul! the Cark County Election Department at 4557370. Dated Ibis dcvenlh day at April. 1995. /s/Kalhryn FerHUMui KATHRYN FERGUSON Registrar of Voten Clark Counly, Nevada seal BC—April 20, r, 1995. LEGAL NOTICE THE FOLLOWING VEHICLES ARE UP FOB PUBUC AUCTION. AUCTION WILL BE HELD MAY 12,1995 AT 9M AM AT AUTO SPECIALISTS, INC., 1569 FOOTHILL DRIVE, BOULDER CITY. NV. 89005. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO BH). YEAR1983, MAKE-AMC ALLIANCE.VIN1AMDW9561DK249249, PLATES-2NUU031. STATE-CA. REGISTERED OWNERLORETTAANNSCHNEPF, ADDRESS: 12800 EAS"! AVENUE Wll, PEAR BLOSSEM, CA. 93553^ LEGAL OWNER-SAME. RC—April 20, 27, May 4, 1995. LEGAL NOTICE THE FOLLOWING VEHICLES ARE UP FOR PUBUC AUCTION. AUCTION WILL BE HELD MAY 5, 1995 AT 9HM AM AT AUTO SPECIALISTS, INC., 1569 FOOTHILL DRIVE, BOULDER CITY, NV. 89005. WE RESERVE IHERIGHTIOBID. YEAR 1987, MAKE MAZDA TRUCK, VIN JM2UF213SH013a59, PLATES 4093031, STATK CA. REGIS-TERED OjMSf. i ARCHir f A!^ TIOMF' SON ADDRESS: FO BOX 172, DOLAN SPRINGS, AZ. 86441 LEGAL OWNER JIM Ol. MARYANN WHITE ADDRESS 2747 SHERWIN AVE. 12, VENTURA, CA., 93003 BC—April 13,20,27,1995. Advertise iii the News • PI IvBtCS Consecutive, 1 week, ail publications Boxed Ads ^7^ per column incli per weeic Up to 3 lines (approx. 23 characters per line). SO* each additional line. Cash Rate Billed Rate 3 lines $6.00 wk '$6.35 4 lines $6.45 wk *$6.80 5 lines.: $6.90 wk *$7.25 6 lines $7.35 wk ...*$7.70 7 lines $7.80 wk *$8.15 8 lines $8.25 wk '$8.60 9 lines $8.70 wk *$9.05 10 lines $9.15 wk '$9.50 'Plus postage each time bUled after initial billing. Published lUesdays and Thursdays PLEASE READ YOUR AD FOR ERRORS the first day it appears. H.B.C. Publications assumes no responsibility AFTER THE FIRST INSERTION, nor for errors not affecting the value of the ad. All claims for statement adjustments must be made within 12 days after expiration of ad. Henderson Home News #2 Commerce Center 564-1881* 435-7700 Hours: Men. Fri. 8-5 Boulder City News 1227 Arizona Street 293-2302 Hours: Mon. & Tues. 9-5 Wed.-Fri. 9-4 Prepayments: Yard, Garage & Moving Sales require cash in advance. Out-of-town and out-of-state also require prepayment. NOW ACCEPTmG Deadlines Henderson Home News Tuesday's Issue 4:00 p.m. FRIDAY Henderson Home News Boulder City News Thursday's Issue 12:00 NOON TUESDAY • V>^. Master Card L ^ J PROFESSIONAL SERVICES BATHTUB REPAIR Tuba and Sinks raglazed, ehipe rapaimi, RberglaM Mid mora. 564-2276 um PROFESSIONAL SERVICES CiMlomInd wrougM Iron QMM, tonc#. ML Bum riQhl, prtOMi IMIMMbl# for nW MtlHMlMt call GUrtM by Curtis SM4l7Bor • awwMU mm CUSTOM SIENCUJNQ BYAUESE wMis, nxwM, nMNmmi FREE E8TMATE8 jZlASSIFIED r#Tw AD 4p.in.Friili]r krTwidqfaM, MASTER CRAFTSMAN ntn cAaacTs-MMnLiaRHWmNW MirtMMIMWOOD. 565-5466 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES EXPERT PAINTER fof Mra Ihavatakanprldaln my work for ovor 20 565-5466 MR. Fixrr The Handyman" No Job Is too Mg or too •mall, GIvo me a call, I do It all. (702)294-6214 JIFFY Ti Ff^BESTtlMrta RIM LAWN CARE • Wa Work Whih You Play" Licnd h$und _.,. QHEEN VALLEY ,^, 56S'1S93 4tS, MO GARDENING • a • iMCM DMCOuNTa • • a UCMMD UMVN MMMIINANCK aaiCf 1M4 S64-6742 3,73 PROFESSIONAL 1 SERVICES 1 1 PROFESSIONAL 1 1 SERVICES 1 PROFESSIONAL 1 1 SERVICES 1 1 PROFESSIONAL 1 1 SERVICES 1 1 1 GENE'S CARPET 1 CLEANING 1 1 and 1 WINDOW CLEANING! Raa. A Comm. 1 1 564-S0S6 PSJMTI 1 HANDYMAN 1 1 CsfpMilryf PVUMMUQI ilc. 1 RaMonablW 1 Raliabia 1 Call [)an....564-2827 1 1 MMMI 1 HOME CLEANING 1 SERVICE HEND. RESIDENT 1 AMY J 1564.74881 1 GREEN VALLEY 1 GLASS CO 1 1 Mirrera-Ctoao1 I 9nwWOT l/WVV 1 1 nwEMMk* 1 1 Cmmnftrnt • *•! 1 YARDVARK'S LAWN ^^ 1 AND MAINTENANCE ^J^CO 1 Prolaaaional Tiaa Trimming | i^ J 1 Isanwv BC, Qntn Vatty < Htnduton \)nP^O 1 1294-1114 PiHiar 222-6926-^E'>^ 1 1 CHRISTOPHER ODELLS GENERAL 11 CONSTRUCTION WORK. 1 Concrete work, House pads, B ock 1 walls R&R. Clean up, etc., CALL 1566-6025. Psss^il ll CJ't LAWN CARE || Professional Landscape MaMonancs 1 Moat LaMvna, 116 1 Lie. •1A4014S71 SSS-TSSO ywaEiiwaMJl IBACKHOE and BOBCAT SERVICE] 1 •Lots Graded •Ditching 1 30 Years Experience — Hourly Rates 1 CariW.Ponl293-OS93 1 367S 1 .BOLLDER ELECTRIC 1 Licensed • Bonded • Insured 1 u. NO 1.1.7 cmi 293-4899 1 INSURANCE TOO HIGH? 1 Too Many Tickets? SR-22 Needed? 1 Cai Moirow NMunmce Agency 1 QTMn Valley 451-5533 1 i Will PROFESSIONAL SERVICES PROFESSIONAL SERVICES HAULING and REMOVAL Yard, Garage, Any Type Ciean-Up FREE ESTIMATES—Uemn—d 565-4445 Advertise in tile fkm LICENSED HANDYMAN Complete Home Repair •Carpanty • Cat>int • DrywaH (Handoraon RaakJant) Rkk at 564-7488 or Pagw 599-7474 puau JONATHON HUNT CONSTRUCTION PATK) COVERS* Cal ua Last Gat your boat prioa and won boot M From Cualam HaoM to T( UtI Advertise in the Hews ^a aaM ^^^

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PtO B12 Hndrton Horn* Nwt, Bouldtr City Nawt Thursday, April 27,1995 byDBJkMwwn UMorimMt UMW rour wordi, oat bM*r lo Midi M)aarc lo fona four CROSSWORD PUZZLE \RABLER n 1 Now MTangc Uw circled lettcn to Fonn the nirprix answer, aa tuigcslcd by the above cartoon. I mil MnniHI J V V f "4^ V N A A A A. A. ^ Answers: Answer: SHAaaiS — n^^" MfjA03 D fpiAOjj na^Mve wsiooa aoAvs mixa SLAPSJIX Before you run, check to see if the bulldog has teeth! O N95. Tribune Media Semicd Contentment is the art of recognizing what you have, rather than what you lack. t • • Judgment is based in action rather than motive. • • • Manners are often ridiculed, but they are more often appreciated. • • • What perseverance lacks in allure, it gains in victory. • • • Knowing your own faults is the first step in overcoming them. OrFHIEIIIIl 14 17 20 24 44 48 11 12 13 2S 38 • kas 43 142 46 MflGICWORD HOW TO n>Y: RMd tha list of words. Look at tha puzito. You'll find thai* words In all directions—horizontally, vartically, diagonally, backward*. Draw a circle around each lattar o< • word found in the puzzle, then strike it off the list Circling it will show a letter has been used but will leave It visible siKMild H also form part of another word. Find the big words first. Whan letters of all liated words are circled, you'll I given number of letters left over. They'll spell out your MAOlCWORO. MIDNIGHT HOUR (sol.: 7 letters) B-Bedroom, Blanket; C-Calm, Close, Comfort, Comfy, COCT; D-Dark, Deep, Doze, Dream, Drowsy; E-Easefiil; F-Fall; G-Good night; HHold; I-Insomnia; L-Late; M-Mattress; NNightmare, Nodding; P-POlow, Position; QQuiet; R-Recline, Relax, Require, Rest; S-Shuteye, Silence, Sleep, Snooze, Snoring, Snug, Soft, Still; T-Time, Tired; U-Unaware, Unwind; W-Wake, Warm, Wink; Y-Yawn This Week's Answer Haai^LniS 01995, Tribune Media Services LUFE S AER I UQEREM SB RTERAWANUUNML NPEELSKN I WEB I I A O I CKQSDER I TBGTC OLLNUEYAWNETHHA ZL I A I RRLRDFETGI EONLETAEROAKMIN EWEBTTLOS C LAANM YDOZEAONOTLWRDO ERMWXMUZCLOSEOS TOADAGYPOS I TI ON UWELLRFDLL I TSG I HSRORMMAGNIDDON SYDHSNORI NGPEED TROFMOCKECNEL I S APVICI IS WAT WE kVa TO?J AlUEApy KNOW wAT m AiswE? 1$, m WISti WE PlPNCP. 64 68 71 45 49 • pSO S3 |47 • 54 55 56 57^ 63 67 70 73 1 SOLUTION: OIBO 0 M I ijo V II 3 M mi V1o H BT i V 1 8 ACROSS Office personnel 6 Sonic reflection 10 Surrounded by 14 Tooth 15 At that time 16 Dismal 17 Svi^iftly 18 Pains 19 Mr. Alda 20 Built again 22 "Fulton's Folly" 24 Stomped on 25 North or South 27 Small type 29 Without ambiguity 34 Uttlebit 37 Haimonlous 39 Day 40 Bigheadedness 42 44 45 47 Certain tavern keeper Tuneful Faun kin Ma\ de — 48 Bitterly witty 50 Curt 52 Existentialist 54 August's children 58 Thrifty one 62 Soul Word of woe Spoken Florida town Roman robe Filled tortilla Beveled comer Polish border river Inner: pref. Lay away 64 65 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 DOWN 1 Clever 2 Drunkard Texas landmark Veneer Mr. Astaire Greek letter Cowardly 8 Greeting 9 Attacks 10 Economist Smith 11 Sorghum 12 Modern Persia 13 Crash memento 21 Prepares copy 23 Oakland team 26 Monads 28 Secular government 30 Cut grass 31 Stiffly formal 32 Larger than 33 European river 34 —tasse 35 Ripening agent 36 Philippine knife 38 Cafe patron 41 Can 43 Greek harps 46 Lure 49 Novelist Truman 51 Evoke 53 Raced again 55 Poetic muse 56 Houston athldte 57 Gape 58 Japanese statesman 59 Oaf 60 Anger 61 Danube tributary 63 Lap dogs, for short 66 Old card game Garfidd by Jim Davis PEANUTS by Charles M. Schuiz -a • I Thursday, AprH 27,1995 Handcrson Horn* Ntws, Bouktor CHy Ntwi Ngt tIS NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY (UVEN that (he May 2, IWS REGULAk MEETING r thr HrndrrmMi Cily COUIKU kax bm ii'Si4irduk'd ln-re(umahle and nu renuid will be made. Bids mus( he on (he proposal form of the Department of Transportation and must be accompanied by ii bid bond, a certilird check, a cashier's check, or cash in the amount of five percen( (5%) of bid. Righ( is reserved (o rejec( any or all bids, or (oaccept (he bid deemed ber(a(ion a( Carson Ci(y, Nevada, no( later thanlive (5) days prior to (he date for opening iif bids, a complete applicadon for qualificaUon on form furnished by (he Depar(men(. The minimum wage to be paid on (his contract shdl be as determined by the Secretary of Labor or (be Shi(e Labor Commissioner and are se( for(h in (he coii(rac( documen(s. The a((rn(in,NV 89015 HEN 017 HEN 018 roUING PLACE PREClNCT/nKTRlCT Green Valley High School HEN 015 460 Arroyo Grande HEN 047 Hendenon, NV 89014 HEN 074 HEN 081 Green Valley IJbrary HEN 028 2797 No. Green Valley Pkwy. HENII32 HendelTion, NV 89014 HEN 040 HEN 049 Grr-nspun Middle School HEN 021 140 No. Valle Verde HEN 070 Henderson, NV 89014 HEN 078 HEN (179 Hvuderson Cily Clerk HEN 004 240 \Va(cr Sln-e( HEN Oil Hendenion. NV 89015 HEN 022 HEN 050 HEN 053 HENC56 HEN 056 HEN 057 HEN 059 HEN 061 HEN 065 HEN 066 HEN 067 • HEN 077 HEN 082 HEN 083 llendrrsun Yiailh Cenler HEN 001 105 W. Basic Rood HEN 002 HciHlci^on, N'V 89015 HEN(M)3 HENIMW HENIHI9 HEN 029 POLLING PLACE '.'RECINCT/DISTRICT Edna Hinman Elvmenlary HEN 023 450 Miriayne Dr. HEN 0.35 HeiiderNon, NV 89014 HEN 058 Nu(e Muck EU'nu'n(ary HEN 031 3170 Laurel Awnue HEN 041 Henderson, NV 89014 HEN 042 HEN 072 HEN 075 .s(es McDimirl Elemen(ary HEN 020 1831 Foxridge Dr. HEN 0.33 Hciidrrsnii, NV HEN 0.38 HEN 039 Ulis Nrwdin Elcmrn(ary HEN IHI5 571 Grcrnwuy Rd. HEN OK HciKlersim, N'V 89015 HEN 046 HEN 064 Chesler .Sewcll Elementary HEN 006 700 E. Lake Mead Dr. HEN 013 HriidenHimNV 89015 HEN (116 HEN 019 HEN 052 HEN 068 Harriet A. Treem Elementary HEN 060 1A98 Patrick Lane HEN 063 Henderson, NV 89015 HEN 069 VulUy View Recreation Cen(er HEN 010 500 Harris Stnet HEN 014 Henderson, N'V 89015 HEN 024 HEN 027 HEN 0.34 HEN 054 HEN 062 IN-OFFICE VOTING will higin Friday, April 14, 1995 ul 8:00 a.m., and will close mi May 1,1995 a( 5:00 n.ni..uiid will be ciMiductcd in the olTice ofllic Cily Clerk, 240 Wuler SI reel. REQUESTS for Aliscnice Ballots must be ncrived in the olTice of the City CUrk by April 25, 1995. If yiai need an Alistiiirr Bulhit, please contact the Cily Clerk, 240 Water Stn-el, Henderson, Nevada 89015, Telepli.m. beginning Tuesday, May Z (hrough Sa(urday, May 6. \s an added convenience, (he EkdiaaDcpaHaciitwHalso *mj,Mmm.tmmtMfjm. LEGAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given timt in accordance with Nevada Revised Slahiles 108.272 and 487.035, Uie foDowing vehicle will be soU on 5/15/95 al 9:00 A.M at Sahara Motorcars, 1875 E Sdiara .UcLu Vegas, NV 89104. YRMAKE MODEL VIN REGISTERED/LEGAL 86 FORD MUSTANG 1FABP2BM6CF303921 MAGGL\NO/CR CONNECTIONA H—April 20, r. May 4,1995. conduct voter rcgistralioii 'iaiwrday. May tS^froa IOK MR. nnlil (KM pm. al both Ihc Boulevard and Meadows dMHdngmaUs. Vfail-in voter registration ippliculions are availaMc at y irlsnspss t gks.Mbruries. jraccry stores, utility compusdes and banks Ihroaghonl Ciadc Counly. To be vsM for the June 6 Munidpal General Elections, mail-bi applications must be postaiarked no later than May 6, 299S. If you register lo vote by mail, Nevada la w requires thai you vote in person for Ihc first election. Pursuant lo Nevada Administrative Code 293.190, Section 3. notice is hereby given loaBpcnonsdiatregistnlisn and voting aids are provided to disabled persons and perHHis 65 years of age or older. For more information, pfease call die Cklk Counly Election Department at 455-7370. Dated tills eleventh day of \pril, 1995. fj Kalhryn Ferguson KATHRYN FERGUSON Registrar of Voters Claris Counly, Nevada 4Csl H—April 20,27,1995. IN-OFHCE VOTING The dUcs of L VegM, North Las Vegas, Heiidenon and Boulder City wiU hoM their Primary Elections on May 2, 1995. In order lo •cconuaodale those people who would prefer not (o wait until election duy (o cast their vote, ki-onire voting wiU be heM aa folows: April 14,1995 Ihnmgb May 1,1995 Cily of Las Vegas 8K)0 A.M.5:00 P.M. 400 E. Stewart Avenue Monday through Friday City of North Las VcgM 7:30 A.M.-5:30 P.M. 2200 Civic Center Dri.e Tuesday through Friday CityofHendersan8:00A.M.5:00 P.M. 240 Water Street Monday, through Friday April 17,1995 tiirottgh May 1.1995 Cily of Boulder Qty 7:00 A.M.-<:00 P.M. 401 California Avenue Monday through Thursday DATED Ulis twenty-second day of March, 1995. /s/ Kalhryn Feiguaon Kathryn Ferguscm Registrar of Volera CUrk Counly. Nevada Seal H—April 6,13.20.27,1995. LEC'iL NOTICl; NOTICE OF CLOSE OF REGISTRA'nON FOR THE CLARK COUNTY nRE DISTRICT TAX OVERRIDE ELECTION REGISTRATION CLOSES: MAY 6,1995 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Uiat voter rvgistralion ror Uie Clark County Fire District Tax Override Election to be held on Jine 6, 1995, will dose en SaUirday, May6,1995, at 9:00 pjn. Qualified electors may register fur this dection by appearing at the Clark Counly Electi iatraUve C:odc 293.190; Section 3, notice is hereby givcM lo all peraooa that ragMrai> lion and voting aide are pc* vMedtudbabledpcnanssmd persons 65 years of age or older. For more InfuraMliosi, lAtast cul! the Cark County Election Department at 4557370. Dated Ibis dcvenlh day at April. 1995. /s/Kalhryn FerHUMui KATHRYN FERGUSON Registrar of Voten Clark Counly, Nevada seal BC—April 20, r, 1995. LEGAL NOTICE THE FOLLOWING VEHICLES ARE UP FOB PUBUC AUCTION. AUCTION WILL BE HELD MAY 12,1995 AT 9M AM AT AUTO SPECIALISTS, INC., 1569 FOOTHILL DRIVE, BOULDER CITY. NV. 89005. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO BH). YEAR1983, MAKE-AMC ALLIANCE.VIN1AMDW9561DK249249, PLATES-2NUU031. STATE-CA. REGISTERED OWNERLORETTAANNSCHNEPF, ADDRESS: 12800 EAS"! AVENUE Wll, PEAR BLOSSEM, CA. 93553^ LEGAL OWNER-SAME. RC—April 20, 27, May 4, 1995. LEGAL NOTICE THE FOLLOWING VEHICLES ARE UP FOR PUBUC AUCTION. AUCTION WILL BE HELD MAY 5, 1995 AT 9HM AM AT AUTO SPECIALISTS, INC., 1569 FOOTHILL DRIVE, BOULDER CITY, NV. 89005. WE RESERVE IHERIGHTIOBID. YEAR 1987, MAKE MAZDA TRUCK, VIN JM2UF213SH013a59, PLATES 4093031, STATK CA. REGIS-TERED OjMSf. i ARCHir f A!^ TIOMF' SON ADDRESS: FO BOX 172, DOLAN SPRINGS, AZ. 86441 LEGAL OWNER JIM Ol. MARYANN WHITE ADDRESS 2747 SHERWIN AVE. 12, VENTURA, CA., 93003 BC—April 13,20,27,1995. Advertise iii the News • PI IvBtCS Consecutive, 1 week, ail publications Boxed Ads ^7^ per column incli per weeic Up to 3 lines (approx. 23 characters per line). SO* each additional line. Cash Rate Billed Rate 3 lines $6.00 wk '$6.35 4 lines $6.45 wk *$6.80 5 lines.: $6.90 wk *$7.25 6 lines $7.35 wk ...*$7.70 7 lines $7.80 wk *$8.15 8 lines $8.25 wk '$8.60 9 lines $8.70 wk *$9.05 10 lines $9.15 wk '$9.50 'Plus postage each time bUled after initial billing. Published lUesdays and Thursdays PLEASE READ YOUR AD FOR ERRORS the first day it appears. H.B.C. Publications assumes no responsibility AFTER THE FIRST INSERTION, nor for errors not affecting the value of the ad. All claims for statement adjustments must be made within 12 days after expiration of ad. Henderson Home News #2 Commerce Center 564-1881* 435-7700 Hours: Men. Fri. 8-5 Boulder City News 1227 Arizona Street 293-2302 Hours: Mon. & Tues. 9-5 Wed.-Fri. 9-4 Prepayments: Yard, Garage & Moving Sales require cash in advance. Out-of-town and out-of-state also require prepayment. NOW ACCEPTmG Deadlines Henderson Home News Tuesday's Issue 4:00 p.m. FRIDAY Henderson Home News Boulder City News Thursday's Issue 12:00 NOON TUESDAY • V>^. Master Card L ^ J PROFESSIONAL SERVICES BATHTUB REPAIR Tuba and Sinks raglazed, ehipe rapaimi, RberglaM Mid mora. 564-2276 um PROFESSIONAL SERVICES CiMlomInd wrougM Iron QMM, tonc#. ML Bum riQhl, prtOMi IMIMMbl# for nW MtlHMlMt call GUrtM by Curtis SM4l7Bor • awwMU mm CUSTOM SIENCUJNQ BYAUESE wMis, nxwM, nMNmmi FREE E8TMATE8 jZlASSIFIED r#Tw AD 4p.in.Friili]r krTwidqfaM, MASTER CRAFTSMAN ntn cAaacTs-MMnLiaRHWmNW MirtMMIMWOOD. 565-5466 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES EXPERT PAINTER fof Mra Ihavatakanprldaln my work for ovor 20 565-5466 MR. Fixrr The Handyman" No Job Is too Mg or too •mall, GIvo me a call, I do It all. (702)294-6214 JIFFY Ti Ff^BESTtlMrta RIM LAWN CARE • Wa Work Whih You Play" Licnd h$und _.,. QHEEN VALLEY ,^, 56S'1S93 4tS, MO GARDENING • a • iMCM DMCOuNTa • • a UCMMD UMVN MMMIINANCK aaiCf 1M4 S64-6742 3,73 PROFESSIONAL 1 SERVICES 1 1 PROFESSIONAL 1 1 SERVICES 1 PROFESSIONAL 1 1 SERVICES 1 1 PROFESSIONAL 1 1 SERVICES 1 1 1 GENE'S CARPET 1 CLEANING 1 1 and 1 WINDOW CLEANING! Raa. A Comm. 1 1 564-S0S6 PSJMTI 1 HANDYMAN 1 1 CsfpMilryf PVUMMUQI ilc. 1 RaMonablW 1 Raliabia 1 Call [)an....564-2827 1 1 MMMI 1 HOME CLEANING 1 SERVICE HEND. RESIDENT 1 AMY J 1564.74881 1 GREEN VALLEY 1 GLASS CO 1 1 Mirrera-Ctoao1 I 9nwWOT l/WVV 1 1 nwEMMk* 1 1 Cmmnftrnt • *•! 1 YARDVARK'S LAWN ^^ 1 AND MAINTENANCE ^J^CO 1 Prolaaaional Tiaa Trimming | i^ J 1 Isanwv BC, Qntn Vatty < Htnduton \)nP^O 1 1294-1114 PiHiar 222-6926-^E'>^ 1 1 CHRISTOPHER ODELLS GENERAL 11 CONSTRUCTION WORK. 1 Concrete work, House pads, B ock 1 walls R&R. Clean up, etc., CALL 1566-6025. Psss^il ll CJ't LAWN CARE || Professional Landscape MaMonancs 1 Moat LaMvna, 116 1 Lie. •1A4014S71 SSS-TSSO ywaEiiwaMJl IBACKHOE and BOBCAT SERVICE] 1 •Lots Graded •Ditching 1 30 Years Experience — Hourly Rates 1 CariW.Ponl293-OS93 1 367S 1 .BOLLDER ELECTRIC 1 Licensed • Bonded • Insured 1 u. NO 1.1.7 cmi 293-4899 1 INSURANCE TOO HIGH? 1 Too Many Tickets? SR-22 Needed? 1 Cai Moirow NMunmce Agency 1 QTMn Valley 451-5533 1 i Will PROFESSIONAL SERVICES PROFESSIONAL SERVICES HAULING and REMOVAL Yard, Garage, Any Type Ciean-Up FREE ESTIMATES—Uemn—d 565-4445 Advertise in tile fkm LICENSED HANDYMAN Complete Home Repair •Carpanty • Cat>int • DrywaH (Handoraon RaakJant) Rkk at 564-7488 or Pagw 599-7474 puau JONATHON HUNT CONSTRUCTION PATK) COVERS* Cal ua Last Gat your boat prioa and won boot M From Cualam HaoM to T( UtI Advertise in the Hews ^a aaM ^^^

PAGE 38

w&mmmmmmm Thursday, April 27,1995 Henderson Home News, Boulder CMY News Page B1§ I Page B14 Henderson Home News, Boulder CHY News Thursday, April 27,1995 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES CkiMaleal Gnat Lawn mowing Md othar Bluff. 565-2277 Off 374160, CARPET REPAIR AND RE-STRETCH CALL BOB 897-1812 Advertise in the News Pk'OFESSlONAL SERVICES PROEESSIONAL SERVICES BOULDER CONCRETE WANTS TO MEET YOUR CONOplE NEEDS FOR FREE ESTMATES AND QUALITT WORKMANSMP CALL MICK CASEY Boulder CHy 293-1571 uc loiessa PKOEtSSIONAL SERVI'''-:S Advertise in the News BISHOP AIR SERVICEAIR SERVICE Air CondMonhif HMMng RvMQsraHon CemmorclalRasldmtial •Air Conditioning • • Hooting • • Rofrigorotion* 565-9800 tio Not VHM WMI My oVMf oflw Lk. # 353S4 718 Brick Dr. Hndraon A little short between paydays? HOWARD HELDERLEIN CONSTRUCTION Commercial • Rcstdcntlal • Remodels and Additions License #021013 565-0874 Sam Blakeley Masonry Masonry, brick, block, stone. Free estimates. Nev. He. 24144 564-7764 pssss* F & M MAINTENANCE QMMrai Maloltnanca-Pilirtlng-OnnwaU Inaurad, Bondad, LIcanaad—Commarclal/RaaidanUal FREE ESTIMATES Frank Dutra Office 565-7138 Cell. #592-1382 Ltcanaa *161-137e8 Bondad cponat Commercial Construction Reaklential BeWitchinq Cteanliif Stnia S6S-0319 Handaraon, NV iSUL ^ THE CAVANAUGH'S PAINTING Interior/Exterior Fne E$timmt$ 294-1422 ^^""*nl dependable Uc. #16413402 566-0450 PS347S PROFESSIONAL SERVICES PROFESSIONAL -. • ERVICES CUSTOM BOAT COVERS • BNMM h% FRAMEWORK • INTERIORS • TRACTOR SEATS CARL'S Upholstery AUTO>RVIMMNiCfWFT rtmUHmUmt TM Cnqrwi na, laiaaw CMy, NV Niai Beeper 252-1338 (702)293-0581 ps3\ R^lfll rKL^MSO Ps-ls^-EJ nMITN WNCtfO rMlir *ln(#nof *Eid#Hor •Papar Hanglna X:ALL 566-8962 dm .CLASSIFIED 4 p.m. Friday for Tuesday issue, Noon Tuesday for PanoranuT IBL Contmotlng Painting lntortor-Ext*rlor • • • Papr Hanging Frw* EaUmat** Call 226-0680 SHERMAN CONCRETE Lkeneed & Bonded Lie. 30046 Free Estimates 284-2343pS3481 4 Lines *6^*^ f Ulica cosh rote 3673 I BLACK MOUNTAt PLUMBING SERVICE DRAIN CLEANING FAST SERVICE HENDERSON BOULDER CITY md 565-6749 uc. ooias4* 294-7713 TREE TRIMMING oo ifoww : Hedges, Pruning. Topping, Stumps & Treos Rmoval Low Rates Elderly Discount Free Estimates Professional Job _^ 564-5976 ^^ RPM AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE TUNEUPS TO OVERHAUL 565-CARS(2277) WINTER PRICES Aluminum Pallo Covara Catpoita WIndoar Awnlnga SunaMaM Aamlng Rapraaamallva Call 293-3750 For fraa jn-homo astlmato P83362 MOWING $13 Includes Edge Whipping & Bloiving Champion Lawn Care 293-6756 E&MOORE CLEARLY WINDOW CLEANING Reasonable Rates 3^7, Jeff Kincaid 294-1114 Nowpagor 222-6926 HAPPY GARDNER We Care For Your Lawn George R. Rogan, III #164-13888 565-3583pMTM ^ OARAGE DOOR SICK? y-t CAU THE DOC-DOORiy TOE ^ ^^ —>—^ Eatimatoa (702) 293-6232 PS3S82 AAA ACTION GARAGE DOOR SERVICE CO. 4-B CONSTRUCTION CORP. GENERAL CONTRACTOR 293-4610/277-3956 DAN ^0^^ l-IC #7023-0 W*V CONCRETE $29.95 DRAINS UNCLOGGED $20 HOUR PLUMBING REPAIRS 15YRS.EXP. 433-7270 Bo's Landscaping^ riawh Service • Sprinlclera^i 294-6274 '^ ^Sarvlng: B.C., Hand., Graan Vallay PS34! m Harry's Quality Painting 15 Years In Boulder City interior/Exterior Residential/Commercial Acoustical Ceiling • Repair • Text Drywall Taping • Texturing • Wallpapering 293-1523 Free Estimates Lie • Bonded • Insured PS34M r In front of an audience MICHAEL PHILLIPS is pretty quick on his feet, PkOftSSIONAL I MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES • • Wk move re*. & comm. Free eetimates, we load/ unload rental trucks anywhere in town. 560-8698. PS 3780 VAftDLAfidftSeAViee YARD clean-up, traah hauling, lawn mowing, minor eprinkler repairs. Lie. 164-010521, SOSSSI 0. PS246 Telephone jacke installed and itepalred 15 Years experience. Lksensed. 284-1266. PS3862 SOS REPAIR TECH A/C& Heating, Washers, Dryer, Fridges, Disposels, WaterHeater, Stoves & More. Call 643-2891. PS3339 Renrwdeling and repair, painting, wallpaper, drywall, taping, texture, carpet and houseckianing, call 438-6788 or 3816610. PS3365 IHand watering servkse, leaving town? Call me to water your thirsty plants. Reliable 294-3668. Chimney Cleaning Recommended at least every 2 years. Since 1983 Res. Prices No Mess, Sootbusters 293-4244. PS3276 Handy work, complete yard care, and odd jobs. Free Estin^es, lk:ensed. 566-5110 or beep. 6922465. PS3474 RPM AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE TUNEUPS TO OVERHAUL 565-CARS (2277) PS3580 Pro-fectlonlsts Housecleaning RaaMnato RalM RatManoM AVM. CMaRwIpjit 263-1888 BRICK, BLOCK ALL MASONRY 564-1487 LIC.01S2S7 fSSSi MARY KAY COSMETICS Independent Beauty Consultant since 1989 Deo Doc Sonko 293-5550 : • .• HANDY MAN • Cemplala Homa Rapair 'Coolara *Spi1nMara 'PlumMna *FalnUno 'Naw Doora *Naw Locka 'Carpaftlry You aava SttSS Dal BSa-TSra PSMIQ PAINTER/ WALLPAPERER Inaido, outaido, custom, noat and clean, Ovor 10 yra. oxp. Call any timo 45-7a24,or Pagosaiaosa ^,\ GUITAR LESSONS By Exp. Teacher SlCVhr. Call 564-771|^ RELIABLE LAWN CARE WE DOIT ALL Rick Neubauer 293-5268, DEAN'S BODY AND PAINT Collision repair Free towing with repairs 20 years exp. Call 565-8200 FREE ESTIMATES 745 W. SUNSET RD. 8TE.20 MISCELLANEOUS Dining room set, glass top white pedestal four^ chairs S.W. colors new $400,566-4141. MI3353 Approx. 110 yarde of HiLo Pile carpeting, golden tan, excellent cond. Includes 4 double traverse rods w/nurtching drapes. $350.293-0998. MI4013 NATIVE ROCK SLABS, CALL 294-1646. USED TOBEONOURPATIOI For sale Panasonic Microwave Digital $100, 293-6628. MI3624 Two Prom Dresses, strapless, street length, size 1Z 1 whke $7S; 1 royal blue $75 with dyed to match 3 inch heels. 71/2 med. $10. Worn only onoa, perfect conditk>n. 293-4856. MI3881 Computer/ '/Epson, tor, printer, $400, i Laptop oontputer with mon( 1 :er, $400, ZenHh op ooni lAODC printer $60o: Call between 8 am and 4 pm 564-1348. MI3875 Landscape cuibing machine and trailer $10,000 080, call 564-1946. Mi3877 WASHER / Dryers $125.00 Each. 2936101. BC MI3369 ARTHRITIS Suffers, live pain free. Had it for 20 years now I am pain free. Cost is as tow as $15 per mo., not medksine, natural food & energy supplements. Guaranteed 564-1648. MI254 NE^b N^W FURNITURE? Tired of looking? Solution: Furniture Closeouts Warehouse. Brand names, full furniture lines, closeouts, discontinued items, display fumiture! Save Big Moneyl Exannples, Mattress sets: twins $69; fulls $79; queens $119; kings $149; brand names & guarantees. 6000 S. Eastern Ave., BIdg. #8 (Sunset to Eastem, turn north, to next traffk: light, then right on PatrfckIn. 4th bidg. on left.) 5% discount with this ad. 7 Days a Week; 10 am to 7 pm. 739-0338. MI3360 WATER BED; Queen size with dark wood frame, headboard, mirror and pads. $150 or best offer. Call 435-5625. MI3692 For sale queen size sleeper couch, blue, $125, bookshelves, $25 ea. Call 263-0724. MI3723 10% off any hair care S roducts at Affair with air at 311 B Water St. HND. 564-5226. MI3739 Brand New Singer Sewing Machine with case $150. Call 566-8997. Ml 1203 Model G-1400 Teknika flectronk; Cash Register, 4 dept. keys. MOSLSI (micro coniputer) CMOSICtechnoloc|y.$170 National Controls, Inc.. Model #3200, price computing scale. $350. 564-5417. MI3156 Frigidaire double oven electrk; stove $150.2936628. MI3811 G.E. Refrigerator. Frost Free. Avocado; Kenmore Electric Dryer. Solid State. Avocado. 2933607. No calls on Friday until after 5 pm. Call Sat. or Sun. between the hours of 8 am to 6 p.m. Both Kems are in good cond. MI3953 Wedding set in heavy 14 karat yeltow gold consisting of an engagement ring in a swirl pattern. 1 carat center stone. F color WS clarity. 5 side diaoKinds round brilliant cut. .02 carat each of good make & color, separate swirl pattern gold band appraised at $3620. asking $1600, 294-2631. MI3956 Large Window Swamp cooler, 294-2690 or 2930229. M13970 Couch, love seat, two end tables, very good condition. $300.00 call 2930138 after 4 pm or leave message. MI4009 Large executive desk $125. antique twin beds. $225, call 294-1173. GLITTER GULCH DENA's (The Rock Queen), in Henderson offering American Indian Decor gifts, jewelry, Pipes, drums, flutes, rocks, quartz crystals, minerals, fossils. We are a Community Pride, a special Indian place. Attention: (Health problems, force Dena to reduce most of her Primo collectibles). Must reduce inventory to make it easier to operate. Come in, select pieces you always wanted. Generous discount. Act quickly. Remember, these things are one of a kind. 5650711. MI3596 Nk;kel slot machine with oak pedestal stand, excellent condition, $675. 435-6639. MI3439 ANTIQUE FURNITURE, COLLECTIBLES STORE OPENING IN BC FOR SNEAK PREVIEW, CALL 294-1104 FOR RES. MI3841 Macrame-Patio-Chairs, folding-chairs, cardtabie, rollaway bed, Weber BBQ-Kettle, D&D router, wood lathe, f ishingpoies, reels. 293-4620. MI3902 Boating Equipment Vests, Booies, Cushions, Skiis, Etc., $100. Ski Tube $50, 25 ft. boat cover $50, 17 ft. boat cover $25, call 294-1173. MI4010 For sale, hwin size dark pine bunk beds w/nrtattresses. Use alone or stacked, $75. GirPs 20" bike.$50.Girrsl6'bike. $35: Push scooter, $10. Call 293-7377, leave message. Mt4017 BIRDH0U8E 1 lea*, no ea.. t. 4/3S, S pm. BowMar Dem Hotel CHEfF MISCELLANEOUS BusherTop Dinette table and 2 chairs, $50; Sharp Microwave, Defrost, timer and lots of features $50; collectors teddy bears $2.00 ea. and up call 564-7494. Mi3644 MILL DIRECT CARPET. Buy from milL Save $$$. Need manufacturer, style, color, Ship direct. No risks. 6 months financing available. 1 -800910-1222. MI3656 SUNQUEST WOLFF TANNING BEDS New Commercial Home Tanning Units From $199.00. Lamps Lotions • Accessones. Payments low low as $20.00. Call Today FREE NEW Color Catalog. 1-800462-9197. Mr3725 Wanted to buy electric fireplace log. 293-1716. MI3823 MOTHER'S DAY-For a Truly Unk^ue Gift! Great for any occasion. Consider naming a Star for that Speciar Someone. ONLY $33. Call The -STARDIRECTORn800-497-4611. MI3908 Queen size flotation waterbed. Sdrawerchestof drawers, glass swivel top table and other small items. Call 294-2429. MI3916 Delta table saw 1-1/2 HP 115-230 volts w/diamond blade, $950 Craftsman Skill saw, Skill Saw $250 for both, or $1100 for alL Call 293-1645 anytime. MI3920 DAYBED, White Iron W/ Brass, W/2 Ortho Mattresses & Pop up trundle in box. Cost $800. Sell for $325, 254-9403. M13927 Brass bed, queen w/ frame & ortiiopedic mattress set. Still in the plastic. Cost $800, sell $300,254-9128. MI3926 20 MB Computer complete w/ProPrinter, Progranftt loaded $300. Call 293-7237. Mi3925 AUTHORIZED SHIPPING CENTER UPS FEDERAL EXPRESS MyPABEPWCEaTHEW COME SHIP WITH US OPEN 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday thru Friday BEE'S BUSINESS & MAIL SERVICE 1400 Cokirado Street (at Ash SUoot) Urn OuremHUmtaattml GARAGE SALES PRE-MOVING GARAGE. SALE. Fri., 4/28, 8-12 & Sat., 4/29, 8-1, furniture, appliances, clothes, books, dryer, tapes, toys, large Lego collection, Nscale trains, tools, trimmer, games, Nintendo & lots nrrare. No junk-everything in good condition. 1360 Denver, BC. GS3904 Yard Sale 4/29-4/30, 8 am to 5 pm 283 Aztec Lane. Henderson. Something for all ages. GS3911 Yard sale, April 29th and 30th, 6 amtill? Lewis Ct. Off Ash, HND. GS3941 Giant Sale! Sat. Apr. 29th, 8 am to 12 noon, 20 Homes! Fura., Clothes, Household goods, set., Rancho Las Palmas, just East of Bermuda on Windmill, Info 379-5494 or 696-3684. GS3945 GARAGE SALE 640 Ave. K, Sat.. April 29, 8 am-1 B m, Misc., Couch, 1984 qtsun. GS3967 EXPERIENCED MERCHANDISE THRIFT STORE, 527 Nevada Hwy., near Ace Shopper Stopper, yard sale prices. Hours: M-F, 10-2, Sat. 10-1. GS3579 Church Rummage Sale St. Mathews Sat. May 6th. 8 am to 4 pm. 4709 S. Nellie BKAI. Between Tropnana and Boukier. Hwy. GS3779 Yard sale, 224 Carson Way, Hand, AprH 29 and 30, 9 am to 5 pm. Brass beds, 100 GaL Fish Tank, size 8 evening gowns, housewares, and much nrwre. GS3973 Electric fireplace, freezer, microwave, TV, Stereo, bed f rsme. ceramic pots, nails, and much misc., 428and4-29,272Navaio Dr.. Trailer Estates. HND. GS3971 Huge garage sale, SM^ urday, 8 am to 4 pm, 802 Little Raven St., Off College and Mission Dr. HND. QS3972 Yard sale Cub Scouts Peck 18, Apr. 29th, 8 am to 4 pm, 534 Bilgadlar, HND. QS4001 Garage sale, 7 am, Thurs. 4/27 and Fri. 4/28. 659 Arrayo Way. BC Yard sale at the Rear of 190 LMo Dr., Fri., tat, and Sun. M4-9722. HND. GARAGE SALES Huge yard sale, multi fanil^, 1801 Hilton Head Dr.,/^pril 29-30,7:00 am, ck>thes, toys, fumiture, cameras, bikes, baseball cards, lots more. 2932582. BC GS39 69 Large Sale: Sat. & Sun.. 1801 Chickasaw (Equestrian and BoukJer Hwy.). 6 am to 2 pm. Tools. Carpet. Baby hems, building mat., and much misc.. HND. GS 3962 Moving Sale: Too much to list. Come and see at 1530 Latigo Dr.. Hand. NV 4/29/95-4/30/95 starting at 10 am. 0^806 Garage sale Sun.. 4/30. China hutch, wall unit. 10 speed, refridg., rrwwer, glassware, books, clothes, toys, call 5643387 or sale date Sun., 4/30. 230 Village Ct. Hand, near Basic High. GS3697 Garage sale Bazaar and Raffle Sat., April 29. St. Timothy's Church. Corner of Pacific and Panama, HND. 9 am to 4 E m. Collectibles, comes, ooks, records, attic treasures, food, clothes, both new and Used, come join us for the fun!! GS3896 LARGE NEIGHBORHOOD Garage sale. 7-2. 4/29 Sat. 1517 Darlene Way. BC GS4008 Fri., Sat., Sun., 8-5, huge sale & cactus. 600 Mt. AnteroWay.BC GS4015 Huge yard sale, 504 Ave. K, 4-29 & 4-30, 8 am, bIdg. supplies, 12' trusses, doors, toys, clothes and much, much more. GS4014 Carousel and globe music boxes, $45. Kaleidoscope, 1306 Nevada Hwy. 294-1104. GS4016 WANT TO BUY Buying Barbies! Call 451 3840 about single dolls, outfits, entire collections. MC2729 Want to get rid of those old sewing buttons? Call me I'll buy them from you! Call 898-7204. MC3891 COPY SERVICE COPIES NOT ., COPIES Aa low aa 4^ par copy MAIL BOXES ETC. Vona Shopping Caotar MAILBOX RENTALS The Postal Station, Mailbox Rentals, UPS, Copies & Fax, lnal. the most poweriul free radical scavenger remissk>n and relief of at least 60 common ailments, heart disease, arthri*!*, diabetK, anti aging, 50 mg. 21/2 times stronger than Care or Sterling, 2439911.MC3909 Foreve'r Young. Beauty from within, natural nutritional supplement in tablet form slows down wrinkles, helps slow down aging, free brochure, 30 day m oney back guarantee 2439911.MC3910 BUILDING SUPPLIES STEEL BUILDING SALE! 20x20x6, $2660. 24x24x8, $3185. 30x30x10, $3995. aher sizes available. Sale is limited to inventory in stock! Don't miss out! Call now 1-800-766-4790. STEEL BLDGS. FACTORY SIDCOUNTS. LIMITED QU/yNTITIES. FAST DEL. SAVE THOUSANDS. MUST RESERVE BY 4/30. CALL JOHN TODAY AT 642-3600. MC2886 PACKAGE SHIPPING AUTHORIZED SHIPPING CENTER UPS FEDERAL EXPRESS Companpiletttm Cam* SNp wim um OPEN 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday thru Friday BEE'S BUSINESS A MAIL SERVICE 1400 Celerado SIraal ( • I Aah StTMl) UM Our Comtnltnl Sidr Doori nn LOST & FOUND Bichon Price, whKe, recently clipped (short) lost at Calico Ridge, Neutered male, 564-0163. Reward if found. LF3924 LOST: SIAMESE LOOKING CAT W/PURPLE COLLAR. IF INFO. CALL 293-2044 RM. 2 LF3950 Found Set of keys on Gingerwood in BC. Call for more info. 293-2302. LF4007 PETS/ANIMALS THE ANIMAL FOUNDATION will help you financially spay or neuter your cat or dog. Very inexpensive in Las Vegas. 384-3333 BC PA ADOPT CATS & Dogs from your shelters, Save a Life. BC PA LAS VEGAS VALLEY HUMANE SOCIETY. Beautiful, healthy, kittens, cats, puppies, dogs. Spayed/neutered, tested, shots. PetsMart. Trop-Eastern store only. Thurs.. Fri.. Sat.. Sun.. 11-4. PA3867 AKC MINIATURE POODLES, cute & spunky. 2 females.1 male, ready to go 4/24/ 95. $225. Taking Deposits NOW 564-0010. FREE family fun safari in the desert. Visitors welcome for guided tours daily to see lioris, tigers, bears, cougars, wolves, parrots and hundreds of others 361-2484. PA236 Would you like to split the cost of breeding your male Rottweiler to my female? Must have papers. If interested or want more information please cell 566-3983. PA3869 AKC Male Rott. for stud, 564-0147. PA4023 AKC REQISTEREO PUREBRED "BIQ" MALE ROTTWEILER FOR STUD, GREAT DISPOSITION, CALL FOR STUD FEE. BECKY. SSSe022 attar B pm. PUI7 Eaater Bunniea, Chicka, Ducka and Finches, bast prices in town. Also feed, csges, pet supplies. Sunset Saddlery and (sed, 54-10t7. PA3887 ENTERTAINMENT voice MANO DKARNA LKSftONS voica.auwOwPWMi • i^aiii COWLCOW Hc swan, ate R*^ DUCAriONAL AlUEiS $MONEY FOR COLLEGE$ Millions of dollars from /Unerkia's largest corporations and oroanizatmns. No QPA or tinancial requirement. You can not be denied sources. Nominal processingfee required. Call today 1-800-222-4995. 24hra. MC3710 MONEYTO LOAN NEED CASH? WHX HOLD a CASH YOUR POSTDATED CHECK UP TO tSOO.OO. SIxnwnIha amptoymanl raqulrad. 387-7518AFS BOATS & RVs 78 Commander. 28 ft., $5600. 566-0794. BR3690 Boat Garaged. Original Owner. 1968 Four Winds, 160 Horizon, open bow, V6. fish/depth finder, marine radio, less than 50 hours, must see to appreciate, it's immaculate. $10,500 OBO. Bob 5644124 BR3680 1990 Searay22-ft. Cuddy Cabin, 7.4L I/O. 100 hrs.; Trim tabs. Full covers, excellent cond. $22,000. Call 293-7441. BR3947 28 ft. Road Runner Travel Trailer, Self contained, 1978, Brand new interior, ready for travel or live in $4500. Must sell. Call 294-4203. BR3960 1989Bayliner19ft.Capri Bow rider 115 HP Outboard, excellent cond., all covers, lots of extras $7500, callafterSpmfor Jack, 564-3119. BR3795 1965 Star Craft, 19 ft. pop-up camper, sleeps 6, new batt.. new tires, full awning, great cond., call 566-5123. BR3975 23ft.Wildemess$3000, 293-0566. BR3989 VEHICLES 87 Chev /Vstro Van white with maroon interior, good cond. many x-tras. $4595 OBO, 565-9997. Used Auto parts Foreign & DomestK, Big John and Sons, 1631 Foothill Dr. 293-PART. VE3584 See Radiator Master Located inside Emission Express. 1400 NV Hwy. esa^ADi. VEasifr*. Emission Express & Smog Testing, and Complete Automotive. Emissk>n Express Auto Care. 1400 NV HWY. 293-2473. VE3586 1985 Bunk Century. Nee Shape, mns good, 4 door, fully loaded. $2500 OBO. Call 564-1500 or 5650319. VE3332 1976 BUICKLE SABRE. RUNS GOOD $600. PH. 294-0093. VE3576 1993 Mazda MPV van. white, loaded, only 22.000 miles. Moving, must selL $14,990. 8966114. VE4012 1986 Ford Mustang LX 4 cyl. Auto, A/C, Cruise, Nice Transportation Car. Asking $2,250. 5642300. VE2894 1981 Cad Seville Good Transportation as is. Runs Good. Asking $1,300.00. 564-2300. VE2892 ^ 1985 Ford LTDil Wagon. 3.6: V-6 engine. Sell whole or for parts. Some body damage. $750 OBO. 564-8386. VE3544 60 Ford Wagon Country Squire. 10 Passenger. Automatk:. Air. Great Shape $8,000. 5651367. VE3929 For sale. 1964 Pontiac Bonneville A/C. new battery, 1 owner, runs f ood, goodtires, call 293487. VE3943 1983 Datsun 200XL Hatch Back, runs good, good tires $950.00. Best Offer. Needs no Plates. 293-0441. VE3968 93 Toyota 4 Runner. 2 WD. V6, Autonrwtic, 4 door, cruise control, tilt wheel roof rack running boards power locks & windows dekixe radio & cassette & etc. Cardinal red, excellent conditk>n, 33,000 miles. Low blue book$21,900,293-0328. VE3949 1990 Honda Civic hatchback, excellent cond.. gray with pinstripes. $8000. Call 2941846. VE3963 EMPLOYMENT AIDS ALASKA EMPLOYMENT-Fishina Industry. Earn ',up to $3,000 $6.00b-f per month. Room'A Board! Transportalk>n! No experience necessary! Male/Fenwle. Age 18-70. Directory. For information call: 1-206-545-4155 ext. A89773. MC3733 CRUISE SHIPS HIRING • Earn up to $2,000-1-/ month woridng on cmlsa ships or land tour companies. No experience necessary. Oirsctoiy. For information call 1-206634-0468 ext. C89775. Doxed Ads *7^ per column Inch per week BOATS & RVs Boat For Sale. Get onthe fish in a hurry. 1964 Ranger 395 I/O Bass boat, 350 Chevy inboard 260h.p.withtraller,21'6'' teng, $8500. 294-0225. Road Runner 5th Wheel. 27 ft. like new new. $7000. Call 565-7877. BR3694 68 RANGER 396V 200 hp Evinmde. xint. cond. new trailer, many new Hems. Factory cover, not a tournament boat. $14,000, leavemessage. 293-5981. BR3994 '82 Chris Craft. 25 ft. fiberglass. 305 V-8. Low hours. Werf good mechank;al. Newtrailer. Lots of room aft for fishing. Roonrry cabin. Separate head with porta-potti. $15,000,1567 Bermuda Dunes Dr. 294-0156. FOR RENT 2lKinn.,1-3/4balh covered paridng patk) with view LakaMountiinEitatM $800.00. Adults only. Call Mary 293-4663 Boukler Dam Realty UHxaa VEHICLES 66 Buick Skyhawk, 1 owner, 66,000 miles, $2600, OBO. Call 8926330. VE3813 1980 (280 SLC) and 1977 (350 SLC) Mercedes. Excellent cond. Must see to appreciate, call 5660220. VE3876 10WNER 1968 DODGE ARIES, 2.5 Liter, Auto, A/C, accident free, fuHy loaded $3500. Call 2934596. VE4000 Truck For Sale, 1993 Dodge Ram F350 Dually, Turbo-Diesel, 20,000 miles, white/grey, perfect conditton, 5000 lb. hitch, camper shell, $20,000 OBO. 294-0225. VE 3984 73 Lincoln Cont.Mari< IV, excellent cond., power windows & seats, tilt steering, AC-climate control. All worics!! $800. Will consider all offers. 294-0233. VE3436 1972 Chevy Monte Cario. Good running condition, $600, OBO. Call 5647494. VE3649 79 Chevrolet 350 1 ton flatbed truck, engine overhauled, oood tires. 564-5317. VE3705 1995 isuzu Rodeo, 4x4, LS Fully loaded, take over payments orf inance 5666475, leave message after 4:30 pm or call 5640260. VE3873 BIO JOHN'S TOWINO Llotil and Haavy duty lowing, raeovary 3M7 (708) 8M-HELP 1SS8FoottiMDr. BC. Good Dependable transportation cars under S1000. Auto Specialist. FAST CASH TOP PRICES PAID FOR JUNK CARS FREE PICK-UP SERVICE CALL US! 565-1414 NEVADA PIC-A-PART VE94e4 Doxed Ads ^T^ per column irKJ^perweeh TIRED OF TRYINQ TO fCLL YOUR CART DONT WANT tTRANGIRt COMINQ TO YOUR NOUSET WE PAY CASH FOR CLEAN TRUCKS 4k CARS! ANY AUTO SALES 1112 NEVADA Hnr. BOULOCR CITY, NEVADA 293-: • II 'w^'w^v 3917 PERSONALS TO MY COVENANT PARTNER THE COMPOSITE ENTITY OF BODY, MIND, SPIRIT RECOGNIZES THAT I AM AWE. CD. PE3836 Prayer to Virgin (Ne fail) O' nn 'er to the Blessed Isver known to most beautiful flower of Mount Carmel, fruitful vine, splendor of Heaven. Blessed Mother of the Son of God. Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. O' Star of the Sea, help me and show me where you are my mother. O' lioly Mary. Mother of God. Queen of Heaven and Earth. I humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to aecure me in my necessity. There are none that can withstand your power. 0' Mary conceived without sin pray for us who have recoursed to theS. Holy Mary, I place this cause in your hands. Say this prayer for 3 consecutive daw and then you must publish and it will be granted to you. M.U. "Holy Spirit. You who soKre the problems provide a road to my goal. You who give me the Divine gift to forgive and forget, you are with me. I Thank you for all things and say again I never want to be separated from you. Thank you for your mercy towards me To our covenant partner we bless the day you were bom. We bless your progeny and antecedents throughout antiquity. We blessthemtoday and forever more. CO. Prayer to the Blessed Virgin (never known to fail) O' Most beautiful flower of Mt. Carmel. fruitful vine, splendor of heaven, Blessed Mother of the Son of God, Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. O' Star of the Sea, help me, show me where you are, My Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earth, I humbly beseech you, from the bottom of my heart, to secure me in my necessity. There are none that can withstand your power. 0 Mary conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee. Holy Mary, I place this cross in your hands. Say this prayer for three consecutive days and then you must publish it and it will be granted to you. T.G.C PE3931 PRAYER TO SAINT JUDE never known to fail most holy apostle St. Jude faithful sen/ant and friend of Jesus I am so helpless and alone, I implore you to bring visible and speedy help In this great needs. Come to my assistance I will ever be mindful of this great favor in pledge to honor you always as my special and powerful patrant. Say this prayer for 7 days and then you must publish it and it will be granted. T.G.C W.M. 5'8", Slender, Drk. Blue eyes, Bm./Gry.Hair, Clean Shaven, N/S,N/D, young agile 70 yr., likes travel trailer camping, fishing, etc., seeks petite young agile 65-70 lady to share fun, companionship, marriage if compatible. Call BOB 564-2142. Leave Message Please. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Haala 7 daya a wk. al S PM, Rae. Annai bahind Bouldar Dam CradN Union. ALWIOM *LATiai 41U 3Z^ HELP V^ANTED HOUSECLEANbH l-UH PROFESSIONAL CLEANING SERVICE APPROX. 30 HRS. A WEEK M-F $200 AVG. WK. 294-6232. HW3278 HAIRDRESSERNEEDED pait time or ful time. 29372a3.BC.HW3719 LAW ENFORCEMENT JOBS NO EXP. NECESSARY. Now hiring. U.S. Customs. officers, etc...For info call (219)794-0100. ext. 1204, 7 am to 9 pm. 7 days. HViQ293 Case Back-Hoe operators, with power and telephone exp. C.D.L., Drug testing mandatory. $13per hr. phis benefits, 564-5778. HW2685 87 people to lose betwaen 10-30/nfx>nth! No wH^wwer needed 100% natural, 100% guaranteed. Doctor Recommended New products for 19951 Call 303-6951666. HW3402 EASV W6Aki exbgLLENT PAY! Assemble Products at homa. Call Toll Free 1-800-4675566 EXT. 1311. HW3403 McOonaMs Reetaurant is' now hiring people for our new alors al 8120 S. Eaalsm. Lea Vegas. NV. Between 9 amend 3 pm. HW3638 HELP WANTED PROFESSIONAL OHIVERS NEEDED: TOP PAY TO RUN 11 WESTERN STATES. MUSTBE25YEARSOR OVER AND HAVE 2 YEARS' FLATBED EXPERIENCE. WE OFFER UP TO 26 CENTS A MILE, PAID VACATIONS, 8 PAID HOLIDAYS. EXCELLENT MEDICAL INSURANCE ON EMPLOYEE AND FAMILY, LIFE INSURANCE ON EMPLOYEE PROFIT SHARING. PLUS VERY LITTLE LAYOVER. ALL TRUCKS ARE 1993 AND NEWER. WITH 400 CATS & CUMMINS. CONTACT S.M.P. INC. AT (801) 374-0761. WATER FACILITIES OPERATOR IL SALARY: $34,152.86-38,933.30/ year. REQUIREMENTS: Graduation from high school, orthe equivalent, plus two (2) years of skilled maintenance wori( and one (1) year of recent experience in the operation and maintenance of water treatment and distributkm facilities. SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS: Poseessk>n of. orthe ability to obtain, an appropriate Nevada Drnvrt LKense. Possession of a Nevada Grade II Water Treatment and Distribution License. Maintain certifKates and lk:enses as required by federal, state, and local regulatory agencies for the position. NOTE: Candidates must provide copies of the Nevada Grade II WaterTreatment and Distribution certificates at time of application OR equivalent current certifnates from another State AND obtain certifk:ation in Nevada through reciprocity by the time of appointment. WHERE TO APPLY: City application form nnust be submitted to and received by the Personnol Department. Room 200. City Hall, 240 Water Street, Henderson, NV. 69015, no later than Thursday, May 4, 1995, by 5:00 p.m., to bo considered for this recmitment. NO APPLICATIONS WILL BE GIVEN OUT AFTER 4:00 P.M. ON THE CLOSING DATE OF THIS RECRUITMENT. Employment packet MUST t>e obtained from the Personnel Department; resumes only WILL NOT be accepted in lieu pf employment application. HOURS OF OPERATION: MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY, 7:30 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. SMOKE-FREE WORK ENVIRONMENT. AN AFFIRMATIVE ACTION/EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. HW3883 FIRE FIGHTER AND FIRE FIGHTER/PARAMEDIC II. FIRE FIGHTER SALARY: $33,726.97-43,045.14/ YEAR. FIRE FIGHTER REQUIREMENTS: Graduation from high school, or the equivalent. SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS: Possessk>n of, orthe ability to obtain, an appropriate Nevada Drivers License, and maintenance of an excellent driving record; possession of, or the ability to obtain, within one (1) year of date of hire, an Emergency Medcal Technnian Certiftoate. Within three (3) years of date of hire, must possess a State of Nevada Fire Fighter II Certiffcate. FIRE FIGHTER/ PARAMEDIC II REQUIREMENTS: In addition to the requirements listed for Fire Fighter, must possess and maintain, a current valkf State of Nevada Paranrwdk: certification. Copy of current certif k:atk>n must be attached to appJKation. CERTIFICATES: Certifkrates from other states may be attached and a determinatk>n regarding reciprocity will be made. WHERE TO APPLY: City application form must be submitted to and recen/ed by the Personnel Department, Room 200, City Hall, 240 Water Street, Henderson, NV. 89015, no later than Monday, May 6, 1995, by 5:00 p.m, to be considered for thie recruitment. NO APPLICATIONS WILL BE GIVEN OUT AFTER 4:00 P.M. ON THE CLOSING DATE OF THIS RECRUITMENT. Employment packet MUST be obtained from the Personnel Department; resumes on^ WILL NOT be accepted in lieu of employment application. WOURS Of OPERATION: MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY. 7:30AM. TO 5:30 P.M. SMOKE-FREE WORK ENVIRONMENT. AN AFFIRMATIVE ACTK)N/EOUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. HW3S83 HELP WANTED We An Open for Buelneaal Come to Our New llendefontocatfon WeHevaJobal Asaemolvl Manulaetunngl HouaekeapingI CaMtMTodeyt EtuttridgB TBmpm S664tt2 3208. Boulder Highway #102 Hafldersofl,NV EOE/VET/WC PART TIME-lnternational service firm, baaed in Henderson, seeks n l-oriented convenaBlietsforfolk>w-upto coneepondence. Some college and cuetomer servkse experience helpful but not mandatory. Flexible hours within varyingtime frames. P.T. You make your own schedule in a professk>nal but friendly offce. NO SALES OR TELEMARKETING. Hourty wage and bonus (not commission) plan. Proven "people akiHa" a plue for hiring conskieration. IDEAL FOR •PROFESSIONALS TEMPORARILY BETWEEN JOBS •COLLEGE STUDENTS WANTING WHITECOLLAR EXPERIENCE ON THEIR RESUMES •INDIVIDUALS NEEDING TO AUGMENT INCOME FROM PRIMARY JOB OR RETIREMENT. Call Al at 565-4432 weekdays between noon and 2:00; if he is unavailable within several minutes, leave nr)e8sage w/ best 2-3 day/night times and numbers for retum calls, usually same day or next. HW3516 Momingcustodial worker for BC Bar/Club, 20to 28 hours per week. Contact Tom 293-2457, 7 am to 11 am. HW3543 Join our Team-Sitter, needed for 14 mo. oki twins one day a week plus coverage to start 293-1742. HW3371 Hotel maids, full tinrw, apply in Person At Hotel Front Deek, Rail Road Pass Hotel and Casino, 2800 S. Boulder Highway. HND. HW2822 HELP WANTED Houaekeepers. Cooks, Waitresses, Dishwashers, and maintenance. Also hiring Front Deek Clarke Front Desk and Accouming Clerical positions.' Part and Full time. PreErrptoyment Drug Test. Apply in Person, 322 Lake Shore Rd. Authorized Concessionaire N.P.S. HW3685 General Warehouse Shop Workers Needed, Full-time, apply in person at 745 W. Sunset RdHnd HW3982 Bob's All Family Restaurant, now hiring Exp. Cooks, Waitress, appy in g Brsonat761NV.RwY. C HW3648 Immediate opening for full-part time clerk cashiers morning and evenings available, must be 21 .Must apply at La Vista DelLago-sheH. lOOVille Dr.BC HW3728 Lucky Strike Cssino and Bowling is now accepting appteations for all positions, /bply in person at 642 S. Boukier Highway HND. HW3740 HAIRDRESSER & MANICURISTNEEDED. VEDONNAS VANITY. Rental stations available. 565-0355. HW3805 OTR DRIVER WANTED. GOOD DRIVING RECORD. MINIMUM 100.000 MILES. LATE MODEL EQUIPMENT. COMPETITIVE PAY, BENEFITS PAID VACATION, RETIREMENT, CALCO EXPRESS. 1600-554-2669 MONDAY-FRIDAY, 8 am-2 pmCST. HW3940 $300 to $500 Weekly! Full/Part time. Processing Simpis paper work in your area. Own hours. No experience Necessary. CaH 1-(601) 7991362 Ext. M 3896,24 HR. HW3926 Part time maid M-F NonSmoker preferred, apply in person. El Rancho Boukier Motel, 725 NV. HWY. HW3930 DEXTER SHOE FACTORY OUTLETS MGMT TRAINEE/3rd KEY. Responsible for open/cloae opera! register, customer eervfce, flex schedule. Contact Mike or Sharon and Dexter Shoe Factory Outlet, 896-0713. HW3942 Offce Aasistant poeitk>n available, apply st Super SMolsl, 704 NV HWY. BC. No Phone Calls Pleaae..HW4aaS HELP WANTED Cage Cashier, money handNng exp. apply in person at Railroad Pass Hotel and Caaino, 2800 S. Boukier Hwy. HND. HW3714 Baggage Handlers, pert time poeMons, have to be available Sundays and Thursdays, for more Information call 4348128. HW3895 Wanted Part Tkne DeHver Driverfor Auto Parts Store. /Sppty in person at Pwkarts Auto Parts between 9 am and 5pm. 31 E. Baek; Rd. HND. Prwate Christian School seeks an sdministrator, this is part time position, for details phone 2937773. HW3992 HOUSEHOLD CLEANERS, days, M-F. no weekend or holidays, vacatk>n, sk:k and holiday pay. GRIMEBUSTERS 798-1002. HW2e5 CHILD CARE TEACHERS NEEDED AT LA PETITE ACADEMY, PECOS & WIGWAM. 897-0171. ALSO GV PKWY. 4 SUNSET. 4512261. HW3478 WANTED HAIRSTYLISTS AND MANICURISTS FOR EXPANSION. A CUT ABOVE, 2943151. HW3266 Overlook Seamstress, will train, 293-2697. HW3856 THE HOOVER DAM STORE. A people oriented company totally committed to the Disney philosophy of sxcellence in guest service & cast member training has job opportunitiee available. Two part time, 1 Fulltime clerks to start imnnediately. Throe summer jobs part time/full time temporary for student start training April/May. Must have transportation. Visually impaired and physically challenged welcome to apply. Starting salary or wage based on experience. Phone 596-1082 for apolications. VISION STATEMENT Ourcompany goal is to have the best tnaned most courteous cast present the best merchandised selection of souvenir in the Southwest. HW3755 Veterinarian Assistant, possible full-time position open, duties include receptionist, technk:al and kennel work. Must be 18 years. For more informatien call 294-0001. HW3846 HOME TYPISTS, PC users needed. $45,000 income potential. Call 1 805-962-8000 Ext. B5695. HW3848 Clerical position, computer knowledge required. 8 am to 5 pm, $6.50 per hour to start. Call Bonnie 564-1180. HW3649 Concetto's Chicago Style Pizzaria is now hiring general kitchen help and delivery person, nights and weekends a must. /Vpply in person at 1010 W. Sunset HND. (195 and Sunset in front of Home Depot). Hwseae Mechanic wanted. Auto Motive A/C and cooling systems. Apply 1800 N. Boulder Highway, HND. 564-8309. HW3951 Babysitter needed for toddler Thursday thru Sunday, Eve. Hours. My home oryours, call Shen, 293-0701. HW3965 Offce help Saturday only 7:30 to 12:00 answer phones, filing assist offke manager in various offce duties apply at the Expedition Depot, 1297 NVHWY.BC. HW4005 l^nny in my home LD3 Preferred. Own tranaportatton, 4 days, mornings only. CPR and Ref. Req. Call 566-9736. 2 Hair & 1 Nail Station available for rent. CaH 565-9339. HW3906 ChlMcaraapechdlelare you nurturinig and energetc? This part tinrw position is for you! Send your letter of applcation including: your qualif cations, experience, and references, to Faith Christian Church. PO BOX 62326, BC 89006. Part-time housekeepers needed at The Nevada Inn. HW3496 Cleaning service needs honest and dependable people for P-T eve. 5654750. HW3792 Sales Assistant-Good Typist General Office Experience. $7/HR. to start. Fisher Space Pen Co., 293-3011. Ask for Kathleen Nolte. HW3767 Rocky Researcii, an R&D company located in Boulder City, needs a person with welding and machining skills to assist with fabrication of small assemblies. Work will be on an as needed basis. Salary to be based on sl
PAGE 39

w&mmmmmmm Thursday, April 27,1995 Henderson Home News, Boulder CMY News Page B1§ I Page B14 Henderson Home News, Boulder CHY News Thursday, April 27,1995 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES CkiMaleal Gnat Lawn mowing Md othar Bluff. 565-2277 Off 374160, CARPET REPAIR AND RE-STRETCH CALL BOB 897-1812 Advertise in the News Pk'OFESSlONAL SERVICES PROEESSIONAL SERVICES BOULDER CONCRETE WANTS TO MEET YOUR CONOplE NEEDS FOR FREE ESTMATES AND QUALITT WORKMANSMP CALL MICK CASEY Boulder CHy 293-1571 uc loiessa PKOEtSSIONAL SERVI'''-:S Advertise in the News BISHOP AIR SERVICEAIR SERVICE Air CondMonhif HMMng RvMQsraHon CemmorclalRasldmtial •Air Conditioning • • Hooting • • Rofrigorotion* 565-9800 tio Not VHM WMI My oVMf oflw Lk. # 353S4 718 Brick Dr. Hndraon A little short between paydays? HOWARD HELDERLEIN CONSTRUCTION Commercial • Rcstdcntlal • Remodels and Additions License #021013 565-0874 Sam Blakeley Masonry Masonry, brick, block, stone. Free estimates. Nev. He. 24144 564-7764 pssss* F & M MAINTENANCE QMMrai Maloltnanca-Pilirtlng-OnnwaU Inaurad, Bondad, LIcanaad—Commarclal/RaaidanUal FREE ESTIMATES Frank Dutra Office 565-7138 Cell. #592-1382 Ltcanaa *161-137e8 Bondad cponat Commercial Construction Reaklential BeWitchinq Cteanliif Stnia S6S-0319 Handaraon, NV iSUL ^ THE CAVANAUGH'S PAINTING Interior/Exterior Fne E$timmt$ 294-1422 ^^""*nl dependable Uc. #16413402 566-0450 PS347S PROFESSIONAL SERVICES PROFESSIONAL -. • ERVICES CUSTOM BOAT COVERS • BNMM h% FRAMEWORK • INTERIORS • TRACTOR SEATS CARL'S Upholstery AUTO>RVIMMNiCfWFT rtmUHmUmt TM Cnqrwi na, laiaaw CMy, NV Niai Beeper 252-1338 (702)293-0581 ps3\ R^lfll rKL^MSO Ps-ls^-EJ nMITN WNCtfO rMlir *ln(#nof *Eid#Hor •Papar Hanglna X:ALL 566-8962 dm .CLASSIFIED 4 p.m. Friday for Tuesday issue, Noon Tuesday for PanoranuT IBL Contmotlng Painting lntortor-Ext*rlor • • • Papr Hanging Frw* EaUmat** Call 226-0680 SHERMAN CONCRETE Lkeneed & Bonded Lie. 30046 Free Estimates 284-2343pS3481 4 Lines *6^*^ f Ulica cosh rote 3673 I BLACK MOUNTAt PLUMBING SERVICE DRAIN CLEANING FAST SERVICE HENDERSON BOULDER CITY md 565-6749 uc. ooias4* 294-7713 TREE TRIMMING oo ifoww : Hedges, Pruning. Topping, Stumps & Treos Rmoval Low Rates Elderly Discount Free Estimates Professional Job _^ 564-5976 ^^ RPM AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE TUNEUPS TO OVERHAUL 565-CARS(2277) WINTER PRICES Aluminum Pallo Covara Catpoita WIndoar Awnlnga SunaMaM Aamlng Rapraaamallva Call 293-3750 For fraa jn-homo astlmato P83362 MOWING $13 Includes Edge Whipping & Bloiving Champion Lawn Care 293-6756 E&MOORE CLEARLY WINDOW CLEANING Reasonable Rates 3^7, Jeff Kincaid 294-1114 Nowpagor 222-6926 HAPPY GARDNER We Care For Your Lawn George R. Rogan, III #164-13888 565-3583pMTM ^ OARAGE DOOR SICK? y-t CAU THE DOC-DOORiy TOE ^ ^^ —>—^ Eatimatoa (702) 293-6232 PS3S82 AAA ACTION GARAGE DOOR SERVICE CO. 4-B CONSTRUCTION CORP. GENERAL CONTRACTOR 293-4610/277-3956 DAN ^0^^ l-IC #7023-0 W*V CONCRETE $29.95 DRAINS UNCLOGGED $20 HOUR PLUMBING REPAIRS 15YRS.EXP. 433-7270 Bo's Landscaping^ riawh Service • Sprinlclera^i 294-6274 '^ ^Sarvlng: B.C., Hand., Graan Vallay PS34! m Harry's Quality Painting 15 Years In Boulder City interior/Exterior Residential/Commercial Acoustical Ceiling • Repair • Text Drywall Taping • Texturing • Wallpapering 293-1523 Free Estimates Lie • Bonded • Insured PS34M r In front of an audience MICHAEL PHILLIPS is pretty quick on his feet, PkOftSSIONAL I MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES • • Wk move re*. & comm. Free eetimates, we load/ unload rental trucks anywhere in town. 560-8698. PS 3780 VAftDLAfidftSeAViee YARD clean-up, traah hauling, lawn mowing, minor eprinkler repairs. Lie. 164-010521, SOSSSI 0. PS246 Telephone jacke installed and itepalred 15 Years experience. Lksensed. 284-1266. PS3862 SOS REPAIR TECH A/C& Heating, Washers, Dryer, Fridges, Disposels, WaterHeater, Stoves & More. Call 643-2891. PS3339 Renrwdeling and repair, painting, wallpaper, drywall, taping, texture, carpet and houseckianing, call 438-6788 or 3816610. PS3365 IHand watering servkse, leaving town? Call me to water your thirsty plants. Reliable 294-3668. Chimney Cleaning Recommended at least every 2 years. Since 1983 Res. Prices No Mess, Sootbusters 293-4244. PS3276 Handy work, complete yard care, and odd jobs. Free Estin^es, lk:ensed. 566-5110 or beep. 6922465. PS3474 RPM AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE TUNEUPS TO OVERHAUL 565-CARS (2277) PS3580 Pro-fectlonlsts Housecleaning RaaMnato RalM RatManoM AVM. CMaRwIpjit 263-1888 BRICK, BLOCK ALL MASONRY 564-1487 LIC.01S2S7 fSSSi MARY KAY COSMETICS Independent Beauty Consultant since 1989 Deo Doc Sonko 293-5550 : • .• HANDY MAN • Cemplala Homa Rapair 'Coolara *Spi1nMara 'PlumMna *FalnUno 'Naw Doora *Naw Locka 'Carpaftlry You aava SttSS Dal BSa-TSra PSMIQ PAINTER/ WALLPAPERER Inaido, outaido, custom, noat and clean, Ovor 10 yra. oxp. Call any timo 45-7a24,or Pagosaiaosa ^,\ GUITAR LESSONS By Exp. Teacher SlCVhr. Call 564-771|^ RELIABLE LAWN CARE WE DOIT ALL Rick Neubauer 293-5268, DEAN'S BODY AND PAINT Collision repair Free towing with repairs 20 years exp. Call 565-8200 FREE ESTIMATES 745 W. SUNSET RD. 8TE.20 MISCELLANEOUS Dining room set, glass top white pedestal four^ chairs S.W. colors new $400,566-4141. MI3353 Approx. 110 yarde of HiLo Pile carpeting, golden tan, excellent cond. Includes 4 double traverse rods w/nurtching drapes. $350.293-0998. MI4013 NATIVE ROCK SLABS, CALL 294-1646. USED TOBEONOURPATIOI For sale Panasonic Microwave Digital $100, 293-6628. MI3624 Two Prom Dresses, strapless, street length, size 1Z 1 whke $7S; 1 royal blue $75 with dyed to match 3 inch heels. 71/2 med. $10. Worn only onoa, perfect conditk>n. 293-4856. MI3881 Computer/ '/Epson, tor, printer, $400, i Laptop oontputer with mon( 1 :er, $400, ZenHh op ooni lAODC printer $60o: Call between 8 am and 4 pm 564-1348. MI3875 Landscape cuibing machine and trailer $10,000 080, call 564-1946. Mi3877 WASHER / Dryers $125.00 Each. 2936101. BC MI3369 ARTHRITIS Suffers, live pain free. Had it for 20 years now I am pain free. Cost is as tow as $15 per mo., not medksine, natural food & energy supplements. Guaranteed 564-1648. MI254 NE^b N^W FURNITURE? Tired of looking? Solution: Furniture Closeouts Warehouse. Brand names, full furniture lines, closeouts, discontinued items, display fumiture! Save Big Moneyl Exannples, Mattress sets: twins $69; fulls $79; queens $119; kings $149; brand names & guarantees. 6000 S. Eastern Ave., BIdg. #8 (Sunset to Eastem, turn north, to next traffk: light, then right on PatrfckIn. 4th bidg. on left.) 5% discount with this ad. 7 Days a Week; 10 am to 7 pm. 739-0338. MI3360 WATER BED; Queen size with dark wood frame, headboard, mirror and pads. $150 or best offer. Call 435-5625. MI3692 For sale queen size sleeper couch, blue, $125, bookshelves, $25 ea. Call 263-0724. MI3723 10% off any hair care S roducts at Affair with air at 311 B Water St. HND. 564-5226. MI3739 Brand New Singer Sewing Machine with case $150. Call 566-8997. Ml 1203 Model G-1400 Teknika flectronk; Cash Register, 4 dept. keys. MOSLSI (micro coniputer) CMOSICtechnoloc|y.$170 National Controls, Inc.. Model #3200, price computing scale. $350. 564-5417. MI3156 Frigidaire double oven electrk; stove $150.2936628. MI3811 G.E. Refrigerator. Frost Free. Avocado; Kenmore Electric Dryer. Solid State. Avocado. 2933607. No calls on Friday until after 5 pm. Call Sat. or Sun. between the hours of 8 am to 6 p.m. Both Kems are in good cond. MI3953 Wedding set in heavy 14 karat yeltow gold consisting of an engagement ring in a swirl pattern. 1 carat center stone. F color WS clarity. 5 side diaoKinds round brilliant cut. .02 carat each of good make & color, separate swirl pattern gold band appraised at $3620. asking $1600, 294-2631. MI3956 Large Window Swamp cooler, 294-2690 or 2930229. M13970 Couch, love seat, two end tables, very good condition. $300.00 call 2930138 after 4 pm or leave message. MI4009 Large executive desk $125. antique twin beds. $225, call 294-1173. GLITTER GULCH DENA's (The Rock Queen), in Henderson offering American Indian Decor gifts, jewelry, Pipes, drums, flutes, rocks, quartz crystals, minerals, fossils. We are a Community Pride, a special Indian place. Attention: (Health problems, force Dena to reduce most of her Primo collectibles). Must reduce inventory to make it easier to operate. Come in, select pieces you always wanted. Generous discount. Act quickly. Remember, these things are one of a kind. 5650711. MI3596 Nk;kel slot machine with oak pedestal stand, excellent condition, $675. 435-6639. MI3439 ANTIQUE FURNITURE, COLLECTIBLES STORE OPENING IN BC FOR SNEAK PREVIEW, CALL 294-1104 FOR RES. MI3841 Macrame-Patio-Chairs, folding-chairs, cardtabie, rollaway bed, Weber BBQ-Kettle, D&D router, wood lathe, f ishingpoies, reels. 293-4620. MI3902 Boating Equipment Vests, Booies, Cushions, Skiis, Etc., $100. Ski Tube $50, 25 ft. boat cover $50, 17 ft. boat cover $25, call 294-1173. MI4010 For sale, hwin size dark pine bunk beds w/nrtattresses. Use alone or stacked, $75. GirPs 20" bike.$50.Girrsl6'bike. $35: Push scooter, $10. Call 293-7377, leave message. Mt4017 BIRDH0U8E 1 lea*, no ea.. t. 4/3S, S pm. BowMar Dem Hotel CHEfF MISCELLANEOUS BusherTop Dinette table and 2 chairs, $50; Sharp Microwave, Defrost, timer and lots of features $50; collectors teddy bears $2.00 ea. and up call 564-7494. Mi3644 MILL DIRECT CARPET. Buy from milL Save $$$. Need manufacturer, style, color, Ship direct. No risks. 6 months financing available. 1 -800910-1222. MI3656 SUNQUEST WOLFF TANNING BEDS New Commercial Home Tanning Units From $199.00. Lamps Lotions • Accessones. Payments low low as $20.00. Call Today FREE NEW Color Catalog. 1-800462-9197. Mr3725 Wanted to buy electric fireplace log. 293-1716. MI3823 MOTHER'S DAY-For a Truly Unk^ue Gift! Great for any occasion. Consider naming a Star for that Speciar Someone. ONLY $33. Call The -STARDIRECTORn800-497-4611. MI3908 Queen size flotation waterbed. Sdrawerchestof drawers, glass swivel top table and other small items. Call 294-2429. MI3916 Delta table saw 1-1/2 HP 115-230 volts w/diamond blade, $950 Craftsman Skill saw, Skill Saw $250 for both, or $1100 for alL Call 293-1645 anytime. MI3920 DAYBED, White Iron W/ Brass, W/2 Ortho Mattresses & Pop up trundle in box. Cost $800. Sell for $325, 254-9403. M13927 Brass bed, queen w/ frame & ortiiopedic mattress set. Still in the plastic. Cost $800, sell $300,254-9128. MI3926 20 MB Computer complete w/ProPrinter, Progranftt loaded $300. Call 293-7237. Mi3925 AUTHORIZED SHIPPING CENTER UPS FEDERAL EXPRESS MyPABEPWCEaTHEW COME SHIP WITH US OPEN 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday thru Friday BEE'S BUSINESS & MAIL SERVICE 1400 Cokirado Street (at Ash SUoot) Urn OuremHUmtaattml GARAGE SALES PRE-MOVING GARAGE. SALE. Fri., 4/28, 8-12 & Sat., 4/29, 8-1, furniture, appliances, clothes, books, dryer, tapes, toys, large Lego collection, Nscale trains, tools, trimmer, games, Nintendo & lots nrrare. No junk-everything in good condition. 1360 Denver, BC. GS3904 Yard Sale 4/29-4/30, 8 am to 5 pm 283 Aztec Lane. Henderson. Something for all ages. GS3911 Yard sale, April 29th and 30th, 6 amtill? Lewis Ct. Off Ash, HND. GS3941 Giant Sale! Sat. Apr. 29th, 8 am to 12 noon, 20 Homes! Fura., Clothes, Household goods, set., Rancho Las Palmas, just East of Bermuda on Windmill, Info 379-5494 or 696-3684. GS3945 GARAGE SALE 640 Ave. K, Sat.. April 29, 8 am-1 B m, Misc., Couch, 1984 qtsun. GS3967 EXPERIENCED MERCHANDISE THRIFT STORE, 527 Nevada Hwy., near Ace Shopper Stopper, yard sale prices. Hours: M-F, 10-2, Sat. 10-1. GS3579 Church Rummage Sale St. Mathews Sat. May 6th. 8 am to 4 pm. 4709 S. Nellie BKAI. Between Tropnana and Boukier. Hwy. GS3779 Yard sale, 224 Carson Way, Hand, AprH 29 and 30, 9 am to 5 pm. Brass beds, 100 GaL Fish Tank, size 8 evening gowns, housewares, and much nrwre. GS3973 Electric fireplace, freezer, microwave, TV, Stereo, bed f rsme. ceramic pots, nails, and much misc., 428and4-29,272Navaio Dr.. Trailer Estates. HND. GS3971 Huge garage sale, SM^ urday, 8 am to 4 pm, 802 Little Raven St., Off College and Mission Dr. HND. QS3972 Yard sale Cub Scouts Peck 18, Apr. 29th, 8 am to 4 pm, 534 Bilgadlar, HND. QS4001 Garage sale, 7 am, Thurs. 4/27 and Fri. 4/28. 659 Arrayo Way. BC Yard sale at the Rear of 190 LMo Dr., Fri., tat, and Sun. M4-9722. HND. GARAGE SALES Huge yard sale, multi fanil^, 1801 Hilton Head Dr.,/^pril 29-30,7:00 am, ck>thes, toys, fumiture, cameras, bikes, baseball cards, lots more. 2932582. BC GS39 69 Large Sale: Sat. & Sun.. 1801 Chickasaw (Equestrian and BoukJer Hwy.). 6 am to 2 pm. Tools. Carpet. Baby hems, building mat., and much misc.. HND. GS 3962 Moving Sale: Too much to list. Come and see at 1530 Latigo Dr.. Hand. NV 4/29/95-4/30/95 starting at 10 am. 0^806 Garage sale Sun.. 4/30. China hutch, wall unit. 10 speed, refridg., rrwwer, glassware, books, clothes, toys, call 5643387 or sale date Sun., 4/30. 230 Village Ct. Hand, near Basic High. GS3697 Garage sale Bazaar and Raffle Sat., April 29. St. Timothy's Church. Corner of Pacific and Panama, HND. 9 am to 4 E m. Collectibles, comes, ooks, records, attic treasures, food, clothes, both new and Used, come join us for the fun!! GS3896 LARGE NEIGHBORHOOD Garage sale. 7-2. 4/29 Sat. 1517 Darlene Way. BC GS4008 Fri., Sat., Sun., 8-5, huge sale & cactus. 600 Mt. AnteroWay.BC GS4015 Huge yard sale, 504 Ave. K, 4-29 & 4-30, 8 am, bIdg. supplies, 12' trusses, doors, toys, clothes and much, much more. GS4014 Carousel and globe music boxes, $45. Kaleidoscope, 1306 Nevada Hwy. 294-1104. GS4016 WANT TO BUY Buying Barbies! Call 451 3840 about single dolls, outfits, entire collections. MC2729 Want to get rid of those old sewing buttons? Call me I'll buy them from you! Call 898-7204. MC3891 COPY SERVICE COPIES NOT ., COPIES Aa low aa 4^ par copy MAIL BOXES ETC. Vona Shopping Caotar MAILBOX RENTALS The Postal Station, Mailbox Rentals, UPS, Copies & Fax, lnal. the most poweriul free radical scavenger remissk>n and relief of at least 60 common ailments, heart disease, arthri*!*, diabetK, anti aging, 50 mg. 21/2 times stronger than Care or Sterling, 2439911.MC3909 Foreve'r Young. Beauty from within, natural nutritional supplement in tablet form slows down wrinkles, helps slow down aging, free brochure, 30 day m oney back guarantee 2439911.MC3910 BUILDING SUPPLIES STEEL BUILDING SALE! 20x20x6, $2660. 24x24x8, $3185. 30x30x10, $3995. aher sizes available. Sale is limited to inventory in stock! Don't miss out! Call now 1-800-766-4790. STEEL BLDGS. FACTORY SIDCOUNTS. LIMITED QU/yNTITIES. FAST DEL. SAVE THOUSANDS. MUST RESERVE BY 4/30. CALL JOHN TODAY AT 642-3600. MC2886 PACKAGE SHIPPING AUTHORIZED SHIPPING CENTER UPS FEDERAL EXPRESS Companpiletttm Cam* SNp wim um OPEN 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday thru Friday BEE'S BUSINESS A MAIL SERVICE 1400 Celerado SIraal ( • I Aah StTMl) UM Our Comtnltnl Sidr Doori nn LOST & FOUND Bichon Price, whKe, recently clipped (short) lost at Calico Ridge, Neutered male, 564-0163. Reward if found. LF3924 LOST: SIAMESE LOOKING CAT W/PURPLE COLLAR. IF INFO. CALL 293-2044 RM. 2 LF3950 Found Set of keys on Gingerwood in BC. Call for more info. 293-2302. LF4007 PETS/ANIMALS THE ANIMAL FOUNDATION will help you financially spay or neuter your cat or dog. Very inexpensive in Las Vegas. 384-3333 BC PA ADOPT CATS & Dogs from your shelters, Save a Life. BC PA LAS VEGAS VALLEY HUMANE SOCIETY. Beautiful, healthy, kittens, cats, puppies, dogs. Spayed/neutered, tested, shots. PetsMart. Trop-Eastern store only. Thurs.. Fri.. Sat.. Sun.. 11-4. PA3867 AKC MINIATURE POODLES, cute & spunky. 2 females.1 male, ready to go 4/24/ 95. $225. Taking Deposits NOW 564-0010. FREE family fun safari in the desert. Visitors welcome for guided tours daily to see lioris, tigers, bears, cougars, wolves, parrots and hundreds of others 361-2484. PA236 Would you like to split the cost of breeding your male Rottweiler to my female? Must have papers. If interested or want more information please cell 566-3983. PA3869 AKC Male Rott. for stud, 564-0147. PA4023 AKC REQISTEREO PUREBRED "BIQ" MALE ROTTWEILER FOR STUD, GREAT DISPOSITION, CALL FOR STUD FEE. BECKY. SSSe022 attar B pm. PUI7 Eaater Bunniea, Chicka, Ducka and Finches, bast prices in town. Also feed, csges, pet supplies. Sunset Saddlery and (sed, 54-10t7. PA3887 ENTERTAINMENT voice MANO DKARNA LKSftONS voica.auwOwPWMi • i^aiii COWLCOW Hc swan, ate R*^ DUCAriONAL AlUEiS $MONEY FOR COLLEGE$ Millions of dollars from /Unerkia's largest corporations and oroanizatmns. No QPA or tinancial requirement. You can not be denied sources. Nominal processingfee required. Call today 1-800-222-4995. 24hra. MC3710 MONEYTO LOAN NEED CASH? WHX HOLD a CASH YOUR POSTDATED CHECK UP TO tSOO.OO. SIxnwnIha amptoymanl raqulrad. 387-7518AFS BOATS & RVs 78 Commander. 28 ft., $5600. 566-0794. BR3690 Boat Garaged. Original Owner. 1968 Four Winds, 160 Horizon, open bow, V6. fish/depth finder, marine radio, less than 50 hours, must see to appreciate, it's immaculate. $10,500 OBO. Bob 5644124 BR3680 1990 Searay22-ft. Cuddy Cabin, 7.4L I/O. 100 hrs.; Trim tabs. Full covers, excellent cond. $22,000. Call 293-7441. BR3947 28 ft. Road Runner Travel Trailer, Self contained, 1978, Brand new interior, ready for travel or live in $4500. Must sell. Call 294-4203. BR3960 1989Bayliner19ft.Capri Bow rider 115 HP Outboard, excellent cond., all covers, lots of extras $7500, callafterSpmfor Jack, 564-3119. BR3795 1965 Star Craft, 19 ft. pop-up camper, sleeps 6, new batt.. new tires, full awning, great cond., call 566-5123. BR3975 23ft.Wildemess$3000, 293-0566. BR3989 VEHICLES 87 Chev /Vstro Van white with maroon interior, good cond. many x-tras. $4595 OBO, 565-9997. Used Auto parts Foreign & DomestK, Big John and Sons, 1631 Foothill Dr. 293-PART. VE3584 See Radiator Master Located inside Emission Express. 1400 NV Hwy. esa^ADi. VEasifr*. Emission Express & Smog Testing, and Complete Automotive. Emissk>n Express Auto Care. 1400 NV HWY. 293-2473. VE3586 1985 Bunk Century. Nee Shape, mns good, 4 door, fully loaded. $2500 OBO. Call 564-1500 or 5650319. VE3332 1976 BUICKLE SABRE. RUNS GOOD $600. PH. 294-0093. VE3576 1993 Mazda MPV van. white, loaded, only 22.000 miles. Moving, must selL $14,990. 8966114. VE4012 1986 Ford Mustang LX 4 cyl. Auto, A/C, Cruise, Nice Transportation Car. Asking $2,250. 5642300. VE2894 1981 Cad Seville Good Transportation as is. Runs Good. Asking $1,300.00. 564-2300. VE2892 ^ 1985 Ford LTDil Wagon. 3.6: V-6 engine. Sell whole or for parts. Some body damage. $750 OBO. 564-8386. VE3544 60 Ford Wagon Country Squire. 10 Passenger. Automatk:. Air. Great Shape $8,000. 5651367. VE3929 For sale. 1964 Pontiac Bonneville A/C. new battery, 1 owner, runs f ood, goodtires, call 293487. VE3943 1983 Datsun 200XL Hatch Back, runs good, good tires $950.00. Best Offer. Needs no Plates. 293-0441. VE3968 93 Toyota 4 Runner. 2 WD. V6, Autonrwtic, 4 door, cruise control, tilt wheel roof rack running boards power locks & windows dekixe radio & cassette & etc. Cardinal red, excellent conditk>n, 33,000 miles. Low blue book$21,900,293-0328. VE3949 1990 Honda Civic hatchback, excellent cond.. gray with pinstripes. $8000. Call 2941846. VE3963 EMPLOYMENT AIDS ALASKA EMPLOYMENT-Fishina Industry. Earn ',up to $3,000 $6.00b-f per month. Room'A Board! Transportalk>n! No experience necessary! Male/Fenwle. Age 18-70. Directory. For information call: 1-206-545-4155 ext. A89773. MC3733 CRUISE SHIPS HIRING • Earn up to $2,000-1-/ month woridng on cmlsa ships or land tour companies. No experience necessary. Oirsctoiy. For information call 1-206634-0468 ext. C89775. Doxed Ads *7^ per column Inch per week BOATS & RVs Boat For Sale. Get onthe fish in a hurry. 1964 Ranger 395 I/O Bass boat, 350 Chevy inboard 260h.p.withtraller,21'6'' teng, $8500. 294-0225. Road Runner 5th Wheel. 27 ft. like new new. $7000. Call 565-7877. BR3694 68 RANGER 396V 200 hp Evinmde. xint. cond. new trailer, many new Hems. Factory cover, not a tournament boat. $14,000, leavemessage. 293-5981. BR3994 '82 Chris Craft. 25 ft. fiberglass. 305 V-8. Low hours. Werf good mechank;al. Newtrailer. Lots of room aft for fishing. Roonrry cabin. Separate head with porta-potti. $15,000,1567 Bermuda Dunes Dr. 294-0156. FOR RENT 2lKinn.,1-3/4balh covered paridng patk) with view LakaMountiinEitatM $800.00. Adults only. Call Mary 293-4663 Boukler Dam Realty UHxaa VEHICLES 66 Buick Skyhawk, 1 owner, 66,000 miles, $2600, OBO. Call 8926330. VE3813 1980 (280 SLC) and 1977 (350 SLC) Mercedes. Excellent cond. Must see to appreciate, call 5660220. VE3876 10WNER 1968 DODGE ARIES, 2.5 Liter, Auto, A/C, accident free, fuHy loaded $3500. Call 2934596. VE4000 Truck For Sale, 1993 Dodge Ram F350 Dually, Turbo-Diesel, 20,000 miles, white/grey, perfect conditton, 5000 lb. hitch, camper shell, $20,000 OBO. 294-0225. VE 3984 73 Lincoln Cont.Mari< IV, excellent cond., power windows & seats, tilt steering, AC-climate control. All worics!! $800. Will consider all offers. 294-0233. VE3436 1972 Chevy Monte Cario. Good running condition, $600, OBO. Call 5647494. VE3649 79 Chevrolet 350 1 ton flatbed truck, engine overhauled, oood tires. 564-5317. VE3705 1995 isuzu Rodeo, 4x4, LS Fully loaded, take over payments orf inance 5666475, leave message after 4:30 pm or call 5640260. VE3873 BIO JOHN'S TOWINO Llotil and Haavy duty lowing, raeovary 3M7 (708) 8M-HELP 1SS8FoottiMDr. BC. Good Dependable transportation cars under S1000. Auto Specialist. FAST CASH TOP PRICES PAID FOR JUNK CARS FREE PICK-UP SERVICE CALL US! 565-1414 NEVADA PIC-A-PART VE94e4 Doxed Ads ^T^ per column irKJ^perweeh TIRED OF TRYINQ TO fCLL YOUR CART DONT WANT tTRANGIRt COMINQ TO YOUR NOUSET WE PAY CASH FOR CLEAN TRUCKS 4k CARS! ANY AUTO SALES 1112 NEVADA Hnr. BOULOCR CITY, NEVADA 293-: • II 'w^'w^v 3917 PERSONALS TO MY COVENANT PARTNER THE COMPOSITE ENTITY OF BODY, MIND, SPIRIT RECOGNIZES THAT I AM AWE. CD. PE3836 Prayer to Virgin (Ne fail) O' nn 'er to the Blessed Isver known to most beautiful flower of Mount Carmel, fruitful vine, splendor of Heaven. Blessed Mother of the Son of God. Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. O' Star of the Sea, help me and show me where you are my mother. O' lioly Mary. Mother of God. Queen of Heaven and Earth. I humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to aecure me in my necessity. There are none that can withstand your power. 0' Mary conceived without sin pray for us who have recoursed to theS. Holy Mary, I place this cause in your hands. Say this prayer for 3 consecutive daw and then you must publish and it will be granted to you. M.U. "Holy Spirit. You who soKre the problems provide a road to my goal. You who give me the Divine gift to forgive and forget, you are with me. I Thank you for all things and say again I never want to be separated from you. Thank you for your mercy towards me To our covenant partner we bless the day you were bom. We bless your progeny and antecedents throughout antiquity. We blessthemtoday and forever more. CO. Prayer to the Blessed Virgin (never known to fail) O' Most beautiful flower of Mt. Carmel. fruitful vine, splendor of heaven, Blessed Mother of the Son of God, Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. O' Star of the Sea, help me, show me where you are, My Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earth, I humbly beseech you, from the bottom of my heart, to secure me in my necessity. There are none that can withstand your power. 0 Mary conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee. Holy Mary, I place this cross in your hands. Say this prayer for three consecutive days and then you must publish it and it will be granted to you. T.G.C PE3931 PRAYER TO SAINT JUDE never known to fail most holy apostle St. Jude faithful sen/ant and friend of Jesus I am so helpless and alone, I implore you to bring visible and speedy help In this great needs. Come to my assistance I will ever be mindful of this great favor in pledge to honor you always as my special and powerful patrant. Say this prayer for 7 days and then you must publish it and it will be granted. T.G.C W.M. 5'8", Slender, Drk. Blue eyes, Bm./Gry.Hair, Clean Shaven, N/S,N/D, young agile 70 yr., likes travel trailer camping, fishing, etc., seeks petite young agile 65-70 lady to share fun, companionship, marriage if compatible. Call BOB 564-2142. Leave Message Please. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Haala 7 daya a wk. al S PM, Rae. Annai bahind Bouldar Dam CradN Union. ALWIOM *LATiai 41U 3Z^ HELP V^ANTED HOUSECLEANbH l-UH PROFESSIONAL CLEANING SERVICE APPROX. 30 HRS. A WEEK M-F $200 AVG. WK. 294-6232. HW3278 HAIRDRESSERNEEDED pait time or ful time. 29372a3.BC.HW3719 LAW ENFORCEMENT JOBS NO EXP. NECESSARY. Now hiring. U.S. Customs. officers, etc...For info call (219)794-0100. ext. 1204, 7 am to 9 pm. 7 days. HViQ293 Case Back-Hoe operators, with power and telephone exp. C.D.L., Drug testing mandatory. $13per hr. phis benefits, 564-5778. HW2685 87 people to lose betwaen 10-30/nfx>nth! No wH^wwer needed 100% natural, 100% guaranteed. Doctor Recommended New products for 19951 Call 303-6951666. HW3402 EASV W6Aki exbgLLENT PAY! Assemble Products at homa. Call Toll Free 1-800-4675566 EXT. 1311. HW3403 McOonaMs Reetaurant is' now hiring people for our new alors al 8120 S. Eaalsm. Lea Vegas. NV. Between 9 amend 3 pm. HW3638 HELP WANTED PROFESSIONAL OHIVERS NEEDED: TOP PAY TO RUN 11 WESTERN STATES. MUSTBE25YEARSOR OVER AND HAVE 2 YEARS' FLATBED EXPERIENCE. WE OFFER UP TO 26 CENTS A MILE, PAID VACATIONS, 8 PAID HOLIDAYS. EXCELLENT MEDICAL INSURANCE ON EMPLOYEE AND FAMILY, LIFE INSURANCE ON EMPLOYEE PROFIT SHARING. PLUS VERY LITTLE LAYOVER. ALL TRUCKS ARE 1993 AND NEWER. WITH 400 CATS & CUMMINS. CONTACT S.M.P. INC. AT (801) 374-0761. WATER FACILITIES OPERATOR IL SALARY: $34,152.86-38,933.30/ year. REQUIREMENTS: Graduation from high school, orthe equivalent, plus two (2) years of skilled maintenance wori( and one (1) year of recent experience in the operation and maintenance of water treatment and distributkm facilities. SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS: Poseessk>n of. orthe ability to obtain, an appropriate Nevada Drnvrt LKense. Possession of a Nevada Grade II Water Treatment and Distribution License. Maintain certifKates and lk:enses as required by federal, state, and local regulatory agencies for the position. NOTE: Candidates must provide copies of the Nevada Grade II WaterTreatment and Distribution certificates at time of application OR equivalent current certifnates from another State AND obtain certifk:ation in Nevada through reciprocity by the time of appointment. WHERE TO APPLY: City application form nnust be submitted to and received by the Personnol Department. Room 200. City Hall, 240 Water Street, Henderson, NV. 69015, no later than Thursday, May 4, 1995, by 5:00 p.m., to bo considered for this recmitment. NO APPLICATIONS WILL BE GIVEN OUT AFTER 4:00 P.M. ON THE CLOSING DATE OF THIS RECRUITMENT. Employment packet MUST t>e obtained from the Personnel Department; resumes only WILL NOT be accepted in lieu pf employment application. HOURS OF OPERATION: MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY, 7:30 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. SMOKE-FREE WORK ENVIRONMENT. AN AFFIRMATIVE ACTION/EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. HW3883 FIRE FIGHTER AND FIRE FIGHTER/PARAMEDIC II. FIRE FIGHTER SALARY: $33,726.97-43,045.14/ YEAR. FIRE FIGHTER REQUIREMENTS: Graduation from high school, or the equivalent. SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS: Possessk>n of, orthe ability to obtain, an appropriate Nevada Drivers License, and maintenance of an excellent driving record; possession of, or the ability to obtain, within one (1) year of date of hire, an Emergency Medcal Technnian Certiftoate. Within three (3) years of date of hire, must possess a State of Nevada Fire Fighter II Certiffcate. FIRE FIGHTER/ PARAMEDIC II REQUIREMENTS: In addition to the requirements listed for Fire Fighter, must possess and maintain, a current valkf State of Nevada Paranrwdk: certification. Copy of current certif k:atk>n must be attached to appJKation. CERTIFICATES: Certifkrates from other states may be attached and a determinatk>n regarding reciprocity will be made. WHERE TO APPLY: City application form must be submitted to and recen/ed by the Personnel Department, Room 200, City Hall, 240 Water Street, Henderson, NV. 89015, no later than Monday, May 6, 1995, by 5:00 p.m, to be considered for thie recruitment. NO APPLICATIONS WILL BE GIVEN OUT AFTER 4:00 P.M. ON THE CLOSING DATE OF THIS RECRUITMENT. Employment packet MUST be obtained from the Personnel Department; resumes on^ WILL NOT be accepted in lieu of employment application. WOURS Of OPERATION: MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY. 7:30AM. TO 5:30 P.M. SMOKE-FREE WORK ENVIRONMENT. AN AFFIRMATIVE ACTK)N/EOUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. HW3S83 HELP WANTED We An Open for Buelneaal Come to Our New llendefontocatfon WeHevaJobal Asaemolvl Manulaetunngl HouaekeapingI CaMtMTodeyt EtuttridgB TBmpm S664tt2 3208. Boulder Highway #102 Hafldersofl,NV EOE/VET/WC PART TIME-lnternational service firm, baaed in Henderson, seeks n l-oriented convenaBlietsforfolk>w-upto coneepondence. Some college and cuetomer servkse experience helpful but not mandatory. Flexible hours within varyingtime frames. P.T. You make your own schedule in a professk>nal but friendly offce. NO SALES OR TELEMARKETING. Hourty wage and bonus (not commission) plan. Proven "people akiHa" a plue for hiring conskieration. IDEAL FOR •PROFESSIONALS TEMPORARILY BETWEEN JOBS •COLLEGE STUDENTS WANTING WHITECOLLAR EXPERIENCE ON THEIR RESUMES •INDIVIDUALS NEEDING TO AUGMENT INCOME FROM PRIMARY JOB OR RETIREMENT. Call Al at 565-4432 weekdays between noon and 2:00; if he is unavailable within several minutes, leave nr)e8sage w/ best 2-3 day/night times and numbers for retum calls, usually same day or next. HW3516 Momingcustodial worker for BC Bar/Club, 20to 28 hours per week. Contact Tom 293-2457, 7 am to 11 am. HW3543 Join our Team-Sitter, needed for 14 mo. oki twins one day a week plus coverage to start 293-1742. HW3371 Hotel maids, full tinrw, apply in Person At Hotel Front Deek, Rail Road Pass Hotel and Casino, 2800 S. Boulder Highway. HND. HW2822 HELP WANTED Houaekeepers. Cooks, Waitresses, Dishwashers, and maintenance. Also hiring Front Deek Clarke Front Desk and Accouming Clerical positions.' Part and Full time. PreErrptoyment Drug Test. Apply in Person, 322 Lake Shore Rd. Authorized Concessionaire N.P.S. HW3685 General Warehouse Shop Workers Needed, Full-time, apply in person at 745 W. Sunset RdHnd HW3982 Bob's All Family Restaurant, now hiring Exp. Cooks, Waitress, appy in g Brsonat761NV.RwY. C HW3648 Immediate opening for full-part time clerk cashiers morning and evenings available, must be 21 .Must apply at La Vista DelLago-sheH. lOOVille Dr.BC HW3728 Lucky Strike Cssino and Bowling is now accepting appteations for all positions, /bply in person at 642 S. Boukier Highway HND. HW3740 HAIRDRESSER & MANICURISTNEEDED. VEDONNAS VANITY. Rental stations available. 565-0355. HW3805 OTR DRIVER WANTED. GOOD DRIVING RECORD. MINIMUM 100.000 MILES. LATE MODEL EQUIPMENT. COMPETITIVE PAY, BENEFITS PAID VACATION, RETIREMENT, CALCO EXPRESS. 1600-554-2669 MONDAY-FRIDAY, 8 am-2 pmCST. HW3940 $300 to $500 Weekly! Full/Part time. Processing Simpis paper work in your area. Own hours. No experience Necessary. CaH 1-(601) 7991362 Ext. M 3896,24 HR. HW3926 Part time maid M-F NonSmoker preferred, apply in person. El Rancho Boukier Motel, 725 NV. HWY. HW3930 DEXTER SHOE FACTORY OUTLETS MGMT TRAINEE/3rd KEY. Responsible for open/cloae opera! register, customer eervfce, flex schedule. Contact Mike or Sharon and Dexter Shoe Factory Outlet, 896-0713. HW3942 Offce Aasistant poeitk>n available, apply st Super SMolsl, 704 NV HWY. BC. No Phone Calls Pleaae..HW4aaS HELP WANTED Cage Cashier, money handNng exp. apply in person at Railroad Pass Hotel and Caaino, 2800 S. Boukier Hwy. HND. HW3714 Baggage Handlers, pert time poeMons, have to be available Sundays and Thursdays, for more Information call 4348128. HW3895 Wanted Part Tkne DeHver Driverfor Auto Parts Store. /Sppty in person at Pwkarts Auto Parts between 9 am and 5pm. 31 E. Baek; Rd. HND. Prwate Christian School seeks an sdministrator, this is part time position, for details phone 2937773. HW3992 HOUSEHOLD CLEANERS, days, M-F. no weekend or holidays, vacatk>n, sk:k and holiday pay. GRIMEBUSTERS 798-1002. HW2e5 CHILD CARE TEACHERS NEEDED AT LA PETITE ACADEMY, PECOS & WIGWAM. 897-0171. ALSO GV PKWY. 4 SUNSET. 4512261. HW3478 WANTED HAIRSTYLISTS AND MANICURISTS FOR EXPANSION. A CUT ABOVE, 2943151. HW3266 Overlook Seamstress, will train, 293-2697. HW3856 THE HOOVER DAM STORE. A people oriented company totally committed to the Disney philosophy of sxcellence in guest service & cast member training has job opportunitiee available. Two part time, 1 Fulltime clerks to start imnnediately. Throe summer jobs part time/full time temporary for student start training April/May. Must have transportation. Visually impaired and physically challenged welcome to apply. Starting salary or wage based on experience. Phone 596-1082 for apolications. VISION STATEMENT Ourcompany goal is to have the best tnaned most courteous cast present the best merchandised selection of souvenir in the Southwest. HW3755 Veterinarian Assistant, possible full-time position open, duties include receptionist, technk:al and kennel work. Must be 18 years. For more informatien call 294-0001. HW3846 HOME TYPISTS, PC users needed. $45,000 income potential. Call 1 805-962-8000 Ext. B5695. HW3848 Clerical position, computer knowledge required. 8 am to 5 pm, $6.50 per hour to start. Call Bonnie 564-1180. HW3649 Concetto's Chicago Style Pizzaria is now hiring general kitchen help and delivery person, nights and weekends a must. /Vpply in person at 1010 W. Sunset HND. (195 and Sunset in front of Home Depot). Hwseae Mechanic wanted. Auto Motive A/C and cooling systems. Apply 1800 N. Boulder Highway, HND. 564-8309. HW3951 Babysitter needed for toddler Thursday thru Sunday, Eve. Hours. My home oryours, call Shen, 293-0701. HW3965 Offce help Saturday only 7:30 to 12:00 answer phones, filing assist offke manager in various offce duties apply at the Expedition Depot, 1297 NVHWY.BC. HW4005 l^nny in my home LD3 Preferred. Own tranaportatton, 4 days, mornings only. CPR and Ref. Req. Call 566-9736. 2 Hair & 1 Nail Station available for rent. CaH 565-9339. HW3906 ChlMcaraapechdlelare you nurturinig and energetc? This part tinrw position is for you! Send your letter of applcation including: your qualif cations, experience, and references, to Faith Christian Church. PO BOX 62326, BC 89006. Part-time housekeepers needed at The Nevada Inn. HW3496 Cleaning service needs honest and dependable people for P-T eve. 5654750. HW3792 Sales Assistant-Good Typist General Office Experience. $7/HR. to start. Fisher Space Pen Co., 293-3011. Ask for Kathleen Nolte. HW3767 Rocky Researcii, an R&D company located in Boulder City, needs a person with welding and machining skills to assist with fabrication of small assemblies. Work will be on an as needed basis. Salary to be based on sl
PAGE 40

r ^^FW< Pag* B16 Hwutorton Horn* Nw, Bouhtor City Nowt Thursday, April 27,1995 HELP WANTED HELP WANTED. MATURE LADYTOCLEAN. ASSIST ELDERLY WOMAN MONDAY. WEDNESDAY. FRIDAY, 8 AM TO 12 NOON. 10.00 HR. CALL FOR APPT. 293-4364. HW3814 MELP WANteO eaahiara naadad, no axp. nccaaaaiy, starting aalaiy $5.50 par hour. Marit pay incrsaaas, paid vacation, haalth insuranca, coilaga studant banafits, transportation furnished toDamandBacictoBC. Call Snackataria 2934364. HW3815 Faabia mind and body needed to help at A-1 Iruck Driver Training ...dutiea include: Riding with students and providing guidance, observing students practice bacicing In order to Iteep them from self destruction, tighten screws and boKs as well as clean trucia so students may use them comfortably, clean and tidy shops and wort( area, light maintenance (as your abilities allow) on buildings, B rounds and equipment, lelping students learn pra-trip inspections and various other tasl(s as assigned or dreamed up. Rewards: Helping people leam how to make a living and sharing in their successes as they leam and achieve. The actual dollars are only $5/hr. Number of hours per week 10to SS.Apply 1105 Industrial Rd. B.C. HW3892 niVwillMHiM AVON (702)2tM170 gall Todayl Tow drivars naoded, full and part tima avail., axp. prefarrad but not nacassaiy.Mustba claan cut, hava valid Navada drivar'a licansa with currant DRIW printout. Apply in paraonatl 569 Foothill. BO HW3977 NOW HIRING REGISTERED OPERATORS (EXP. A BIG PLUS) ALL SHIFTSI WENOrS 400 S. BOULDER HWY. HENDERSON S64-7533 SHIR MGR8. WITH UYRS.MGMT. WELCOME EOE 3703 GOLDSmKEINN Now Hiring *Kano runnars *Sacurity 'Shuttia Drivar Applications at Casino Cage wi • JOBS • JOBS • WC AM VfRY. VBIY BIWY. WENEEOKOPLE JuM CMM to our OMM M ^ ASaCMBLV POmoM WU.TMM • MFaroanoM NOEXr.NKIMMT • HOUtCKEEPMaraimONi ^LABOHEm HNKDCO • WAREHOUSE WE TAKE AmjCATWNS • ETWEENtAM-4M *NOFEE* ADD-A-TEMP 4fi-aai MM C nM*iBe Roiri. StoL I or COMMERCIAL RENTALS OFFICE SPACE for Rent (2) Located on Water St. in Henderson. $275 per montA, phone and power included, copier and fax machine available, excellentlocation.callChris 892-6641. C01891 BC Office space for leasa,2araaa$150-$350 par month, perfect for Broker, Agent, Insurance. Real Estate. Call 294-5005 for inf ornuitk>n. C03981 Office Space for Lease. 1950 square fool office space for lease in prime BC location. Top floor, nice building, private bath, (2000 month. 916 Navada Highway, 2940225. C03996 HELP WANTED San^Statton Attendant, Needed. 2424 E.Russell Road, LV., NV. Apply in Paraon. HW3774 Help wanted applnations now being taken for full time employment. Apply at 850 Horizon Dr.. HND. WILDLIFE/CONSERVATION JOBS Game wardens, security, maintenance, etc. No exp. necessary. Now Hiring. For info. Call (219) 7940010, ext. 9007.6 AM to 8 PM.. 7 days. HW3713 TFACHERWANTED PAni-TIME DMiaManr KdyeaMon OAKl.ANE PRESCHOOL ACADEMY 1 U)(( WyiiMiirK) SI 293-5188 Now Hiring LIna Cooks, DIshwashars, Hotel maids. Apply in person US HWY. 93 BC 3247 DOMESTIC HELP PROFESSIONAL SEWING: Alterations & Repairs. Call after 10:00 am, 293-4200. DH3277 HOUSECLEANING, Green Valley/Henderson area. Experienced with local references. Call Helene 566-8260. DH3292 Teenager with top-notch references and own transportation will babysit Hend.. G.V. and B.C. eves and wknds. Great with infants and toddlers. Emnrry 565-9998. DH3345 RN works 7 pm to 7 am, needs care for 9 year old boy in your homo, 3 nights a week, HND area near Eastern & Windmill. 6977266. DH3645 Wanted responsible teenager to babysit occasional evenings near Eastern & Windmill. Hend. 897-7266. BABYSITTERS P/T. Mature. No drugs, nonsmoker. Health card & willing to be fingerprinted only need apply. Resume/current photo: 1412 E. Charleston. #147, LV, NV 89104 DH3665 Extra Home Help Cleaning Care Companion Minor Repairs Pickup Tmck Service Call Staria or John 566-3205 DH3776 CHRISTIAN CHILD CARE IN BC, 25 years Exp., clean non-snwking environment, 5 am to midnight, small group for lots of attention and activities, excellent care, breakfast, lunch and snacks included, local references 293-6424. DH3810 Mature adult wanted to care for infant in our BC home. 293-1694. IRONING TO PERFECTION .80 a Piece CALL THELMA 565-1507 DH242 Christian Family looking for domestic help, N/S, must love children, be neat, clean and tidy. M-F, sonw Sat., Sun. Call 456-3831 Rellrae/Sr. welconrw. ^„, DH333 COMMERCIAL RENTALS Warehouse/Office 3500 sq. ft. total will buikj to suit, immediate availability. References a must. Sunset road frontage. 564-4100. Prime Executive office space for Sub-Lease. In B of A building. Excellent kxsation. Ask for DAVE 566-6700. C03271 VONS SHOPPING CENTER. RetalVOfflea SpMM for Neal Sktiakln, Brokw. 294-1444 s^ Doxed Ads ^7^ per column Inch pw week Boulder City & Henderson retail office space .85 sq. ft., terms negotiable. Call B.C. Adobe Realty 293-170|^ HELP WANTED SAFE SENSATIONS av. Cafe aeeldng full tima axpa. pantry cook. KNchan auparvlaor poattlon avallabla bring relerencaa. Appllcatlona accepted InparaonM-W-F, 8 am to 11 am, 2-4 pm, 4350 E. Sunset 110 at Athlnean. Hendereon. HW2S6 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES NOTICE TO READERS: The HBC Publications does not vouch for the legitimacy of items, jobs, or money-making opportunities advertised in this clas$ifk:ation. We suggest you carefully evaluate such offers and not send money to these advertisers unless you are certain you know with whom you are dealing and you know all terms and conditions of the offer. BO FREE presentation on a home-based telecommunications business. Earn a professional income. Phone 293-6056. B03591 BC Successful 10 year Business Only $59K. Owner will Finance. BRET 294-8482 Desert Sun ReaKy. B03791 Free work from home book$100and$1000per week, set own hours, send $1 for postage to T.W.L.S. 1815 D. Ygnacio Valley Road, Suite 355 in Walnut Creek, Calif. 94598. CAPITAL AVAILABLE FOR BUSINESS. Commercial and Venture Capital $25,000 Up. CALL 1-310-550-7142. B0436 VENTURE CAPITAL SOURCES For Seed Start-up Expansion Development. New Product Money. (504)446-2691. B03659 "EXCELLENT PROFITS "LOG HOME WHOLESALERS" Join proven 16 year Log Manufacturer 16 Kilndried log styles, starting $9800. Exclusive territory. Mr. Buck 1-800-3215647, Old Timer Log Homes. B03657 Cleaning Franchise SUILD A FAMILY BUSINESS. Let the ServiceMaster family help your family start your own residential orcommercial cleaning franchise for as little as $5955 down. Fortune service 500 company offering unique training and marketing support. Financing available. Call for a free brochure: 1-800-230-2360. Save money learn how to select a profitable business opportunity. For details240 N. Jones Blvd. Suite 223 LV.NV 89107 Dept. H. BO3709 Organic Opportunity, earn solid income you can retire on in 1 to 2 years from home assisting the dist. of Wild Organk:ally grown products, Diane 800-927-2527 ext. 5037. BO3708 COMMERCIAL SALES 5000 SQ. FT. Industrial/ retail building in BC on 1 acre, w/additional 1750 sq. ft. 3 bdrm. apt. over ofrices. Offered by Banner Realty, Gary Fisher, 293-5599. BC. MC3861 CONDO SALES View of Lake Condo, 2 bdrm., 2-1/2 ba., plus utility room and fireplace, roomy and lowest price on Lake Side $117,500, 294-0184 or 796-0864. CS3640 BC Lowest Price Spanish Steps ONLY $95,900 BRET 294-8482 Desert SunRlty. CS4031 ^aaa Condo for rent Country Hills Henderson brand new condo, 2 bdrm., 2 ba..FP. Pool, Clubhouse & Exercise Rm. All ready for fussy renter, $800 mo. 1 St & deposit. 294-0046. 2 Large Bedrm., 2-1/2 ba., Condo in BC. Beautiful view of Lake Mead, pooi/apa. Avail. May 15th. Call 293-7947 or 2934663. CR3769 Las Vegas centrally located completely kmiahl,1Br.1B&aMr laooo in upgrades o(MMradpalo^slDra0sunM 183,500 Boulder Dam Rselly, 293 4e cM742 Green Valley • Condo. 2 Br. 2 Ba. All appliancea beautiful mtn. view, lovely baleony, shows like a medal complex, • ouMw Dam Reel ty,2934as, •a.wo. cmcM CONDO RENTALS 1 bdrm., 1 bath, funlthad, AvaiL May 1. Can ba saan at 449 Sellers, $545 nw. Call American Family for details. 564-2878. CR3717 2 BDRM.. CONDOS. $595 to $645. 1 behind Joker's Wikl and 11n GV, Call Anrwrican Family for details 564-2878. CR3716 2 Lg. Bdrnru, 2 Ba.. FP, Laundry area. Overlooking Prestigious area of homes in BC $655 mo. Sm. Pet maybe? let 8i Deposit, 294-0046. CR3840 Green Valley Condo, Legacy Luxury, 2 master bedrooms, large closets, 2 full baths and Ronrwn tub, all built ins in bar area, fireplace, private patio, garage with opener, heated pool/ Jacuzzi, sauna. Clubnouse has fully equipped kKchen and large sitting area with fireplace and big screen TV plus fully equipped exercise area and dressing room, $850 month, avail. May 15. Call 456-8814. CR3884 For rent, Condo, Boulder Sunset area, 2 bdrm., 2 ba., newly decorated, fully carpeted, $575 per mo. + Dep. Call 4545806. CR3955 Nk:e 2 bdmi72 ba. condo on Georgia. Covered parking. Upstairs unit. No pets. $645 • • • dep. Avail, now. 294-0323 or 2932511. CR3952 Quiet, cheedul, 1-bedroom upstairs condo in Boulder Square. Laundry room, pool on grounds. No pets/smokers. Available completely furnished for $600 or unfurnished at $550. Avail, now. 294-0323 or 2932511. CR3954 Large upstairs, 2 bdrm., 2 ba., condo avail. May 1, $685 mo. F.L.D. 2941663. CR3552 B.C. 2 BDRM., 2 BA., DOWNSTAIRS CONDO, FIREPLACE, COVERED PARKING AND LAUNDRY AREA, NO PETS $650 MO. PLUS SEC. DEP. CALL 293-4357. CR3980 Las Vegas, centrally completely furnished, 1 Br. 1 Ba., $8000 in upgrades, covered patio, storage unit $53,500. Boulder Dam Realty, 293-4663. CR3578 For rent, 2 bd., 2 ba., condo ceiling fans, fireplace, pool and spa. NO Pets $750 a month + security, 294-2465. 2 bdrm., 2 ba., split level ground floor, 2 car gar., attached with elect, opener, washer/dryer, all elect., 2 door refrig., A/C and ceiling fans, vertcal blinds, fsfO PETS, no Smokers, aduHs, patioview, $750 mo. 1 st, last + security dep. 293-6335. CR3467 HOUSE RENTALS New Palm Canyon, 3 bdrm., 2 ba., 2 car garage, fenced back yard, $950 per month plus deposit. NO PETS, Call Al, Jensen's Realty 5643333. HR3312 For rent, new home in Prestigious G.V. Ranch, 3 bdrm., 2 ba.. avail. May 1st, $1095 mo. Call 3613237 or 248-6199. HR3415 3 BDRM., 2 BA., Large home w/pool, asking $1095 easy move in. Call Anrwrican Family for details, 564-2878. HR3718 Quiet, peaceful, pleasant 1 bdrm. duplex, yard, pool, and off street parking, avail, now! $500 • ( • Dep. Call 294-0184 or 796-0864. No Dogs, Ref. Req. HR3737 'GREEN VALLEY* Spacious 3 bdrm., 21/2 bath, 2 car garage. Pool and lawn care incl. $125Q^mo. + dep. 798-6567. HR3536 For Rent, 3 bdrm., 1 1/2 ba.. House, Fireplace, laundry room, near schools and shopping $775 per month, no pets, call 293-4517. HR3553 BC 2 bdrm., 1 ba., house pari( setting, 1608 Arizona St. $595 • Dep. No Pets. Call 294-0929. HR3851 Small 2 bdrm., 1 ba.; downtown, waterpakj, no pets, $600 mo., call 5643140. HR3933 3 bdrm., 2 ba.. $750 mo. 1 St • Dep. in Henderson. Call 796-4768. HR3935 Boulder City, 2 bdrm. house, 616 Ave.Q. $695 mo., 293-0008. HR3959 Duplex for rent, 1 bdmn., 1 ba., $500 per mo. includes utilities. Cleaning and Security dep. rag. Avail. May 1. NO PETS. 565-8296. HR3e85 Large living rm. w/ fireplace, flmmg rm., 2 bdrm. ctoee to Oordan MeCaw Elementory. Aval. March 1.82 Lym HRM74 HOUSE RENTALS HOUSE RENTALS DUPLEX. Clean 1M,1 ba.. $525par nx>. incl. all Utilitiaa. Vacant, call 5651120. HR3865 1 bdrm.,guathouaewith carport, cable and water inciudad $550 mo. $300 dap. Call 293-1580. •^••**••**•••* ilr FOR LEASE ir '^3bdnn.,2carganig,$850nno.-fckips. -^ A1 bdrm., all appliancM $450 mo. + ""'dapa. ^ ^2 bdrm., all appllancas avallabia $550 ir jL4dapa. ju 3 bdrm., 3 bath, laka viwiv $1200 mo. + 7 *Dapa. ^ if Call B.C. Adobe Realty 293-1707 ^ **••**••**••*• APT. RENTALS NEW 2 BDRM., 2 BA., APTS. MERLYNE VILLA, 417 MERLYNE 565-4682, $625/MO. AR3590 CHOICE MOBILE homa/ building Iota in Sandy Valley. 2 */ • acraa aa. Power at tha sita, underground phone, pavad and/or gravel roada. Sailer offering good tarma. Phona Graca. at Americor Realty, 3651953. L02S3 B.C. Lot for aala, 10 thousand aq. ft., corner of Pyramid Lana and Lake view, aaWng bak>w appraised vahia, caN 8982717 or 293-2175. L03991 LAKE MEAD VIEW ESTATES, cuatom homa lots overlooking Laka Mead. 702-294-0475. 2 Bedroom, unfurnished, NO PETS, References, lease. $600 mo. 2930420. BC. AR3495 APT. RENTALS IRQOMS FOR RENT Share nice BC home with strait^ employed man, $300 negotiable, full house privileges, call 293-1022. AR3879 Rent 1 bdrm. apt. close ^ to downtown Henderson, $375 dep. 564-2325. 2 BEDROOM. UNFURNISHED. No pets, references, lease. $600 mo. 293-0420. BC AR1249 Furnished 2 bdnri. apartnDont, off street parking, water and gart>age furnished. NO PETS $600 mo. 565-6814. AR3583 Bachelorette studio apt. utilKies incl. -icable $300 mo. $200 dep. call 2931580. AR3428 2bdnn., 1 ba., Apartment $470 per mo. quiet neighborhood. 8979421. AR3804 Apt. for rent 2 bdrm., 1 ba., NO PETS, mature couple preferred, 464 Jefferson Blvd., HND. #F. $975 mo. Call 558-0157 or 565-9848. AR3912 Quiet modern apt., 2 bdrm., 1 ba., unfurnished, UPSTAIRS, adults only section, all elec., dishwasher, large closet, bak:ony patio, separate storage room, separate coin laundry room, off street parking, good for 1 or 2 people over age 35. NO POOUNO PETS. Local owner operated, minimum 6 mo. lease $500 mo. -f^ $400 Dep. Call 293-3324. BC AR3914 1 bdrm..apt.fencedyard, washer, water, sewer, garbage paid $375 nra. + Dep 564-1352. AR3922 SELLERS PL. 1 BDRM. TOWNHOUSE, 2 blocks from Jokers Wild, END UNIT, dishwasher, Washer/Dryer, $465 mo. + Dep. 1-702-727-8869. Teddy's Kitchenettes, Just bring your toothbrush. Everything furnished. PH. 293-1716. NEW KITCHENETTES, phone, satellite, maid service. STARVIEW MOTEL 293-1658. BC AR3367 FOR RENT: Kitchenettes $65 wk. Utilities paid. Shady Rest Motel, 5657688. Hnd. AR310 2 bdrm., unfurnished, carport, storage shed, seniors wek^ome. $500 mo. 293-4832. AR3493 For rent, 2 bdrm., unfurnished duplex apt., clean and roomy, call 5642524. AR3729 Furnished apt., kleal for one man, util. paid, sheets, dishes, pans, etc. furnished. Quiet. Ext. yard landscaped, no move in charges. No lease necessary. $400/ mo. 293-1716. AR3825 Advertise in the News OCEAN SIDE APARTMENTS 2 BDRM., UNITS CORNER OFF OCEAN AND TIN STS. 566-9123^,^ CORNER COURT APARTMENTS 2 bdrm., 1 ba., near Basic High $475.0(V mo. plus security, Sec. 8 OK. NO PETS 737-9141 Ml STUDK)APARTMENT $33Smo.allulilitiea included. Stove, Refrig., Senior Cittzan. No Security Dep. Section 8 OK. Call 435-8446., mm APARTMENTS AS LOW AS $275 a Month furnished 564-6952 „, HENDERSON PLAZA APARTMENTS 2 bdrm. 1 ba., $475/mo. Pool, playground, free Basic cable TV, free hot water. (Ask about Newly i Remodeled Apartments.) 565-7512. AR3S87I DESERT GARDENS APTS. 2 bdrm., 1 ba., 1 waahar hook-up. Storage. 565-9051 9 am to 6 pm Monday thru Frlday^^ CASADE ALICIA ANDM&MIIAPT 1307 DARLENE WAY Boulder City 293-1615 >^Lii (702) Whan you iMsa.... Expect Kl Faaturing 1, 2, & 3 t)Mlrooms, sparkling pools, small quist communltlos. Professional & frisndiy on sits managsmsnt. AR3479 Morrell Park Apts. 525 Harris St. Henderson, NV 89015 ,^|y^ (702) 565-8080 ^flk Now P-Leasing! ^'^ 1, 2 & 3 bedrooms, across from park, close to schools & shopping. Professional & friendly on site staff. Call today. 2521 ATLANTIC CITY APARTMENTS CIsan, Quality 1-2-3 Bsdroom Apartmsnts In Hsndsrson • Csntral Air A Hsat • Appliancss • Blinda • Carpsto • Watsr PaM • Washar/Dryar Avallabia Apartmanta ara $410 A up par month, navvly ramodalad, apackxjs nsar schooia, park A ahopping. 565-7028 AR 3581 WESTERN INN 921 Navada Highway. Rooms & Kitchenettes for rent on first come, first served basis. Rates are from $125 to $175 per week depending on availability. Kitchenattes accommodate 1 or 2 parsons only. No Pets. 294-0393. Non-Smoking Gantlaman, working or retired, must be neat, 564-6477 or 565-1600. Askfor Lois. 3 bdrm.,/2 ba., honrM, utilities incl., good area of HND., 3 blocks from Community College, air, fireplace, yard, NOSmoke/Drugs, 566-5573. 2 bdrm., 2 ba., townhome to share with female prefen'od, $300 mo. +1/2 utilities. Call 566-5684 evenings. RR3890 Older nnan or woman to rent room and share expenses. 565-3022 after 4:00. RR401B MOBILE HOMES Mobile HonrM, NelsPn 2 Br. Home Completely. Furnished Lovely, Peaceful Location $33,900 Boulder Dam Realty 293-4663. For lease, Lake View Mobile Home, 2 bdrm., 2 ba., appliances including refrigerator, oven, stove, washer and dryer, $700 mo, 1 St and last req. must be 55 plus, call 293-3482. Mobile home, Lake Mtn. Estates, $165,000/or Lease, 1606 Sq. Ft., 2 bdrm., 2 ba.. Den, Gar, Carport, covered deck, beautiful Lake View. Owner Agent 263-6445. MH3736 Payments only $448 per month Inchidioa space, 2 bdrm., 14 x 52, new carpet, new cabinets in Kitchen and bathroom, new paint, nice family park In Henderson, only $14,900. Co-Op, 5953279. MH3778 OWN YOUR OWN HOME IN 60 MONTHS2 bdrm., 1 ba., with swamp cooler and A/C, new plumbing, new tile in kitchen and bath, new paint inside, new refrigerator and stove, newhot water tank, carpeted, $750 down, OAC. $402.88 a month (includes rent space water and trash pickup). Call 565-6206. MH3809 2 bdrm., 1 ba., Mobile Home, $600/mo., Iv. mesg. 564-5471. MH3480 For sale by owner, completely furnished, nnicro, TV, Heat Purnp, Carport, Well maintained adult Park, 294-0613. MH2839 ,For rent, 2 bdrm., 2ba., Mobile home, private lot, fenced yard $250 sec. $500 mo., Ist and last 565-8476. MH3852 MORTGAGES WE BUY MORTGAGES, TRUST DEEDS, ANNUITIES. Did You Sell Property? Receiving Payments? Why waitl GET CASH NOW! Nationwide. Groat Prices. Call 1-800-659-2274. Ext. 32. MC3661 CASH NOW! We buy Mortgages, Tmst Deeds, Land Contracts, Annuities. Get cash you need now! Sold Property? Receivino payments^ National Mortgaae Buyers, Inc. 1-800-222-5199. FINANCIAL SERVICES f-Jj YOUKUX:AL PAYROLL CCTIPAWr R%/roLI Secvkas &Qeneral Ladger unrt,LiKi^*cm. Komummmm rtmouca •rAnotLnoior fqDuanLT m • rom L733-0378J • VAM rnwirui ccacms WANT 10 (U-NI Wanted: 2 bd.. 1 bath, oklar place, only able to pay $400 mo. Hava small dog. Call 206-338-5614. MC3800 Want to rant in Henderson, 3 or 4 bdrm. house inrvnadlataly, willing to pay $800 to $850 mo. Pleaaa call 5664548. MC3946 Thursday, April 27,1995 Handarson Homa Naws, BouMar CHy Naws Paga BIT REAL ESTATE Advertise 'In the NEWS REAl ESTATE Qovl Rapo Homas Low Down. Hand, ft L.V. LIbarty Raalty, Edna SMsma 566-9521 BIRDHOUSE 1 rm., no ba., QreelforUds. Sal. V, 3 pm. Bouidar Dam Hotel amEP ^pK ASTEALI (Si) EXCELLENT w*' oppoBTUMrrvi \CBm 4 BED., 2 BATH "ON I ACHE BLACK TN. S13S,aaeABSOLUTELYTHE LOWEST PRICE IN AREA. cAaoAVESseeToo. ^N TbePrudential Jsnsen's Realty Immaculate home w/ upgrades. Only 2 yrs. old. Family room & separate den/o(flca. Jack a Jill baths. Mstr. Bdrm. prewired (or celling (an. Call Corrinc i64-3333. HeoaOO. an \a's Dell Best Buys Country Club Uvlnq 4 t>edrooms, 2 balhs, 1/2 aae, block walls, landscaped, walk to schools or golf course. Only $144,900. Hlffhtond Hllla 4 bedrooms, 2 balhs, country kitchen, landscaped, fenced. Only $103,500. PftaetBUrfr 3 bedrooms, landscaped, covered pallo, large kit, Hving room, lamlly room, country kNchen. Only $103,500. Sunri— litn. 4 bedrooms, 2-1/2 baths, 2 car garage. landscaped, 1/2 acre, fireplace, formal dining, cul-de-sac Only $175,000. i_taM 4/5 bedrooms, 3 full balhs, 3 car garage, stucco bkx:k wals, 2 fireplaces, country kitchen, living room, family room, game room, formal dining, view. Only $224,000. IflAJere 4 bedroom, 3 balhs, 2 car garage, bkxk walls, spa w/gazebo, circular driveway, fireplace, view. Only $159,500. Only $7S0 Down If you've lived or worked in Henderson last 12 mos., income under $31,000, no bad credit last 12 mos., no credit is fine, buy a home in Henderson under $85,000. Fore more into., cal Delia at 565-3852 I also have 3% down programs If youdon't meet these guklelines. Do you wish to buy or sail a homa? Put an anargatic, parsonabia, multi-million dollar, go-gattarproducarto work tor you! Call Delia at 565-3852 RE/MAX ADVANCED REALTY 293-6014 & ASSOCIATES *GARDEN, PRIVACY ON 1/2 ACRE B HILL 3200 SQ. FT. 3 BED, 3 BATH W/POOL/SPA. THIS TRANQUIL SETTING $269,000. •WANT CUTEI DRIVE BY 615 AVENUE L, 2 BEDROOM, 1-1/2 BATH, ALLEY ACCESS, OVER 1000 SQ. FT. $94,500. •SUMMERS COMINGI OUTDOOR UVING POOU SPA, RAISED GAZEBO STYLE AREA, 4 BEDROOM, 2-1/2 BATH, CORNER LOT, OVER 2100 SQ. FT. $195,000. •NEAR SCHOOLSI 3 BED., 75X100 LOT, OVER 1200 SQ.R. $119,000. •TOTAL PRIVACYI3-1/2 ACRES, HOME GUEST HOUSE, INTERESTED? CALL ANITA OR BARTON HYDE. •COMMERCIALI SERVICE STATION IN BOULDER CITY. CALL FOR MORE! •MOTEL/INN GOOD INCOME! B.C. •LAKE MOUNTAIN ESTATES! OVER 1900 SQ. FT., 2 BED., 2-1/2 BATH, COZY FIREPLACE, VIEWS, LAKE ONLY $155,000. •DOWNTOWN RETAIL STORE FOR LEASE! NEXT TO BOULDER DAM HOTEL! •2 BEDROOM DUPLEX S650MONTH! BRING YOUR HORSES, HOBBIES, RVSI 2000 sq. fl. iNNna wHh 480 sq. ft. separate worlalio|i/pra(e oa hsH-ecra M. Wlul a buy at Sl69,900i GREAT DELUXE HOME ON OVER HALFACRE • 3360 sq. ft. baauty witli pod/spa A Ms of aidras oa cenier lot. Panoranic view of LJS Veiaa viBayl FIVE BEDROOMS k FIVE BAniSI Spadows home oa tha Btack MK. GoH Coarsa. Almost 4,000 sq. ft wHIi a pod, too! Uaobstnided vlaw off tha dly. 2-STORY WITH BEDROOM ft BATH DOWNSTAIRS-Nkafylaadscapadhomewlth pvMkaywd oa cd-da-sac 4 BR, 3 BA. Only Si2S,S0OI BETTER THAN NEWI 3 BR, 2 BA homa hi Pilcatfal$114,t00. HIGHLAND HILLS • 1S18 sq. ft Low wrtaliawM IwiifM"! SllS,900. BUILD YOUR DREAM NOME Oaa Gfdprfca.S4,S00. CALL THE KNAPP TEAM • WE GET RESULTS! FRED & OlIE KNAPf-ROY GORDON 566-4500 or 564-1S68 W W. Lake MM4 Drive. HMiMMm NV aaU SEA I tSTATt YOU CAN OWN your own homal No down payment on Mile* mataria, attractiva conatruction financing. Call Milaa Homaa today, 1-800343-2884axt.1.RE3302 House for sale by owner. Lake Mountain Estates, 2 br., 2 be., lake & nitn. view. Real Property. $238,000. 702-29400S8. RE3472 TiwiRHARPuNiTgana campground memberships. Distress sales Cheap!! Worldwide selections. Call Vacation Network U.S. and Canada. 1-800-5436173. Free rental information 1-305-583-5586. RE3658 CHERRY CREEK lots, also 40 acre parcel same area for aala by owners. Write to: Dave Carter HCR33 Box 33660, Ely, NV 89301. 520-4276306, 9 am-1 pm. RE3938 RtALL'jIAIt BC 3 bdrm.. Immaculate Custom Home. Qreat View with Large lot. Pool/ Spa. Professionally Landacaped and Decorated. Seller Paid, Buy Down. Financing as Low as 6.75%, $279,000. Call 294-0462. RE3844 OWNER RELOCATING LAKE MEAD CUSTOM HOME 3bd.. 2-1/2 be., 2400 sf., energy effksient, lots of extras. $305K. CALLNOWI595-9487 or 294-1586. BC RE3854 BC Beautiful 4 BadTS Bath, 1/2 Acre View Lot $298K BRET 294-8482 Desert Sun RIty. RE4030 BC Lowest Price 2 Bed./ 2 Bath Home w/AC $94,900 BRET 294-8482 Desert Sun RIty. RE4029 BC Custom In Lakeview area, RV Prkg. $199K BRET 294-8482 Desert SunRlty. RE4028 RtAL tSTATt Immaculate, 4 bdrm., 21/2 bath, custom view homa, Oh/ar 2000 s.f. upgraded throughout. Hdwd. firs., new Idbhen, meeter suite. Below market & motivatad to eel, $209,000,293-6173. RR379e 1800 Sq. Ft Commercial Bklg, on NV.Hwy., Central Old Towiv $150,000. 294-0290. RE3782 REAL ESTATi 3BR.,2BA.,Fam.rm.w/ .fireplace, f omuil dining & living rm. 1,725sq. ft., 4 yrs. okJ, private quiet st: xtra off-st. pkg. Owner 294-4444 after 4:30 or Iv. nrwg. RE 953 N6b6Whi PAYMENT New Henderson Program Pra-QuaHfy before you buy. CaN 566-8644 or 389-2666 Golden Empire Mortgage. OPEN HOUSE Sat. Apr. 2th, 10 am to 2 pm. Sun., Apr. 30th, 12 to 4 pm. fM 997 Sanchez Circle BC Home with pool on quiet cul-de-eac. For more Info., Call Beth 59S-3801. BRIGHT & CLEAN READY TO MOVE IN 2 STORY LEWIS HOME, 4 BDRM., 2-1/2 BA.,HREPLACE.P00L,3CAR GARAGE. $197,000. MUST SEE. 293-0067 _, natTW DESERT 0 SUN REALTY [ • CALL24HR8.nu,TiM RKtSilMCI 1871 ^ 1702) ] 293^151 1000IW Hy. #101. ieulder Oty $110,500: wail-maintained 2 or 3 iidrm. home, off-straet parking, central heat/ac, worlnhop, cheerful stone fireplace in great room, & more. See today. $199,000: modern, pool, lal(e view, open plan. $98,900: brand new dud master suitaa. upgrades, appliancea, owner will consider finance with 10% down. $465,000; Just raducedl Owner wanta sale, unique building site overlooi(s Laka Mead, one acre! Call for appointment. $99,900: Mobilp home eatata, private yard, parking, extraa, open plan. $625-92S/mo.: RENTALS, aeverd nice/ clean condo's/homea available for immediate possaaalon. LOWEST PRICE: Spanish Stapa, 2bdrmJ2-bath, $95,900. Cedar City Roducod $ 11,000 to Sell Now! Brian Head Condo • Gorgeous 2 bedroom, Large Loft 3 baths, Skiin & Out. Fully Furnished, Sleeps 10^, Excellent Condition. Submit Offers Now...Only $98,500 • Reduced To $109,500 or For Lease $795..Which ever happens first. Liite New 3 bedroom 2 bath, Finished Garage, Beautiful Blockwall Fence & Tile Roof. Gas Furnace, Circular Drive, plus more... • Escape to 10 Acres 11/2 miles S. of KanarraviUe at the base of the mountains backs to BLM land, in the trees with a stream. New Listing. $47,000 • Great Investment! 2 Stroy Brick Triplex 3,2, and 1 bedroom apartments, on 100 West. "Over 2900 Sq. Ft. High Rental Demand. $173,500. •New Listing $62400.Great Getaway! Brian Head 1 Bedroom Evei^green Condo. Excellent Condition Furniture Included, Fireplace &Covered Patio. • Perfect Commercial Frontage: .35 of an Acre just 2 blks South of Wal-Mart. Don't Missout on this Great Opportunity for Commercial Land $157,000 \oiir loll I III' Niiiuhi'i I 01 ( i(l;ir( it\ Kial r.st;ili' Call MANNY 294-0870 or 800-819-2771 ERA Realty Center 4/3 Priced for Quick Sale in Henderson! Green Valley/Warm Springs area. 2 story executive J[iome. Tile roof, 3 car garage, eat-in-kitchen, formal living & dining rooms. Famiy room has wet bar and fireplace. Jennair cooktop, built in microwave, large fridge with icemaker. Inside utility room. Fencedyanl, $185,000. Home currently leased nwnth to month Shown by appt. only. For sale by out of town owner. Call Mike in Florida, 1-800-345-9080 Ext. 266. RE3871 BC Lease Option New Spanish Steps only $98,900 BRET 294-8482 Desert Sun RIty. RE Lot and two bdnn. 1990 home on golf course. For detail8702-294-1563.St. George, Ut. RE3446 FOR SALE!!!! Sundance Ridge in Henderson, beautiful 2 story 3 bdrni., 2 1/2 bath home, 2 car garage, large covered patio and fireplace, shows like a model home $129,900 with sonw furniture included. The Realty Center 798-7494. TW BC 4 Bedroom $128,900: I Must See Inside TUs 4 bedroom 2 bath Home Newly Reno- vated. New Carpets, Kitchen, Roofplus much more, Walking \ distance to all ofBoulder City. Central A/C and Heat-t-Garage. \ Fencedbaakyard on Corner lot Reduced To $128,900. Spectacular Million Dollar View If your looking for a breathtaking lake & valley view in Boulder City. This is it! Located on a cul-de-sac, stroll to the park. Approx. 4000 sq. ft. of living area, gourmet kitchen, lap pool, putting green, huge garage for your bus and boats. Appointment to see for qualifi^ buyers only. $1,115,000 MUST SELL BY OWNER $1,000'8 below appraised value. Newly remodeled inside and out. New A/C, New Heat, balanced power, 3 bdrm., 2ba., 2cargarage, nera schools. $130,000 OBO 433-4105. BC. RE3683 NON-OUAL.Tovmhouse for sale by owner, great area, 1700 sq. ft., 2 nruister bdrms., 2-1 /2 ba., 2 car gar., frpk;., private patio, all applnces., owe. Call for tenm. SERIOUS BUYERS ONLY. 458-3027. RE699 HENDERSON, By Owner, nk:e, very clean, freshly painted, insido and out, 2 bdrm, 1.5 ba., 1250 sq. ft., auto sprinkler, lg. fenced yard, mature fruit trees, near schooia and perks. $95,000.419 Scank: Dr., Call 564-2680 or 3615039 for appointment. RE 121 M6 M6N£V DbWH New program. If you are working or retired, you may qualify to purchaae a homa wth no nwney down. Cal ma today to find out. Qeorge 3715375. RE3999 WANIIQ2 Buy or Sell? CaU Your Local Real Eatate Agent for all your real estate Lake Mead View Estates Over 1/2 Acra hi Boaldcr CHy. Lak* View from this prestigious hom Mlte On cul-de-sac lot \s level & ready to build. LareestkitorphaselorLakeMeadView. Reduced $169,500 COLDUJeiX Call MANNY BANKjSRQ 294-0870 8AHDRAII088ER Canluryll Hendaiaen RaaNy Pagar693-0M1 SBI The Boulder City Specialists! Serving All Southern Nevada 1664 Nevada Hwy. Boulder City, NV 89005 (702)293-4663 Toll free: (800)228-8358 Fax (702)293-4645 After houn call: Pal Bcrntlitn Mary Board Dtnnls Coancn Lincllc Davii EUtm Lamh Stromberg, Broker S64-9769 Ruu Gilmore 29)-72S4 Barbara Jagcr 293.4737 Kay Kimbcrlia 293-1097 Stu Lowe 294-1234 565-1311 294-4044 293-3041 Plover 140 residential^ properties to choose from! Ranging from S33^500 to 12.200.000 CaU, write, or stop by today with your special real estate Heeds! I would liktfree list of the followiag Boulder City properties 4 sale: D All Siaglt Fanily Hoi a AIICoMlon'owa HeN a All Manvfactartd HoaMS a AN Vacaat Uad/BMi Lots • I WONM Uka To iCaow Tk* Carreal Valut of My HOIM! iNanie lAddrcu Iphoae i i. RLAl. tSIAI; WANTTOKNOWWHAT YOUR PROPERTY IS WORTH? Free martwt analyals. Call Roger 2932930Realtor,Coldwell Banker/Anchor Realty. BAR & DELI for sale or trade In mountain town, Yamefl, AZ, 34 mileef rom Preecott on Highway 89. Call 520-427-6306.9 am1 pm. RE3939 La Doca Vita Townhouaa, 2 bdrm, 2 be., former model, oversized lot, $93,500,293-4920or 898-1110. RE3874 Dariing3bdrm.,1-3/4ba. on a overaizedcomer lot, fully landscaped, great neighborhood. Price reduced, must sea $138.500,1321 Ramona Lane. Call for appt. 2945012. RE4004 HENDERSON Multiple Zone 1/3 -f acra with 3 Bed/2 Bath. BRET 2948482 Desert Sun Realty. RE3042 HOME FOR SALE CALIENTE NV 4 BR.. 1 BA.. LG. YD., FRUIT TREES $44,000. CALL 702-293-3379. RE375a Highland Hilla. 1900 Sq. Ft.. 3 or 4 bedroom, 21/2 bath, indoor laundry, 2 car garage, RV parxing. and more, cloae to scnools and freeway tir>4.000,call 564-5809. RtAL t5.TATC PEAl rSTATF PiaURE PERFEa HOME Great G.V. location, lovely neiijjiU>ti>uv>U. Downstair master retreat, super bright, open ft airy, plush upgrades, carpet. Approx 2000 sq.ft GREAT PRICE! ADAMS CROUP REALTY EXECUTIVES 434-61SS Advertise in the News ^ • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • aaa .^ OntuiK JR REALTY H I m !it:re:-^'-:OddP'^:^issmis I Rapreaent Buyara. Save Monay. Call Larry Shaffer at Remax Eagle'a Viaw 566-6700 or 565-4100 E.OJ.O.O. Kim ThePrudential Jenten't Realty Lwi*Foothilla.3Bd.,1 3/4 Ba., 2 car garage, R V parking, covarad patio, apa, lg. fully landacapad yard. Only (107,500. Call Don 564-3333. H89697. 34M ThePrudential Jensen'* Realty BC LEWIS Home Golf Co(ne.4Bd,13/4 Ba., Inground pool. "NO QUALIFYING" Call Luka 293-33SS. H95472. 3793 ai> ThePrudential Janaen't Realty CONDO-3Bd,13/4Ba., Upgrades li axtrae. 1 covarad & 2 uncoverad parking apacas. All Applancea InckL Call TarrtaS64-3333. H91865 3269 fflf*} RXERUPPERatMdroanimobiahomean Weownlo t neadawoffc—only$46,000. A QREAT BUYI 3 bedroom, 1 3/4 bath, petio home. Over 1100 eq. ft, located In the Summerflold area. Cloae to eleflfienlary achool. One of ttie loweat priced tlveo bedroom homaalnttila area. HOME WARRANTY INCLUDED. 3 bedrooma, 1 3/4 battia-well cared for home—tHed entry, kltchart, and battw. $S9.96a LOOKING F0RAW0RKSH0P7Thlsona la haatad A cooled, with a 3/4 bath, ell attached to a 3 car garage, tile roofed home on 1/2 acre. S bedroome, beautiful great room w/flraplace. $190,900. SOUGHT AFTER locaUon homel Super 4 bdrm. Lewis 2 story, kitchen loaded w/ caMneta, 17x20 family room, quiet culde-aac, a walk to park, $124,500. GREAT VALUE for 3 bedroom home w/ pod. Culwlaeac lot—ckMe to shopping and parka. Patio w/gazebo. $107,900. '#U.a quamraumcB BQUAL HOUSING oprnmnnrt • iDd • irvimifkaronnorll Hnl Emu Oxpomiai Ei|nl Hai#n| OppofUiiiy EACH OFFICE INDeFeNDDrrLY OWNH) AND OKKAItS f Of £. Horlion, Hondorton 564-5142 m m ^ X -—<> ^aaBaaaaBaaaaaaBBBaa^^ COLDWELL BANKER ANCHOR REALTY [i ^^BB 501 Navada Htwy., Boulder City ] 293-5757 FREE! LIST OF ALL HOMES FOR SALE IN B.C. HOMES CUSTOM TRI-LEVEL wKh laka view, 4 bdnn., 3 be., oversized garage. prh^ate arae, RV parking. $270,990.^ LOVELY ONE LEVEL4 bdrm.,2 bath, 2 car garage, 1752 a.f.. in Dal Prado area. $159,000. DEL PRADOS 3 bdrni., tiled roof. 1,500 aq. ft, 2 car garage, priced to aell at $154,000. CUSTOM HOME AREA • 3 bdnn., 3 be., fern. nn. f/p in met bdrm.. family rm.. ntany amenltlae. (495,000. POOL goae with thie eemi-cuetom 3 bdrm.. 2705 e.f., cuetom honwarea. $324,500. MOBILESmENTAL PARKS B.C. TR/ULER PARK2 bdrm., 2 ba., atorage ahod. covered porch, eoma furnlehinge included $25,000. NEVER LIVED INI 3 bdrm., 2 be., covered petto, 1 yr. warranty from builder, rant epace $300. $69,500. TOWNHOUSES/CONDOS BOULDER SQUARE 2 bdrm.. 1 ba., near pool 4 laundry rm. Enjoy eunaate from balcony. $75,000. LAKETREE • Located In quiet cql-da-eac. Two bdrm.. 1-3/4 ba., garage partially converted. Atrium doora to patio $ balcony. $105,000. MANUFACTURED HOMES THREE BDRM.. 2 batK 2.5 garage wHh eviy. cooling, ntim paint inakle/ out all appliancoe, carport large lot. $169,900. TOP OF THE UNE • featurae In thia onel Overeize garage, private epa, fantaatie landecaping on 92x120 k)t Too much to Hatl $225,000. LAST MODEL AVAILABLEI F/P in Ihrlng rm., large maatar bdmn., 2 be., coverod porch and parking. Now $121,900. LAST AVAILABLE LOT IN LK. MTNI Could have laka view from rear of kt pick your home from Sihwrcreat witfa array of f toor plane. $66,000. IMMACULATE CHALET • 2000 e.f., 2 car garage. 3 bdnn.. lake view. RV parking. REDUCEDI $225,000. BACKS UP TO THE MTNSI 2 bdnn.. 2 ba., fenv na. formal dining with hutch, coverod pado. now carpal and vinyl and a lake viawl $129,500. THREE BORM., family rm^ covered porch, lerge atoraga/worfcehop, private raar palb. Great buy at $150,000. FANTASTIC VIEW OF LAKE 3 car garago, RV covered paridng, 2 bdmL. 2ba.fMiayrfn.t1i0.S00. QREAT ROOM with buHl-ki hutch, oeparota eating eroe hi kitchan, largo wrap around deck, an cl oaad carport Reducod $142,500. BUSINCSt A COMMERaAL COM'L LOT • J6 acre, eoNor financhig. $173,900. FENCED 1.604 aero lot wtth two bklga.. 100% occupancy. Sellor financing, |1i,37$. COM'L BLOa • 24,000 0.1.. 2 lovel. paridng for 61 care. Private financing or wW leiaee. CaN Katie for InfO! VACANTLANO VCW LOT • 989 VWla Logo Wtay, bank oamad and wW offer terme. $149,000. MEAD VEW PROPERTIES Large tot wMt fantaatie view ki cuatom 219 Oooatt Reaa. 9220,000 ^in^MMOO ttl tmmit PFAi FSTATE; Bouldsr City & Htndtrton Retail office space 85^eq.ft.,term8negotiabie I Call B.C. Adobe Really t 293-1707 2i6r ***************************** m (mOUPHKALTY T&M Group Realty 371-0671 or 566-8768 Expert Buyer Representation Paopla don't kiae money wlian they aafl Ihek home. They kiee menay fhen they buy tt. Let a buyara agent help you iMiy rtgMl At no coat to you, I epeclaize In Qovt owned hofflee. $1.00 down V. A $750.00 total ooata City of Handareon Program. New home ealaa. Other programa atartlng with 3% down. I have acceae to new and raaale homaa ttiroughoul fie Lae Vegaa Vallay. I wM workfarjrw not the eeler. RED MOUNTAIN REALTY (..ii294-l-'" RESiDENHAL GREAT WESTSIDE LOCATIONI 3 BR. Townhome better than now. Ck>ee to LV ehopplng. caainoa A f roeway. yet quiet behind guarded gate. $120,000. BEAUHFUL VIEWS of lake and mountalne. Deaart landecaping, private fully fenced beckyerd. Lote of upgradee. $184,900. TAKE OVER PAYMENTS of $741 for 3 BR. 2.5 BA. 2 car garega, community park. Great NWfocatfon $111,000. FIXER UPPER. 3 BR. plua den, 2 BA, 2 car gerage. Overaiied fot in NLV. $64,900. BEAUTIFUL LAKE VIEW AREAI Nfee neighbortiood, 2 cer garage. $159,000. CLOSE TO SCHOOLSI Recently upgraded. 3 bodroom/2 bath liome on nice quiet culde-eac. $132,900. GREAT STARTER HOMEI One of the toweet pricod homea avallabia. Ready to move in nowl $87,000. CUL-DE-SAC loti Beautiful Ranch etyie honte. Ouiat Neighborhood, celling fene, duel pane windowe. eperkling pooL Coverod Patfc>/auto aprinMera. $47<,600. UPGRADES GALORE. Nice quiet atreet 3 bedroome, 2 bathe, 2 car garage. Financing available. $186,000. EXQUISITE LAKE MEAD VIEW. Owner bulk with ettention to detail. 4 bedroom, 4 1/2 beth, 5 cer gerage. REDUCED TO $665,000. CUSTOM TRI-LEVEL, 2 ihring rooma, 4 bmlrooma, 3 batha, ovaraized 2 car garage wHh R V parking. Pride of ownerehip. Reduced to $295,000. COUNTRY HOME ft GUEST HOUSE, 7 Car Garage on huge tot 4 bedroome. Formal Dining, 3 f Iraplacee. Horae bern and corrala A more. $495,000. PALATIAL ESTATE—On 2 ecroe—10,000 eq. ft under n>of, pool A horaea, eeperate gueat houaa—$2,200,000. CONDOS ANDTOWNHOMES MARINA COVE Too many amenltiea to iiet. 3 bedroome, 3-1/2 bathe, 2 car garage. 2750 eq. ft. for only $239,000. WALK TO MGM GRAND. 2 bedrooma, 1-1/2 beth. 1 cer garage. Only $64,900. NEW A NEVER UVED IN. Cuetom townhome with Lake Mead view, 3 bedrooma, 3-1/2 bethe, 2 car garage. Large family room plua bonua roora Owner finencing OAC. Reduced to $225,000. UVND BUILDING LOTI Lakeviow Areal $82,000(k>w down). Call for detaiie. COMMERCIAUPROFESSiONAL, YOUR CHOICE. 5.63 acrea. Owner financing conekiered. PRIME LOT IN HISTORIC DISTRICT, Good traffic. SaiiarfinancingconakierBd. Reduced to $250,000. AWESOME LAKE VIEW IN QUIET AREA 2/3 ACRE. Ready to bulM. Reduced to |2SO,000. GREAT COMMERCIAL iocatton In OklTown Boukier City-OWC-$79.S00. COIMMERCiAL & BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY FOR LEASE. Warahouee^Offkro, 1200 eq. ft. with 529 eq. ft foft. Avaitable May 16th. CaN Bobbi for mora Info. 100O eq. ft Medical/ProfaaekMial Offkro for laaeo. 100 feet from Boukier Cky HoepMal. 6000 eq. ft Werehouee/Otflee on .05 aero tai kKkiotrlal park. 1760 eq. ft owner/manage reeWence alwve office. TAKING RESERVATIONS for Office/ Warehouee, CM zoning. Only 12 unite aveH^k. 294-1 $00. TURN KEY OPPORTUMTY AWAITS VOUI Reetaurant hi Hiatoric Downtown BooMer Cky. Land, buHding, equipment, fumkuro an ittMM

PAGE 41

r ^^FW< Pag* B16 Hwutorton Horn* Nw, Bouhtor City Nowt Thursday, April 27,1995 HELP WANTED HELP WANTED. MATURE LADYTOCLEAN. ASSIST ELDERLY WOMAN MONDAY. WEDNESDAY. FRIDAY, 8 AM TO 12 NOON. 10.00 HR. CALL FOR APPT. 293-4364. HW3814 MELP WANteO eaahiara naadad, no axp. nccaaaaiy, starting aalaiy $5.50 par hour. Marit pay incrsaaas, paid vacation, haalth insuranca, coilaga studant banafits, transportation furnished toDamandBacictoBC. Call Snackataria 2934364. HW3815 Faabia mind and body needed to help at A-1 Iruck Driver Training ...dutiea include: Riding with students and providing guidance, observing students practice bacicing In order to Iteep them from self destruction, tighten screws and boKs as well as clean trucia so students may use them comfortably, clean and tidy shops and wort( area, light maintenance (as your abilities allow) on buildings, B rounds and equipment, lelping students learn pra-trip inspections and various other tasl(s as assigned or dreamed up. Rewards: Helping people leam how to make a living and sharing in their successes as they leam and achieve. The actual dollars are only $5/hr. Number of hours per week 10to SS.Apply 1105 Industrial Rd. B.C. HW3892 niVwillMHiM AVON (702)2tM170 gall Todayl Tow drivars naoded, full and part tima avail., axp. prefarrad but not nacassaiy.Mustba claan cut, hava valid Navada drivar'a licansa with currant DRIW printout. Apply in paraonatl 569 Foothill. BO HW3977 NOW HIRING REGISTERED OPERATORS (EXP. A BIG PLUS) ALL SHIFTSI WENOrS 400 S. BOULDER HWY. HENDERSON S64-7533 SHIR MGR8. WITH UYRS.MGMT. WELCOME EOE 3703 GOLDSmKEINN Now Hiring *Kano runnars *Sacurity 'Shuttia Drivar Applications at Casino Cage wi • JOBS • JOBS • WC AM VfRY. VBIY BIWY. WENEEOKOPLE JuM CMM to our OMM M ^ ASaCMBLV POmoM WU.TMM • MFaroanoM NOEXr.NKIMMT • HOUtCKEEPMaraimONi ^LABOHEm HNKDCO • WAREHOUSE WE TAKE AmjCATWNS • ETWEENtAM-4M *NOFEE* ADD-A-TEMP 4fi-aai MM C nM*iBe Roiri. StoL I or COMMERCIAL RENTALS OFFICE SPACE for Rent (2) Located on Water St. in Henderson. $275 per montA, phone and power included, copier and fax machine available, excellentlocation.callChris 892-6641. C01891 BC Office space for leasa,2araaa$150-$350 par month, perfect for Broker, Agent, Insurance. Real Estate. Call 294-5005 for inf ornuitk>n. C03981 Office Space for Lease. 1950 square fool office space for lease in prime BC location. Top floor, nice building, private bath, (2000 month. 916 Navada Highway, 2940225. C03996 HELP WANTED San^Statton Attendant, Needed. 2424 E.Russell Road, LV., NV. Apply in Paraon. HW3774 Help wanted applnations now being taken for full time employment. Apply at 850 Horizon Dr.. HND. WILDLIFE/CONSERVATION JOBS Game wardens, security, maintenance, etc. No exp. necessary. Now Hiring. For info. Call (219) 7940010, ext. 9007.6 AM to 8 PM.. 7 days. HW3713 TFACHERWANTED PAni-TIME DMiaManr KdyeaMon OAKl.ANE PRESCHOOL ACADEMY 1 U)(( WyiiMiirK) SI 293-5188 Now Hiring LIna Cooks, DIshwashars, Hotel maids. Apply in person US HWY. 93 BC 3247 DOMESTIC HELP PROFESSIONAL SEWING: Alterations & Repairs. Call after 10:00 am, 293-4200. DH3277 HOUSECLEANING, Green Valley/Henderson area. Experienced with local references. Call Helene 566-8260. DH3292 Teenager with top-notch references and own transportation will babysit Hend.. G.V. and B.C. eves and wknds. Great with infants and toddlers. Emnrry 565-9998. DH3345 RN works 7 pm to 7 am, needs care for 9 year old boy in your homo, 3 nights a week, HND area near Eastern & Windmill. 6977266. DH3645 Wanted responsible teenager to babysit occasional evenings near Eastern & Windmill. Hend. 897-7266. BABYSITTERS P/T. Mature. No drugs, nonsmoker. Health card & willing to be fingerprinted only need apply. Resume/current photo: 1412 E. Charleston. #147, LV, NV 89104 DH3665 Extra Home Help Cleaning Care Companion Minor Repairs Pickup Tmck Service Call Staria or John 566-3205 DH3776 CHRISTIAN CHILD CARE IN BC, 25 years Exp., clean non-snwking environment, 5 am to midnight, small group for lots of attention and activities, excellent care, breakfast, lunch and snacks included, local references 293-6424. DH3810 Mature adult wanted to care for infant in our BC home. 293-1694. IRONING TO PERFECTION .80 a Piece CALL THELMA 565-1507 DH242 Christian Family looking for domestic help, N/S, must love children, be neat, clean and tidy. M-F, sonw Sat., Sun. Call 456-3831 Rellrae/Sr. welconrw. ^„, DH333 COMMERCIAL RENTALS Warehouse/Office 3500 sq. ft. total will buikj to suit, immediate availability. References a must. Sunset road frontage. 564-4100. Prime Executive office space for Sub-Lease. In B of A building. Excellent kxsation. Ask for DAVE 566-6700. C03271 VONS SHOPPING CENTER. RetalVOfflea SpMM for Neal Sktiakln, Brokw. 294-1444 s^ Doxed Ads ^7^ per column Inch pw week Boulder City & Henderson retail office space .85 sq. ft., terms negotiable. Call B.C. Adobe Realty 293-170|^ HELP WANTED SAFE SENSATIONS av. Cafe aeeldng full tima axpa. pantry cook. KNchan auparvlaor poattlon avallabla bring relerencaa. Appllcatlona accepted InparaonM-W-F, 8 am to 11 am, 2-4 pm, 4350 E. Sunset 110 at Athlnean. Hendereon. HW2S6 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES NOTICE TO READERS: The HBC Publications does not vouch for the legitimacy of items, jobs, or money-making opportunities advertised in this clas$ifk:ation. We suggest you carefully evaluate such offers and not send money to these advertisers unless you are certain you know with whom you are dealing and you know all terms and conditions of the offer. BO FREE presentation on a home-based telecommunications business. Earn a professional income. Phone 293-6056. B03591 BC Successful 10 year Business Only $59K. Owner will Finance. BRET 294-8482 Desert Sun ReaKy. B03791 Free work from home book$100and$1000per week, set own hours, send $1 for postage to T.W.L.S. 1815 D. Ygnacio Valley Road, Suite 355 in Walnut Creek, Calif. 94598. CAPITAL AVAILABLE FOR BUSINESS. Commercial and Venture Capital $25,000 Up. CALL 1-310-550-7142. B0436 VENTURE CAPITAL SOURCES For Seed Start-up Expansion Development. New Product Money. (504)446-2691. B03659 "EXCELLENT PROFITS "LOG HOME WHOLESALERS" Join proven 16 year Log Manufacturer 16 Kilndried log styles, starting $9800. Exclusive territory. Mr. Buck 1-800-3215647, Old Timer Log Homes. B03657 Cleaning Franchise SUILD A FAMILY BUSINESS. Let the ServiceMaster family help your family start your own residential orcommercial cleaning franchise for as little as $5955 down. Fortune service 500 company offering unique training and marketing support. Financing available. Call for a free brochure: 1-800-230-2360. Save money learn how to select a profitable business opportunity. For details240 N. Jones Blvd. Suite 223 LV.NV 89107 Dept. H. BO3709 Organic Opportunity, earn solid income you can retire on in 1 to 2 years from home assisting the dist. of Wild Organk:ally grown products, Diane 800-927-2527 ext. 5037. BO3708 COMMERCIAL SALES 5000 SQ. FT. Industrial/ retail building in BC on 1 acre, w/additional 1750 sq. ft. 3 bdrm. apt. over ofrices. Offered by Banner Realty, Gary Fisher, 293-5599. BC. MC3861 CONDO SALES View of Lake Condo, 2 bdrm., 2-1/2 ba., plus utility room and fireplace, roomy and lowest price on Lake Side $117,500, 294-0184 or 796-0864. CS3640 BC Lowest Price Spanish Steps ONLY $95,900 BRET 294-8482 Desert SunRlty. CS4031 ^aaa Condo for rent Country Hills Henderson brand new condo, 2 bdrm., 2 ba..FP. Pool, Clubhouse & Exercise Rm. All ready for fussy renter, $800 mo. 1 St & deposit. 294-0046. 2 Large Bedrm., 2-1/2 ba., Condo in BC. Beautiful view of Lake Mead, pooi/apa. Avail. May 15th. Call 293-7947 or 2934663. CR3769 Las Vegas centrally located completely kmiahl,1Br.1B&aMr laooo in upgrades o(MMradpalo^slDra0sunM 183,500 Boulder Dam Rselly, 293 4e cM742 Green Valley • Condo. 2 Br. 2 Ba. All appliancea beautiful mtn. view, lovely baleony, shows like a medal complex, • ouMw Dam Reel ty,2934as, •a.wo. cmcM CONDO RENTALS 1 bdrm., 1 bath, funlthad, AvaiL May 1. Can ba saan at 449 Sellers, $545 nw. Call American Family for details. 564-2878. CR3717 2 BDRM.. CONDOS. $595 to $645. 1 behind Joker's Wikl and 11n GV, Call Anrwrican Family for details 564-2878. CR3716 2 Lg. Bdrnru, 2 Ba.. FP, Laundry area. Overlooking Prestigious area of homes in BC $655 mo. Sm. Pet maybe? let 8i Deposit, 294-0046. CR3840 Green Valley Condo, Legacy Luxury, 2 master bedrooms, large closets, 2 full baths and Ronrwn tub, all built ins in bar area, fireplace, private patio, garage with opener, heated pool/ Jacuzzi, sauna. Clubnouse has fully equipped kKchen and large sitting area with fireplace and big screen TV plus fully equipped exercise area and dressing room, $850 month, avail. May 15. Call 456-8814. CR3884 For rent, Condo, Boulder Sunset area, 2 bdrm., 2 ba., newly decorated, fully carpeted, $575 per mo. + Dep. Call 4545806. CR3955 Nk:e 2 bdmi72 ba. condo on Georgia. Covered parking. Upstairs unit. No pets. $645 • • • dep. Avail, now. 294-0323 or 2932511. CR3952 Quiet, cheedul, 1-bedroom upstairs condo in Boulder Square. Laundry room, pool on grounds. No pets/smokers. Available completely furnished for $600 or unfurnished at $550. Avail, now. 294-0323 or 2932511. CR3954 Large upstairs, 2 bdrm., 2 ba., condo avail. May 1, $685 mo. F.L.D. 2941663. CR3552 B.C. 2 BDRM., 2 BA., DOWNSTAIRS CONDO, FIREPLACE, COVERED PARKING AND LAUNDRY AREA, NO PETS $650 MO. PLUS SEC. DEP. CALL 293-4357. CR3980 Las Vegas, centrally completely furnished, 1 Br. 1 Ba., $8000 in upgrades, covered patio, storage unit $53,500. Boulder Dam Realty, 293-4663. CR3578 For rent, 2 bd., 2 ba., condo ceiling fans, fireplace, pool and spa. NO Pets $750 a month + security, 294-2465. 2 bdrm., 2 ba., split level ground floor, 2 car gar., attached with elect, opener, washer/dryer, all elect., 2 door refrig., A/C and ceiling fans, vertcal blinds, fsfO PETS, no Smokers, aduHs, patioview, $750 mo. 1 st, last + security dep. 293-6335. CR3467 HOUSE RENTALS New Palm Canyon, 3 bdrm., 2 ba., 2 car garage, fenced back yard, $950 per month plus deposit. NO PETS, Call Al, Jensen's Realty 5643333. HR3312 For rent, new home in Prestigious G.V. Ranch, 3 bdrm., 2 ba.. avail. May 1st, $1095 mo. Call 3613237 or 248-6199. HR3415 3 BDRM., 2 BA., Large home w/pool, asking $1095 easy move in. Call Anrwrican Family for details, 564-2878. HR3718 Quiet, peaceful, pleasant 1 bdrm. duplex, yard, pool, and off street parking, avail, now! $500 • ( • Dep. Call 294-0184 or 796-0864. No Dogs, Ref. Req. HR3737 'GREEN VALLEY* Spacious 3 bdrm., 21/2 bath, 2 car garage. Pool and lawn care incl. $125Q^mo. + dep. 798-6567. HR3536 For Rent, 3 bdrm., 1 1/2 ba.. House, Fireplace, laundry room, near schools and shopping $775 per month, no pets, call 293-4517. HR3553 BC 2 bdrm., 1 ba., house pari( setting, 1608 Arizona St. $595 • Dep. No Pets. Call 294-0929. HR3851 Small 2 bdrm., 1 ba.; downtown, waterpakj, no pets, $600 mo., call 5643140. HR3933 3 bdrm., 2 ba.. $750 mo. 1 St • Dep. in Henderson. Call 796-4768. HR3935 Boulder City, 2 bdrm. house, 616 Ave.Q. $695 mo., 293-0008. HR3959 Duplex for rent, 1 bdmn., 1 ba., $500 per mo. includes utilities. Cleaning and Security dep. rag. Avail. May 1. NO PETS. 565-8296. HR3e85 Large living rm. w/ fireplace, flmmg rm., 2 bdrm. ctoee to Oordan MeCaw Elementory. Aval. March 1.82 Lym HRM74 HOUSE RENTALS HOUSE RENTALS DUPLEX. Clean 1M,1 ba.. $525par nx>. incl. all Utilitiaa. Vacant, call 5651120. HR3865 1 bdrm.,guathouaewith carport, cable and water inciudad $550 mo. $300 dap. Call 293-1580. •^••**••**•••* ilr FOR LEASE ir '^3bdnn.,2carganig,$850nno.-fckips. -^ A1 bdrm., all appliancM $450 mo. + ""'dapa. ^ ^2 bdrm., all appllancas avallabia $550 ir jL4dapa. ju 3 bdrm., 3 bath, laka viwiv $1200 mo. + 7 *Dapa. ^ if Call B.C. Adobe Realty 293-1707 ^ **••**••**••*• APT. RENTALS NEW 2 BDRM., 2 BA., APTS. MERLYNE VILLA, 417 MERLYNE 565-4682, $625/MO. AR3590 CHOICE MOBILE homa/ building Iota in Sandy Valley. 2 */ • acraa aa. Power at tha sita, underground phone, pavad and/or gravel roada. Sailer offering good tarma. Phona Graca. at Americor Realty, 3651953. L02S3 B.C. Lot for aala, 10 thousand aq. ft., corner of Pyramid Lana and Lake view, aaWng bak>w appraised vahia, caN 8982717 or 293-2175. L03991 LAKE MEAD VIEW ESTATES, cuatom homa lots overlooking Laka Mead. 702-294-0475. 2 Bedroom, unfurnished, NO PETS, References, lease. $600 mo. 2930420. BC. AR3495 APT. RENTALS IRQOMS FOR RENT Share nice BC home with strait^ employed man, $300 negotiable, full house privileges, call 293-1022. AR3879 Rent 1 bdrm. apt. close ^ to downtown Henderson, $375 dep. 564-2325. 2 BEDROOM. UNFURNISHED. No pets, references, lease. $600 mo. 293-0420. BC AR1249 Furnished 2 bdnri. apartnDont, off street parking, water and gart>age furnished. NO PETS $600 mo. 565-6814. AR3583 Bachelorette studio apt. utilKies incl. -icable $300 mo. $200 dep. call 2931580. AR3428 2bdnn., 1 ba., Apartment $470 per mo. quiet neighborhood. 8979421. AR3804 Apt. for rent 2 bdrm., 1 ba., NO PETS, mature couple preferred, 464 Jefferson Blvd., HND. #F. $975 mo. Call 558-0157 or 565-9848. AR3912 Quiet modern apt., 2 bdrm., 1 ba., unfurnished, UPSTAIRS, adults only section, all elec., dishwasher, large closet, bak:ony patio, separate storage room, separate coin laundry room, off street parking, good for 1 or 2 people over age 35. NO POOUNO PETS. Local owner operated, minimum 6 mo. lease $500 mo. -f^ $400 Dep. Call 293-3324. BC AR3914 1 bdrm..apt.fencedyard, washer, water, sewer, garbage paid $375 nra. + Dep 564-1352. AR3922 SELLERS PL. 1 BDRM. TOWNHOUSE, 2 blocks from Jokers Wild, END UNIT, dishwasher, Washer/Dryer, $465 mo. + Dep. 1-702-727-8869. Teddy's Kitchenettes, Just bring your toothbrush. Everything furnished. PH. 293-1716. NEW KITCHENETTES, phone, satellite, maid service. STARVIEW MOTEL 293-1658. BC AR3367 FOR RENT: Kitchenettes $65 wk. Utilities paid. Shady Rest Motel, 5657688. Hnd. AR310 2 bdrm., unfurnished, carport, storage shed, seniors wek^ome. $500 mo. 293-4832. AR3493 For rent, 2 bdrm., unfurnished duplex apt., clean and roomy, call 5642524. AR3729 Furnished apt., kleal for one man, util. paid, sheets, dishes, pans, etc. furnished. Quiet. Ext. yard landscaped, no move in charges. No lease necessary. $400/ mo. 293-1716. AR3825 Advertise in the News OCEAN SIDE APARTMENTS 2 BDRM., UNITS CORNER OFF OCEAN AND TIN STS. 566-9123^,^ CORNER COURT APARTMENTS 2 bdrm., 1 ba., near Basic High $475.0(V mo. plus security, Sec. 8 OK. NO PETS 737-9141 Ml STUDK)APARTMENT $33Smo.allulilitiea included. Stove, Refrig., Senior Cittzan. No Security Dep. Section 8 OK. Call 435-8446., mm APARTMENTS AS LOW AS $275 a Month furnished 564-6952 „, HENDERSON PLAZA APARTMENTS 2 bdrm. 1 ba., $475/mo. Pool, playground, free Basic cable TV, free hot water. (Ask about Newly i Remodeled Apartments.) 565-7512. AR3S87I DESERT GARDENS APTS. 2 bdrm., 1 ba., 1 waahar hook-up. Storage. 565-9051 9 am to 6 pm Monday thru Frlday^^ CASADE ALICIA ANDM&MIIAPT 1307 DARLENE WAY Boulder City 293-1615 >^Lii (702) Whan you iMsa.... Expect Kl Faaturing 1, 2, & 3 t)Mlrooms, sparkling pools, small quist communltlos. Professional & frisndiy on sits managsmsnt. AR3479 Morrell Park Apts. 525 Harris St. Henderson, NV 89015 ,^|y^ (702) 565-8080 ^flk Now P-Leasing! ^'^ 1, 2 & 3 bedrooms, across from park, close to schools & shopping. Professional & friendly on site staff. Call today. 2521 ATLANTIC CITY APARTMENTS CIsan, Quality 1-2-3 Bsdroom Apartmsnts In Hsndsrson • Csntral Air A Hsat • Appliancss • Blinda • Carpsto • Watsr PaM • Washar/Dryar Avallabia Apartmanta ara $410 A up par month, navvly ramodalad, apackxjs nsar schooia, park A ahopping. 565-7028 AR 3581 WESTERN INN 921 Navada Highway. Rooms & Kitchenettes for rent on first come, first served basis. Rates are from $125 to $175 per week depending on availability. Kitchenattes accommodate 1 or 2 parsons only. No Pets. 294-0393. Non-Smoking Gantlaman, working or retired, must be neat, 564-6477 or 565-1600. Askfor Lois. 3 bdrm.,/2 ba., honrM, utilities incl., good area of HND., 3 blocks from Community College, air, fireplace, yard, NOSmoke/Drugs, 566-5573. 2 bdrm., 2 ba., townhome to share with female prefen'od, $300 mo. +1/2 utilities. Call 566-5684 evenings. RR3890 Older nnan or woman to rent room and share expenses. 565-3022 after 4:00. RR401B MOBILE HOMES Mobile HonrM, NelsPn 2 Br. Home Completely. Furnished Lovely, Peaceful Location $33,900 Boulder Dam Realty 293-4663. For lease, Lake View Mobile Home, 2 bdrm., 2 ba., appliances including refrigerator, oven, stove, washer and dryer, $700 mo, 1 St and last req. must be 55 plus, call 293-3482. Mobile home, Lake Mtn. Estates, $165,000/or Lease, 1606 Sq. Ft., 2 bdrm., 2 ba.. Den, Gar, Carport, covered deck, beautiful Lake View. Owner Agent 263-6445. MH3736 Payments only $448 per month Inchidioa space, 2 bdrm., 14 x 52, new carpet, new cabinets in Kitchen and bathroom, new paint, nice family park In Henderson, only $14,900. Co-Op, 5953279. MH3778 OWN YOUR OWN HOME IN 60 MONTHS2 bdrm., 1 ba., with swamp cooler and A/C, new plumbing, new tile in kitchen and bath, new paint inside, new refrigerator and stove, newhot water tank, carpeted, $750 down, OAC. $402.88 a month (includes rent space water and trash pickup). Call 565-6206. MH3809 2 bdrm., 1 ba., Mobile Home, $600/mo., Iv. mesg. 564-5471. MH3480 For sale by owner, completely furnished, nnicro, TV, Heat Purnp, Carport, Well maintained adult Park, 294-0613. MH2839 ,For rent, 2 bdrm., 2ba., Mobile home, private lot, fenced yard $250 sec. $500 mo., Ist and last 565-8476. MH3852 MORTGAGES WE BUY MORTGAGES, TRUST DEEDS, ANNUITIES. Did You Sell Property? Receiving Payments? Why waitl GET CASH NOW! Nationwide. Groat Prices. Call 1-800-659-2274. Ext. 32. MC3661 CASH NOW! We buy Mortgages, Tmst Deeds, Land Contracts, Annuities. Get cash you need now! Sold Property? Receivino payments^ National Mortgaae Buyers, Inc. 1-800-222-5199. FINANCIAL SERVICES f-Jj YOUKUX:AL PAYROLL CCTIPAWr R%/roLI Secvkas &Qeneral Ladger unrt,LiKi^*cm. Komummmm rtmouca •rAnotLnoior fqDuanLT m • rom L733-0378J • VAM rnwirui ccacms WANT 10 (U-NI Wanted: 2 bd.. 1 bath, oklar place, only able to pay $400 mo. Hava small dog. Call 206-338-5614. MC3800 Want to rant in Henderson, 3 or 4 bdrm. house inrvnadlataly, willing to pay $800 to $850 mo. Pleaaa call 5664548. MC3946 Thursday, April 27,1995 Handarson Homa Naws, BouMar CHy Naws Paga BIT REAL ESTATE Advertise 'In the NEWS REAl ESTATE Qovl Rapo Homas Low Down. Hand, ft L.V. LIbarty Raalty, Edna SMsma 566-9521 BIRDHOUSE 1 rm., no ba., QreelforUds. Sal. V, 3 pm. Bouidar Dam Hotel amEP ^pK ASTEALI (Si) EXCELLENT w*' oppoBTUMrrvi \CBm 4 BED., 2 BATH "ON I ACHE BLACK TN. S13S,aaeABSOLUTELYTHE LOWEST PRICE IN AREA. cAaoAVESseeToo. ^N TbePrudential Jsnsen's Realty Immaculate home w/ upgrades. Only 2 yrs. old. Family room & separate den/o(flca. Jack a Jill baths. Mstr. Bdrm. prewired (or celling (an. Call Corrinc i64-3333. HeoaOO. an \a's Dell Best Buys Country Club Uvlnq 4 t>edrooms, 2 balhs, 1/2 aae, block walls, landscaped, walk to schools or golf course. Only $144,900. Hlffhtond Hllla 4 bedrooms, 2 balhs, country kitchen, landscaped, fenced. Only $103,500. PftaetBUrfr 3 bedrooms, landscaped, covered pallo, large kit, Hving room, lamlly room, country kNchen. Only $103,500. Sunri— litn. 4 bedrooms, 2-1/2 baths, 2 car garage. landscaped, 1/2 acre, fireplace, formal dining, cul-de-sac Only $175,000. i_taM 4/5 bedrooms, 3 full balhs, 3 car garage, stucco bkx:k wals, 2 fireplaces, country kitchen, living room, family room, game room, formal dining, view. Only $224,000. IflAJere 4 bedroom, 3 balhs, 2 car garage, bkxk walls, spa w/gazebo, circular driveway, fireplace, view. Only $159,500. Only $7S0 Down If you've lived or worked in Henderson last 12 mos., income under $31,000, no bad credit last 12 mos., no credit is fine, buy a home in Henderson under $85,000. Fore more into., cal Delia at 565-3852 I also have 3% down programs If youdon't meet these guklelines. Do you wish to buy or sail a homa? Put an anargatic, parsonabia, multi-million dollar, go-gattarproducarto work tor you! Call Delia at 565-3852 RE/MAX ADVANCED REALTY 293-6014 & ASSOCIATES *GARDEN, PRIVACY ON 1/2 ACRE B HILL 3200 SQ. FT. 3 BED, 3 BATH W/POOL/SPA. THIS TRANQUIL SETTING $269,000. •WANT CUTEI DRIVE BY 615 AVENUE L, 2 BEDROOM, 1-1/2 BATH, ALLEY ACCESS, OVER 1000 SQ. FT. $94,500. •SUMMERS COMINGI OUTDOOR UVING POOU SPA, RAISED GAZEBO STYLE AREA, 4 BEDROOM, 2-1/2 BATH, CORNER LOT, OVER 2100 SQ. FT. $195,000. •NEAR SCHOOLSI 3 BED., 75X100 LOT, OVER 1200 SQ.R. $119,000. •TOTAL PRIVACYI3-1/2 ACRES, HOME GUEST HOUSE, INTERESTED? CALL ANITA OR BARTON HYDE. •COMMERCIALI SERVICE STATION IN BOULDER CITY. CALL FOR MORE! •MOTEL/INN GOOD INCOME! B.C. •LAKE MOUNTAIN ESTATES! OVER 1900 SQ. FT., 2 BED., 2-1/2 BATH, COZY FIREPLACE, VIEWS, LAKE ONLY $155,000. •DOWNTOWN RETAIL STORE FOR LEASE! NEXT TO BOULDER DAM HOTEL! •2 BEDROOM DUPLEX S650MONTH! BRING YOUR HORSES, HOBBIES, RVSI 2000 sq. fl. iNNna wHh 480 sq. ft. separate worlalio|i/pra(e oa hsH-ecra M. Wlul a buy at Sl69,900i GREAT DELUXE HOME ON OVER HALFACRE • 3360 sq. ft. baauty witli pod/spa A Ms of aidras oa cenier lot. Panoranic view of LJS Veiaa viBayl FIVE BEDROOMS k FIVE BAniSI Spadows home oa tha Btack MK. GoH Coarsa. Almost 4,000 sq. ft wHIi a pod, too! Uaobstnided vlaw off tha dly. 2-STORY WITH BEDROOM ft BATH DOWNSTAIRS-Nkafylaadscapadhomewlth pvMkaywd oa cd-da-sac 4 BR, 3 BA. Only Si2S,S0OI BETTER THAN NEWI 3 BR, 2 BA homa hi Pilcatfal$114,t00. HIGHLAND HILLS • 1S18 sq. ft Low wrtaliawM IwiifM"! SllS,900. BUILD YOUR DREAM NOME Oaa Gfdprfca.S4,S00. CALL THE KNAPP TEAM • WE GET RESULTS! FRED & OlIE KNAPf-ROY GORDON 566-4500 or 564-1S68 W W. Lake MM4 Drive. HMiMMm NV aaU SEA I tSTATt YOU CAN OWN your own homal No down payment on Mile* mataria, attractiva conatruction financing. Call Milaa Homaa today, 1-800343-2884axt.1.RE3302 House for sale by owner. Lake Mountain Estates, 2 br., 2 be., lake & nitn. view. Real Property. $238,000. 702-29400S8. RE3472 TiwiRHARPuNiTgana campground memberships. Distress sales Cheap!! Worldwide selections. Call Vacation Network U.S. and Canada. 1-800-5436173. Free rental information 1-305-583-5586. RE3658 CHERRY CREEK lots, also 40 acre parcel same area for aala by owners. Write to: Dave Carter HCR33 Box 33660, Ely, NV 89301. 520-4276306, 9 am-1 pm. RE3938 RtALL'jIAIt BC 3 bdrm.. Immaculate Custom Home. Qreat View with Large lot. Pool/ Spa. Professionally Landacaped and Decorated. Seller Paid, Buy Down. Financing as Low as 6.75%, $279,000. Call 294-0462. RE3844 OWNER RELOCATING LAKE MEAD CUSTOM HOME 3bd.. 2-1/2 be., 2400 sf., energy effksient, lots of extras. $305K. CALLNOWI595-9487 or 294-1586. BC RE3854 BC Beautiful 4 BadTS Bath, 1/2 Acre View Lot $298K BRET 294-8482 Desert Sun RIty. RE4030 BC Lowest Price 2 Bed./ 2 Bath Home w/AC $94,900 BRET 294-8482 Desert Sun RIty. RE4029 BC Custom In Lakeview area, RV Prkg. $199K BRET 294-8482 Desert SunRlty. RE4028 RtAL tSTATt Immaculate, 4 bdrm., 21/2 bath, custom view homa, Oh/ar 2000 s.f. upgraded throughout. Hdwd. firs., new Idbhen, meeter suite. Below market & motivatad to eel, $209,000,293-6173. RR379e 1800 Sq. Ft Commercial Bklg, on NV.Hwy., Central Old Towiv $150,000. 294-0290. RE3782 REAL ESTATi 3BR.,2BA.,Fam.rm.w/ .fireplace, f omuil dining & living rm. 1,725sq. ft., 4 yrs. okJ, private quiet st: xtra off-st. pkg. Owner 294-4444 after 4:30 or Iv. nrwg. RE 953 N6b6Whi PAYMENT New Henderson Program Pra-QuaHfy before you buy. CaN 566-8644 or 389-2666 Golden Empire Mortgage. OPEN HOUSE Sat. Apr. 2th, 10 am to 2 pm. Sun., Apr. 30th, 12 to 4 pm. fM 997 Sanchez Circle BC Home with pool on quiet cul-de-eac. For more Info., Call Beth 59S-3801. BRIGHT & CLEAN READY TO MOVE IN 2 STORY LEWIS HOME, 4 BDRM., 2-1/2 BA.,HREPLACE.P00L,3CAR GARAGE. $197,000. MUST SEE. 293-0067 _, natTW DESERT 0 SUN REALTY [ • CALL24HR8.nu,TiM RKtSilMCI 1871 ^ 1702) ] 293^151 1000IW Hy. #101. ieulder Oty $110,500: wail-maintained 2 or 3 iidrm. home, off-straet parking, central heat/ac, worlnhop, cheerful stone fireplace in great room, & more. See today. $199,000: modern, pool, lal(e view, open plan. $98,900: brand new dud master suitaa. upgrades, appliancea, owner will consider finance with 10% down. $465,000; Just raducedl Owner wanta sale, unique building site overlooi(s Laka Mead, one acre! Call for appointment. $99,900: Mobilp home eatata, private yard, parking, extraa, open plan. $625-92S/mo.: RENTALS, aeverd nice/ clean condo's/homea available for immediate possaaalon. LOWEST PRICE: Spanish Stapa, 2bdrmJ2-bath, $95,900. Cedar City Roducod $ 11,000 to Sell Now! Brian Head Condo • Gorgeous 2 bedroom, Large Loft 3 baths, Skiin & Out. Fully Furnished, Sleeps 10^, Excellent Condition. Submit Offers Now...Only $98,500 • Reduced To $109,500 or For Lease $795..Which ever happens first. Liite New 3 bedroom 2 bath, Finished Garage, Beautiful Blockwall Fence & Tile Roof. Gas Furnace, Circular Drive, plus more... • Escape to 10 Acres 11/2 miles S. of KanarraviUe at the base of the mountains backs to BLM land, in the trees with a stream. New Listing. $47,000 • Great Investment! 2 Stroy Brick Triplex 3,2, and 1 bedroom apartments, on 100 West. "Over 2900 Sq. Ft. High Rental Demand. $173,500. •New Listing $62400.Great Getaway! Brian Head 1 Bedroom Evei^green Condo. Excellent Condition Furniture Included, Fireplace &Covered Patio. • Perfect Commercial Frontage: .35 of an Acre just 2 blks South of Wal-Mart. Don't Missout on this Great Opportunity for Commercial Land $157,000 \oiir loll I III' Niiiuhi'i I 01 ( i(l;ir( it\ Kial r.st;ili' Call MANNY 294-0870 or 800-819-2771 ERA Realty Center 4/3 Priced for Quick Sale in Henderson! Green Valley/Warm Springs area. 2 story executive J[iome. Tile roof, 3 car garage, eat-in-kitchen, formal living & dining rooms. Famiy room has wet bar and fireplace. Jennair cooktop, built in microwave, large fridge with icemaker. Inside utility room. Fencedyanl, $185,000. Home currently leased nwnth to month Shown by appt. only. For sale by out of town owner. Call Mike in Florida, 1-800-345-9080 Ext. 266. RE3871 BC Lease Option New Spanish Steps only $98,900 BRET 294-8482 Desert Sun RIty. RE Lot and two bdnn. 1990 home on golf course. For detail8702-294-1563.St. George, Ut. RE3446 FOR SALE!!!! Sundance Ridge in Henderson, beautiful 2 story 3 bdrni., 2 1/2 bath home, 2 car garage, large covered patio and fireplace, shows like a model home $129,900 with sonw furniture included. The Realty Center 798-7494. TW BC 4 Bedroom $128,900: I Must See Inside TUs 4 bedroom 2 bath Home Newly Reno- vated. New Carpets, Kitchen, Roofplus much more, Walking \ distance to all ofBoulder City. Central A/C and Heat-t-Garage. \ Fencedbaakyard on Corner lot Reduced To $128,900. Spectacular Million Dollar View If your looking for a breathtaking lake & valley view in Boulder City. This is it! Located on a cul-de-sac, stroll to the park. Approx. 4000 sq. ft. of living area, gourmet kitchen, lap pool, putting green, huge garage for your bus and boats. Appointment to see for qualifi^ buyers only. $1,115,000 MUST SELL BY OWNER $1,000'8 below appraised value. Newly remodeled inside and out. New A/C, New Heat, balanced power, 3 bdrm., 2ba., 2cargarage, nera schools. $130,000 OBO 433-4105. BC. RE3683 NON-OUAL.Tovmhouse for sale by owner, great area, 1700 sq. ft., 2 nruister bdrms., 2-1 /2 ba., 2 car gar., frpk;., private patio, all applnces., owe. Call for tenm. SERIOUS BUYERS ONLY. 458-3027. RE699 HENDERSON, By Owner, nk:e, very clean, freshly painted, insido and out, 2 bdrm, 1.5 ba., 1250 sq. ft., auto sprinkler, lg. fenced yard, mature fruit trees, near schooia and perks. $95,000.419 Scank: Dr., Call 564-2680 or 3615039 for appointment. RE 121 M6 M6N£V DbWH New program. If you are working or retired, you may qualify to purchaae a homa wth no nwney down. Cal ma today to find out. Qeorge 3715375. RE3999 WANIIQ2 Buy or Sell? CaU Your Local Real Eatate Agent for all your real estate Lake Mead View Estates Over 1/2 Acra hi Boaldcr CHy. Lak* View from this prestigious hom Mlte On cul-de-sac lot \s level & ready to build. LareestkitorphaselorLakeMeadView. Reduced $169,500 COLDUJeiX Call MANNY BANKjSRQ 294-0870 8AHDRAII088ER Canluryll Hendaiaen RaaNy Pagar693-0M1 SBI The Boulder City Specialists! Serving All Southern Nevada 1664 Nevada Hwy. Boulder City, NV 89005 (702)293-4663 Toll free: (800)228-8358 Fax (702)293-4645 After houn call: Pal Bcrntlitn Mary Board Dtnnls Coancn Lincllc Davii EUtm Lamh Stromberg, Broker S64-9769 Ruu Gilmore 29)-72S4 Barbara Jagcr 293.4737 Kay Kimbcrlia 293-1097 Stu Lowe 294-1234 565-1311 294-4044 293-3041 Plover 140 residential^ properties to choose from! Ranging from S33^500 to 12.200.000 CaU, write, or stop by today with your special real estate Heeds! I would liktfree list of the followiag Boulder City properties 4 sale: D All Siaglt Fanily Hoi a AIICoMlon'owa HeN a All Manvfactartd HoaMS a AN Vacaat Uad/BMi Lots • I WONM Uka To iCaow Tk* Carreal Valut of My HOIM! iNanie lAddrcu Iphoae i i. RLAl. tSIAI; WANTTOKNOWWHAT YOUR PROPERTY IS WORTH? Free martwt analyals. Call Roger 2932930Realtor,Coldwell Banker/Anchor Realty. BAR & DELI for sale or trade In mountain town, Yamefl, AZ, 34 mileef rom Preecott on Highway 89. Call 520-427-6306.9 am1 pm. RE3939 La Doca Vita Townhouaa, 2 bdrm, 2 be., former model, oversized lot, $93,500,293-4920or 898-1110. RE3874 Dariing3bdrm.,1-3/4ba. on a overaizedcomer lot, fully landscaped, great neighborhood. Price reduced, must sea $138.500,1321 Ramona Lane. Call for appt. 2945012. RE4004 HENDERSON Multiple Zone 1/3 -f acra with 3 Bed/2 Bath. BRET 2948482 Desert Sun Realty. RE3042 HOME FOR SALE CALIENTE NV 4 BR.. 1 BA.. LG. YD., FRUIT TREES $44,000. CALL 702-293-3379. RE375a Highland Hilla. 1900 Sq. Ft.. 3 or 4 bedroom, 21/2 bath, indoor laundry, 2 car garage, RV parxing. and more, cloae to scnools and freeway tir>4.000,call 564-5809. RtAL t5.TATC PEAl rSTATF PiaURE PERFEa HOME Great G.V. location, lovely neiijjiU>ti>uv>U. Downstair master retreat, super bright, open ft airy, plush upgrades, carpet. Approx 2000 sq.ft GREAT PRICE! ADAMS CROUP REALTY EXECUTIVES 434-61SS Advertise in the News ^ • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • aaa .^ OntuiK JR REALTY H I m !it:re:-^'-:OddP'^:^issmis I Rapreaent Buyara. Save Monay. Call Larry Shaffer at Remax Eagle'a Viaw 566-6700 or 565-4100 E.OJ.O.O. Kim ThePrudential Jenten't Realty Lwi*Foothilla.3Bd.,1 3/4 Ba., 2 car garage, R V parking, covarad patio, apa, lg. fully landacapad yard. Only (107,500. Call Don 564-3333. H89697. 34M ThePrudential Jensen'* Realty BC LEWIS Home Golf Co(ne.4Bd,13/4 Ba., Inground pool. "NO QUALIFYING" Call Luka 293-33SS. H95472. 3793 ai> ThePrudential Janaen't Realty CONDO-3Bd,13/4Ba., Upgrades li axtrae. 1 covarad & 2 uncoverad parking apacas. All Applancea InckL Call TarrtaS64-3333. H91865 3269 fflf*} RXERUPPERatMdroanimobiahomean Weownlo t neadawoffc—only$46,000. A QREAT BUYI 3 bedroom, 1 3/4 bath, petio home. Over 1100 eq. ft, located In the Summerflold area. Cloae to eleflfienlary achool. One of ttie loweat priced tlveo bedroom homaalnttila area. HOME WARRANTY INCLUDED. 3 bedrooma, 1 3/4 battia-well cared for home—tHed entry, kltchart, and battw. $S9.96a LOOKING F0RAW0RKSH0P7Thlsona la haatad A cooled, with a 3/4 bath, ell attached to a 3 car garage, tile roofed home on 1/2 acre. S bedroome, beautiful great room w/flraplace. $190,900. SOUGHT AFTER locaUon homel Super 4 bdrm. Lewis 2 story, kitchen loaded w/ caMneta, 17x20 family room, quiet culde-aac, a walk to park, $124,500. GREAT VALUE for 3 bedroom home w/ pod. Culwlaeac lot—ckMe to shopping and parka. Patio w/gazebo. $107,900. '#U.a quamraumcB BQUAL HOUSING oprnmnnrt • iDd • irvimifkaronnorll Hnl Emu Oxpomiai Ei|nl Hai#n| OppofUiiiy EACH OFFICE INDeFeNDDrrLY OWNH) AND OKKAItS f Of £. Horlion, Hondorton 564-5142 m m ^ X -—<> ^aaBaaaaBaaaaaaBBBaa^^ COLDWELL BANKER ANCHOR REALTY [i ^^BB 501 Navada Htwy., Boulder City ] 293-5757 FREE! LIST OF ALL HOMES FOR SALE IN B.C. HOMES CUSTOM TRI-LEVEL wKh laka view, 4 bdnn., 3 be., oversized garage. prh^ate arae, RV parking. $270,990.^ LOVELY ONE LEVEL4 bdrm.,2 bath, 2 car garage, 1752 a.f.. in Dal Prado area. $159,000. DEL PRADOS 3 bdrni., tiled roof. 1,500 aq. ft, 2 car garage, priced to aell at $154,000. CUSTOM HOME AREA • 3 bdnn., 3 be., fern. nn. f/p in met bdrm.. family rm.. ntany amenltlae. (495,000. POOL goae with thie eemi-cuetom 3 bdrm.. 2705 e.f., cuetom honwarea. $324,500. MOBILESmENTAL PARKS B.C. TR/ULER PARK2 bdrm., 2 ba., atorage ahod. covered porch, eoma furnlehinge included $25,000. NEVER LIVED INI 3 bdrm., 2 be., covered petto, 1 yr. warranty from builder, rant epace $300. $69,500. TOWNHOUSES/CONDOS BOULDER SQUARE 2 bdrm.. 1 ba., near pool 4 laundry rm. Enjoy eunaate from balcony. $75,000. LAKETREE • Located In quiet cql-da-eac. Two bdrm.. 1-3/4 ba., garage partially converted. Atrium doora to patio $ balcony. $105,000. MANUFACTURED HOMES THREE BDRM.. 2 batK 2.5 garage wHh eviy. cooling, ntim paint inakle/ out all appliancoe, carport large lot. $169,900. TOP OF THE UNE • featurae In thia onel Overeize garage, private epa, fantaatie landecaping on 92x120 k)t Too much to Hatl $225,000. LAST MODEL AVAILABLEI F/P in Ihrlng rm., large maatar bdmn., 2 be., coverod porch and parking. Now $121,900. LAST AVAILABLE LOT IN LK. MTNI Could have laka view from rear of kt pick your home from Sihwrcreat witfa array of f toor plane. $66,000. IMMACULATE CHALET • 2000 e.f., 2 car garage. 3 bdnn.. lake view. RV parking. REDUCEDI $225,000. BACKS UP TO THE MTNSI 2 bdnn.. 2 ba., fenv na. formal dining with hutch, coverod pado. now carpal and vinyl and a lake viawl $129,500. THREE BORM., family rm^ covered porch, lerge atoraga/worfcehop, private raar palb. Great buy at $150,000. FANTASTIC VIEW OF LAKE 3 car garago, RV covered paridng, 2 bdmL. 2ba.fMiayrfn.t1i0.S00. QREAT ROOM with buHl-ki hutch, oeparota eating eroe hi kitchan, largo wrap around deck, an cl oaad carport Reducod $142,500. BUSINCSt A COMMERaAL COM'L LOT • J6 acre, eoNor financhig. $173,900. FENCED 1.604 aero lot wtth two bklga.. 100% occupancy. Sellor financing, |1i,37$. COM'L BLOa • 24,000 0.1.. 2 lovel. paridng for 61 care. Private financing or wW leiaee. CaN Katie for InfO! VACANTLANO VCW LOT • 989 VWla Logo Wtay, bank oamad and wW offer terme. $149,000. MEAD VEW PROPERTIES Large tot wMt fantaatie view ki cuatom 219 Oooatt Reaa. 9220,000 ^in^MMOO ttl tmmit PFAi FSTATE; Bouldsr City & Htndtrton Retail office space 85^eq.ft.,term8negotiabie I Call B.C. Adobe Really t 293-1707 2i6r ***************************** m (mOUPHKALTY T&M Group Realty 371-0671 or 566-8768 Expert Buyer Representation Paopla don't kiae money wlian they aafl Ihek home. They kiee menay fhen they buy tt. Let a buyara agent help you iMiy rtgMl At no coat to you, I epeclaize In Qovt owned hofflee. $1.00 down V. A $750.00 total ooata City of Handareon Program. New home ealaa. Other programa atartlng with 3% down. I have acceae to new and raaale homaa ttiroughoul fie Lae Vegaa Vallay. I wM workfarjrw not the eeler. RED MOUNTAIN REALTY (..ii294-l-'" RESiDENHAL GREAT WESTSIDE LOCATIONI 3 BR. Townhome better than now. Ck>ee to LV ehopplng. caainoa A f roeway. yet quiet behind guarded gate. $120,000. BEAUHFUL VIEWS of lake and mountalne. Deaart landecaping, private fully fenced beckyerd. Lote of upgradee. $184,900. TAKE OVER PAYMENTS of $741 for 3 BR. 2.5 BA. 2 car garega, community park. Great NWfocatfon $111,000. FIXER UPPER. 3 BR. plua den, 2 BA, 2 car gerage. Overaiied fot in NLV. $64,900. BEAUTIFUL LAKE VIEW AREAI Nfee neighbortiood, 2 cer garage. $159,000. CLOSE TO SCHOOLSI Recently upgraded. 3 bodroom/2 bath liome on nice quiet culde-eac. $132,900. GREAT STARTER HOMEI One of the toweet pricod homea avallabia. Ready to move in nowl $87,000. CUL-DE-SAC loti Beautiful Ranch etyie honte. Ouiat Neighborhood, celling fene, duel pane windowe. eperkling pooL Coverod Patfc>/auto aprinMera. $47<,600. UPGRADES GALORE. Nice quiet atreet 3 bedroome, 2 bathe, 2 car garage. Financing available. $186,000. EXQUISITE LAKE MEAD VIEW. Owner bulk with ettention to detail. 4 bedroom, 4 1/2 beth, 5 cer gerage. REDUCED TO $665,000. CUSTOM TRI-LEVEL, 2 ihring rooma, 4 bmlrooma, 3 batha, ovaraized 2 car garage wHh R V parking. Pride of ownerehip. Reduced to $295,000. COUNTRY HOME ft GUEST HOUSE, 7 Car Garage on huge tot 4 bedroome. Formal Dining, 3 f Iraplacee. Horae bern and corrala A more. $495,000. PALATIAL ESTATE—On 2 ecroe—10,000 eq. ft under n>of, pool A horaea, eeperate gueat houaa—$2,200,000. CONDOS ANDTOWNHOMES MARINA COVE Too many amenltiea to iiet. 3 bedroome, 3-1/2 bathe, 2 car garage. 2750 eq. ft. for only $239,000. WALK TO MGM GRAND. 2 bedrooma, 1-1/2 beth. 1 cer garage. Only $64,900. NEW A NEVER UVED IN. Cuetom townhome with Lake Mead view, 3 bedrooma, 3-1/2 bethe, 2 car garage. Large family room plua bonua roora Owner finencing OAC. Reduced to $225,000. UVND BUILDING LOTI Lakeviow Areal $82,000(k>w down). Call for detaiie. COMMERCIAUPROFESSiONAL, YOUR CHOICE. 5.63 acrea. Owner financing conekiered. PRIME LOT IN HISTORIC DISTRICT, Good traffic. SaiiarfinancingconakierBd. Reduced to $250,000. AWESOME LAKE VIEW IN QUIET AREA 2/3 ACRE. Ready to bulM. Reduced to |2SO,000. GREAT COMMERCIAL iocatton In OklTown Boukier City-OWC-$79.S00. COIMMERCiAL & BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY FOR LEASE. Warahouee^Offkro, 1200 eq. ft. with 529 eq. ft foft. Avaitable May 16th. CaN Bobbi for mora Info. 100O eq. ft Medical/ProfaaekMial Offkro for laaeo. 100 feet from Boukier Cky HoepMal. 6000 eq. ft Werehouee/Otflee on .05 aero tai kKkiotrlal park. 1760 eq. ft owner/manage reeWence alwve office. TAKING RESERVATIONS for Office/ Warehouee, CM zoning. Only 12 unite aveH^k. 294-1 $00. TURN KEY OPPORTUMTY AWAITS VOUI Reetaurant hi Hiatoric Downtown BooMer Cky. Land, buHding, equipment, fumkuro an ittMM

PAGE 42

1P Thursday Pag B18 Hndrson Horn* Naws, BouMar CKy Nawt Thursday, April 27,1995 CUMK oouim. OEUNOUENT TAX U8T Hcndcrson Home News, Boulder CkylJvwB Pagt AAl RE.^LESTAIL •THIS HOUSE HAS EVERYTHING 4 bdrm., pool/spa, over 2500 sq. ft. w/a beautiful view corner lot,close to school, seller will help you buy so come quick. •A SLICE OF HEAVEN Hilltop comer lot, over 3000 sq. ft.* Guest quarters • formal (lining *~cus;n ret* very well built on 1/ 2 acre, close to schools, tons of upgrades, under appraisal, motivated seller a must see. •Two 2 acre parcels. Panoramic views on Meiidota. Sandra Deubler 271-3277 347. OntufK Action Nclwdik KfcAL ESTATE ThePrudential JwiMfl'i RMity 2 bm. hoiM In HandMson. Houaa haa baan wall malnlalnad. Lovaly brick flrapiaca In Nving room. Bright dining araa. Wall worth aaalng. 170,000. Cali Dan or liana 564-3333. KCAl. tSTATt Boxed Ads 7 RtAL ESTATf PhtU9 A9k For... "THE LOAN MAN" THOM COLEMAN "Your HoHM Loan SpaeWM" 798-9969 DIRECT UNE-ANYTME •10 Years Experience •FREE 5 Minute Pre-Quaiification •100*9 of Loan Programs •Specializing in "No-Income" Loans with 25% Down ^^^^^^ HJHHHHHUHI HOME OF THE WEEK GREEN VALLEY SPECIAL This beautiful home can be found in one of Green Valley's finest neighborhoods. It comes complete with four bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, two fireplaces (one in the master bedroom), three car garage and mature landscaping front and rear. This home has a spacious kitchen with large breakfast bar open to the family room, wet bar, breakfast nook, and fonnal dining room. Ideal guest quarters separate from the other bedrooms with its own bath across the hall. In addition, this community comes complete with swimming pool, recreation center, tenniscourts, jogging path, park and elementary school. For more information or a private showing contact: RONRASMUSSEN ,4„ericana llfiSHfigs. 222-4949 or 458-8888 M. -.— • • • • x i.„3!5 DICK BLAIR REALTY 833 NEVADA HWY., BOULDER CITY (702) 293-2171 1=) Plty Guircy-Spcer. Andrra Anderson... Khonda SIcdgt Ricli Moynihan .... 293-075 .293-322 293-7975 ..293-IM2 AfTER HOURS CALL Bob Blnir, Brolicr 293-2M9 Cindjf Bandy 294-2919 Nancy Murpliy 293-3292 Bl(liiRcH< 294-I2S6 Marlann* Holihaiutr 294-23 Serving Boulder City Since 1968 HOMES BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM HOME ESTATE on 2 acra*. 5 bedrtn*., 4 bath*, 2 car attchd. gar., 6,136 *q. fL, PLUS OVER 3,000 *q. ft in d*tach*d gar., with workahop AND MOTHER-IN-LAW QUARTERS (1,199,000. SPECTACUUR VIEWS of ELDORADO VALLEY, CITY & LAKEII Custom 3 or 4 bdrm., 4 bath, game rm., Exerci*e rm., GORMET KIT., with CORIAN COUNTER TOPS, Craft/workchop, over*lze gar., RV Parkg., 4,700 *q. ft & MUCH MORE. 2 year* old! $399,500. SUPER LAKE VIEWII! Custom 3 bedroom, 3-1/2 bath on a quiet cui de aac. $289,900. EXCELLENT VIEW of Lake Mead from patio of thi* SUPER SHARP CUSTOM HOME. 2,365 *q. fL 3 bedrm*., 2 bath*, den, large GOURMET KIT., FAMILY RM. LoU of RV Parkg., 12x12' work*hop at only $275,000. SPECTACULAR UNOBSTRUCTED VIEW OF LAKE MEAD, CUSTOM 3 bedroom, 3 bath, 3 car gar. NEW TILE ROOF, 3,200 *q. ft living pace $430,000. LARGE CORNER LOT—4 bedroom*, 2 bath*, GREAT ROOM w/F.P., 2 car gar., covered RV PARKG. SUPER SHARP $194,900. WHAT A STEAL!!! REDUCED FROM $139,000 to $136,500. Lot* of square footage, 1,500, for the money. 3 bedrms., 3 baths, big yard, close to schools. $136,500. COME SEE THIS SPACIOUS 5 bedrooms home — located on a corner lot & close to schools! Room tor loU of kids!! $194,000. GREAT LOCATION-3 bedrms., 1 3/4 baths, 1,489 sq. ft. Covered Patio, NEW CENTRAL AC/HEAT, Large fenced yard, EXCELLENT CONDITION. $129,500. DON'T BE DISAPPOINTED BY "SOLD" SignHURRY OUT N(^^|niMH|ome located close to schools & d(y|fc ^|2 jaj ms., 1 bath, 1,020 sq. ft, drywalleon^^inTMDasement, big rear yard, alley access. SEE IT TODAY $114,000. Quiet Cul-de-Sac, CUSTOM 3 bedrm., 2 bath, fam. rm.,2way F.P.2cargar. LARGE LOT,EXCELLENT COND. $152,000. CONDOMINIUMS & TOWNHOMES BOULDER SQUARE CONDO-Downstairs end unit, 2 bdrms., 1 bath, NEW KITCHEN, Parquet wood floors, EXCELLENT CONDITION. Comm. pool A clubhouse $79,500. BRING YOUR TOOTHBRUSH & MOVE INTO Thi* COMPLETELY FURNISHED lower unit in Boulder Hills. 2 bdrm*., 2 bath*. Prteed at $82,500. BEAUTIFULLY UPGRADED 2 bedrm., 1 3/4 bath, SPANISH STEPPES CONDO. GROUND FLOOR UNIT. MUST SEEI! $109,900. JUST LISTED—Come *** thi* 2 bedroom, with toft 2 BONUS ROOMS, SPANISH STEPPES CONDOI Ha* beautiful view MTS. & LOTS OF EXTRAS. t14,S00. BEAUTIFULLY UPGRADED eondo in GREEN VALLEY-3 bkms., 3 baths, light bright ceramic tile, F.P., 2 car gar. NICE COURTYARD. CALL TO SEE. $125,000. V-' JUST USTED-EVERGREEN VILLAS UPSTAIRS CONOO-2 bedrms., 2 baths, 2 carports, F.P. GREAT FOR A RRST TIME BUYER. $71,54)0. MOBILE HOMES IN PARKS CORNER >-OT£^l|K £L|A| AREAfenced yard, stg. shed, 2 I^MbJImLl iMth, 20' screened porch. HURRYnWHRfURTHIS ONE. (12,000. PRICE REDUCED-1974 WUehire, 2 bedrm*., 1 bath, partially furnished, recently redecorated. MUST SEE THIS ONE AT $26,000. 1979CrownPi 2 bedrms. IN P-2 bedrm*., dan, 2 batha, 2 car gar., comm. pool, balcony. AVAIL BY APRIL 11. $800. NO PETS, NON SMOKERS. COMMERCVIAL RENTALS Offlce/warahouae, 1,000 aq. ft. AVAILABLE NOW ISStfmo. Long term leaM OK. COMMEROAL PROPERTY GREAT INVESTMENT-OFnCEmnSE. COMPLEX 7,500 sq. ft. bidg. on 1/2 acre —ZONED CM, FUUY LEASED. $425,000. 8top by and pick up your FREE CURREMT UST OF PROPERTIES AVAILABLE FOR SALE TOa FREE! 1-800625-8810 Ext. E41 SINCERITY AND IWTEOWnY IS OUR SPECIALTY RtAL ESTATF WarehouM Condo hav* your businsM & home undar ona roof, 3000 aq. ft. with 2 bdrm., 2 bath, living quartara plua off kw $179,000, 293-6173. RE3781 REAL FSTATE REAL ESTATE (^ WOWI4 BED. W*' "3.5 BATHS" ^^m 2200 SF., 3 YR8. OLD, 62x100 LOT. 1137,500. ASK FOR DAVE 566^700! ThePrudential Jensen's Reilty 4 BD, 21/2 BA hoiiM In Graan Vallty. Caramic KItchan lloora, cablnaU raflnlahad, naw modarn lighting, vary claan horn*. Covarad palle. Ig. araa In raar. Small walaracapa In backyard. Mual Saal Call Elabia SM-3331. REAL ESTATf 0 Vamm Bible Really & 1S24ltovada Highway BouMar City, Navada 8900S • (702) 293-3996 II 5,000. Priea raductlon on thia hugaBouldar CHy lot with panoramic viaw of Laka MawJ. ThIa waa alraady tha baat buy around and la now raducad to $134,900. HENDERSON-Almoat naw Arbor Ridga, 3 badroom, 2 tMrth, honw wKh naw pool a apa. Popular Southwaat color*. Ownar tranafarrad, $135,000. Thia la a bMUty. Prica raductlon and naw paint on thIa lovaly manufactured home In LaIca Mtn. Eatataa. BaautNui vlaw of Laica, apaclou* rooma. Garage and car port. ThIa home haa lota of axtraa. Over 2300 a.f. Raducad to $167,500. CLASSIFIEDS CAN WORK FOR YOU! D I' DC Adobe Rcolty (702) 293-1707 REAL ESTATt Cuatom homa f or aala on 1/2 acra. 3 bdrm., 2 full ba., family room wUraplaca, wat bar, 2216 aq. it. $155,000. CaN 5652696. By OWNER. RE300S ThePrudential Jmifn't Realty SB" oauiMMtetiiKikwMiMi CiilMHk>eirtMMi imcMnrlMmiMf eiM>lmtmn-tf ROWH MMa MOMt •CtaictllMil •EytoinMid EumpK: mmm.il l$tlp. IIM.IW f MNM, ) CliiKk. ttt-WIMHOab: for 6 mos. INCLUDES: FREE 100 LB. BONUS! Today's beef has less fat and cholesterol and is full of flavor and nutrients. ORDER Kl USDA CHOICE DEEr 220 Ihs for only ^30^ This Sale Only Save 20' to 30* per pound for cutting and wrapping. No money doam No Mlafeel or carrying ohafgee I peymenl for 46 days eutby • • lolntmant ^^ H only. ^\ All cut a ppu l i il in a nt No Charge w/Orderfl 80 lb. Bonua Great for the Bar-B-Que •35 lbs. Grade A Fryers •S lbs. Spare Ribs • 15 bs. Pork Chops • 20 bs. Chicken Leg Quartsrs •5bs. Hoi Dogs NO MONEY DOWN NO PAYMENT FOR 45 DAYS FREE INTRODUCTORY OFFFR Frc/. ( V. • 11.1 lb'. C.iulillowcf • 10 lbs r i' Vr-(i't.ibli". • 10 Ibb C.i • 10 lbs Corn • li BUY WITH Plus 1001b. BONUS • 25 Lbs Whole Fryers • 10 bs. Pork Chops • 10 lbs Ham • 10 bs. Sausage • 10 bs. Vegetables • 10 bs. French Fries •25bs. 1/4 Fryers CONFIDENCE! w Spadalize in USOAChoica Beef USDA CHOICF FAMILY PACK Sficcial 4 240 lbs '51.73 (p. NO FREEZER? NO PROBLEMI In-Home Storage Plan with a brand new FREEZERI Avwgeco*t;'8" prtwmk ALL BIIF MSMCTED QwranlMil lor llno>. MnmniMt aid tgiial irMMf burn •UV WTTH CONFIOCNCil M tM* nu vd pncKl on yoM Iwigng Mitfo tn) uOitctMnnlaM KntHnoHt MmMlcXnpimHt CHIorcuangkM MkM iWWpmMbtMdonimiwiiMVmSMl anol IffliniiMtuwlMti Jtmm^tnif AlfWtt ^ Hours: Mon-Fn lOttn-lpni Sal 10 am 8 pm Sun 12 Noon-4 pm jTaystee Meats & Seafood 3310 S.NelH* Blvd. #32 •' (702) 434-2135 DELINQUENT TAX LIST FOR THE COUNTY OF CLARK, STATE OF NEVADA FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 1994-95 NOTICE OF DELINQUENT TAXPAYERS THE FOLLOWING ARE t4Al\/IES OF PROPERTY OWNERS WHO ARE DELINQUENT IN THE PAYMENT OF TAXES ASSESSED AGAINST THEM FOR THE TAXABLE FISCAL YEARBEGINNING JULY1,1994,AND ENDING JUNE30,1995. TOTHESAIDDELINQUENT TAXPAYERS, OWNERS OR CLAIMANTS OF THE REAL ESTATE HEREINAFTER DESCRIBED: YOU AND EACH OF YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT UNDER SECTION 361.565 OF THE NEVADA REVISED STATUTES, IF SAID AMOUNT IS NOT PAID BY THE FIRST MONDAY OF MAY 1995 TO WIT THE FIRST DAY OF MAY 1995, A CERTIFICATE WILL BE ISSUED TO THE CLARK COUNTY TREASURER AS TRUSTEE FOR THE STATE ANDCOUNTYAUTHORIZINGHIMTOHOLDSAIDPROPERTYSUBJECTTO REDEMPTION WITHIN TWO (2) YEARS AFTER DATE THEREOF, BY PAYMENT OF SAID TAXES, PENALTIES AND FEES, TOGETHER WITH INTEREST AT THE RATE OF TEN (10) PERCENT PER ANNUM FROM DATE DUE UNTIL PAID AS PROVIDED BY LAW, AND THAT SUCH REDEMPTION MAY BE MADE IN ACCORDANCE WITH NEVADA REVISED STATUTES 361.565. THE FOLLOWING IS A UST OF NAMES FOR WHICH TAXES ARE CURRENTLY .Hi; DELINQUENT THETAXES, PENALTIES AND FEES DUE ON EACH DELINQUENTPARCEL ARE SET FORTH BELOW. AS LISTED, EACH PARCEL NUMBER ASSIGNED BY THE CLARK COUNTY ASSESSOR IS EVIDENCED BY PARCEL MAPS ON FILE IN THE ASSESSOR'S OFFICE. MARKASTON TREASURER AND EX-OFFICIO TAX RECEIVER FOR THE COUNTY OF CLARK, STATE OF NEVADA Pub: Aprils,!*, so. 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1P Thursday Pag B18 Hndrson Horn* Naws, BouMar CKy Nawt Thursday, April 27,1995 CUMK oouim. OEUNOUENT TAX U8T Hcndcrson Home News, Boulder CkylJvwB Pagt AAl RE.^LESTAIL •THIS HOUSE HAS EVERYTHING 4 bdrm., pool/spa, over 2500 sq. ft. w/a beautiful view corner lot,close to school, seller will help you buy so come quick. •A SLICE OF HEAVEN Hilltop comer lot, over 3000 sq. ft.* Guest quarters • formal (lining *~cus;n ret* very well built on 1/ 2 acre, close to schools, tons of upgrades, under appraisal, motivated seller a must see. •Two 2 acre parcels. Panoramic views on Meiidota. Sandra Deubler 271-3277 347. OntufK Action Nclwdik KfcAL ESTATE ThePrudential JwiMfl'i RMity 2 bm. hoiM In HandMson. Houaa haa baan wall malnlalnad. Lovaly brick flrapiaca In Nving room. Bright dining araa. Wall worth aaalng. 170,000. Cali Dan or liana 564-3333. KCAl. tSTATt Boxed Ads 7 RtAL ESTATf PhtU9 A9k For... "THE LOAN MAN" THOM COLEMAN "Your HoHM Loan SpaeWM" 798-9969 DIRECT UNE-ANYTME •10 Years Experience •FREE 5 Minute Pre-Quaiification •100*9 of Loan Programs •Specializing in "No-Income" Loans with 25% Down ^^^^^^ HJHHHHHUHI HOME OF THE WEEK GREEN VALLEY SPECIAL This beautiful home can be found in one of Green Valley's finest neighborhoods. It comes complete with four bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, two fireplaces (one in the master bedroom), three car garage and mature landscaping front and rear. This home has a spacious kitchen with large breakfast bar open to the family room, wet bar, breakfast nook, and fonnal dining room. Ideal guest quarters separate from the other bedrooms with its own bath across the hall. In addition, this community comes complete with swimming pool, recreation center, tenniscourts, jogging path, park and elementary school. For more information or a private showing contact: RONRASMUSSEN ,4„ericana llfiSHfigs. 222-4949 or 458-8888 M. -.— • • • • x i.„3!5 DICK BLAIR REALTY 833 NEVADA HWY., BOULDER CITY (702) 293-2171 1=) Plty Guircy-Spcer. Andrra Anderson... Khonda SIcdgt Ricli Moynihan .... 293-075 .293-322 293-7975 ..293-IM2 AfTER HOURS CALL Bob Blnir, Brolicr 293-2M9 Cindjf Bandy 294-2919 Nancy Murpliy 293-3292 Bl(liiRcH< 294-I2S6 Marlann* Holihaiutr 294-23 Serving Boulder City Since 1968 HOMES BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM HOME ESTATE on 2 acra*. 5 bedrtn*., 4 bath*, 2 car attchd. gar., 6,136 *q. fL, PLUS OVER 3,000 *q. ft in d*tach*d gar., with workahop AND MOTHER-IN-LAW QUARTERS (1,199,000. SPECTACUUR VIEWS of ELDORADO VALLEY, CITY & LAKEII Custom 3 or 4 bdrm., 4 bath, game rm., Exerci*e rm., GORMET KIT., with CORIAN COUNTER TOPS, Craft/workchop, over*lze gar., RV Parkg., 4,700 *q. ft & MUCH MORE. 2 year* old! $399,500. SUPER LAKE VIEWII! Custom 3 bedroom, 3-1/2 bath on a quiet cui de aac. $289,900. EXCELLENT VIEW of Lake Mead from patio of thi* SUPER SHARP CUSTOM HOME. 2,365 *q. fL 3 bedrm*., 2 bath*, den, large GOURMET KIT., FAMILY RM. LoU of RV Parkg., 12x12' work*hop at only $275,000. SPECTACULAR UNOBSTRUCTED VIEW OF LAKE MEAD, CUSTOM 3 bedroom, 3 bath, 3 car gar. NEW TILE ROOF, 3,200 *q. ft living pace $430,000. LARGE CORNER LOT—4 bedroom*, 2 bath*, GREAT ROOM w/F.P., 2 car gar., covered RV PARKG. SUPER SHARP $194,900. WHAT A STEAL!!! REDUCED FROM $139,000 to $136,500. Lot* of square footage, 1,500, for the money. 3 bedrms., 3 baths, big yard, close to schools. $136,500. COME SEE THIS SPACIOUS 5 bedrooms home — located on a corner lot & close to schools! Room tor loU of kids!! $194,000. GREAT LOCATION-3 bedrms., 1 3/4 baths, 1,489 sq. ft. Covered Patio, NEW CENTRAL AC/HEAT, Large fenced yard, EXCELLENT CONDITION. $129,500. DON'T BE DISAPPOINTED BY "SOLD" SignHURRY OUT N(^^|niMH|ome located close to schools & d(y|fc ^|2 jaj ms., 1 bath, 1,020 sq. ft, drywalleon^^inTMDasement, big rear yard, alley access. SEE IT TODAY $114,000. Quiet Cul-de-Sac, CUSTOM 3 bedrm., 2 bath, fam. rm.,2way F.P.2cargar. LARGE LOT,EXCELLENT COND. $152,000. CONDOMINIUMS & TOWNHOMES BOULDER SQUARE CONDO-Downstairs end unit, 2 bdrms., 1 bath, NEW KITCHEN, Parquet wood floors, EXCELLENT CONDITION. Comm. pool A clubhouse $79,500. BRING YOUR TOOTHBRUSH & MOVE INTO Thi* COMPLETELY FURNISHED lower unit in Boulder Hills. 2 bdrm*., 2 bath*. Prteed at $82,500. BEAUTIFULLY UPGRADED 2 bedrm., 1 3/4 bath, SPANISH STEPPES CONDO. GROUND FLOOR UNIT. MUST SEEI! $109,900. JUST LISTED—Come *** thi* 2 bedroom, with toft 2 BONUS ROOMS, SPANISH STEPPES CONDOI Ha* beautiful view MTS. & LOTS OF EXTRAS. t14,S00. BEAUTIFULLY UPGRADED eondo in GREEN VALLEY-3 bkms., 3 baths, light bright ceramic tile, F.P., 2 car gar. NICE COURTYARD. CALL TO SEE. $125,000. V-' JUST USTED-EVERGREEN VILLAS UPSTAIRS CONOO-2 bedrms., 2 baths, 2 carports, F.P. GREAT FOR A RRST TIME BUYER. $71,54)0. MOBILE HOMES IN PARKS CORNER >-OT£^l|K £L|A| AREAfenced yard, stg. shed, 2 I^MbJImLl iMth, 20' screened porch. HURRYnWHRfURTHIS ONE. (12,000. PRICE REDUCED-1974 WUehire, 2 bedrm*., 1 bath, partially furnished, recently redecorated. MUST SEE THIS ONE AT $26,000. 1979CrownPi 2 bedrms. IN P-2 bedrm*., dan, 2 batha, 2 car gar., comm. pool, balcony. AVAIL BY APRIL 11. $800. NO PETS, NON SMOKERS. COMMERCVIAL RENTALS Offlce/warahouae, 1,000 aq. ft. AVAILABLE NOW ISStfmo. Long term leaM OK. COMMEROAL PROPERTY GREAT INVESTMENT-OFnCEmnSE. COMPLEX 7,500 sq. ft. bidg. on 1/2 acre —ZONED CM, FUUY LEASED. $425,000. 8top by and pick up your FREE CURREMT UST OF PROPERTIES AVAILABLE FOR SALE TOa FREE! 1-800625-8810 Ext. E41 SINCERITY AND IWTEOWnY IS OUR SPECIALTY RtAL ESTATF WarehouM Condo hav* your businsM & home undar ona roof, 3000 aq. ft. with 2 bdrm., 2 bath, living quartara plua off kw $179,000, 293-6173. RE3781 REAL FSTATE REAL ESTATE (^ WOWI4 BED. W*' "3.5 BATHS" ^^m 2200 SF., 3 YR8. OLD, 62x100 LOT. 1137,500. ASK FOR DAVE 566^700! ThePrudential Jensen's Reilty 4 BD, 21/2 BA hoiiM In Graan Vallty. Caramic KItchan lloora, cablnaU raflnlahad, naw modarn lighting, vary claan horn*. Covarad palle. Ig. araa In raar. Small walaracapa In backyard. Mual Saal Call Elabia SM-3331. REAL ESTATf 0 Vamm Bible Really & 1S24ltovada Highway BouMar City, Navada 8900S • (702) 293-3996 II 5,000. Priea raductlon on thia hugaBouldar CHy lot with panoramic viaw of Laka MawJ. ThIa waa alraady tha baat buy around and la now raducad to $134,900. HENDERSON-Almoat naw Arbor Ridga, 3 badroom, 2 tMrth, honw wKh naw pool a apa. Popular Southwaat color*. Ownar tranafarrad, $135,000. Thia la a bMUty. Prica raductlon and naw paint on thIa lovaly manufactured home In LaIca Mtn. Eatataa. BaautNui vlaw of Laica, apaclou* rooma. Garage and car port. ThIa home haa lota of axtraa. Over 2300 a.f. Raducad to $167,500. CLASSIFIEDS CAN WORK FOR YOU! D I' DC Adobe Rcolty (702) 293-1707 REAL ESTATt Cuatom homa f or aala on 1/2 acra. 3 bdrm., 2 full ba., family room wUraplaca, wat bar, 2216 aq. it. $155,000. CaN 5652696. By OWNER. RE300S ThePrudential Jmifn't Realty SB" oauiMMtetiiKikwMiMi CiilMHk>eirtMMi imcMnrlMmiMf eiM>lmtmn-tf ROWH MMa MOMt •CtaictllMil •EytoinMid EumpK: mmm.il l$tlp. IIM.IW f MNM, ) CliiKk. ttt-WIMHOab: for 6 mos. INCLUDES: FREE 100 LB. BONUS! Today's beef has less fat and cholesterol and is full of flavor and nutrients. ORDER Kl USDA CHOICE DEEr 220 Ihs for only ^30^ This Sale Only Save 20' to 30* per pound for cutting and wrapping. No money doam No Mlafeel or carrying ohafgee I peymenl for 46 days eutby • • lolntmant ^^ H only. ^\ All cut a ppu l i il in a nt No Charge w/Orderfl 80 lb. Bonua Great for the Bar-B-Que •35 lbs. Grade A Fryers •S lbs. Spare Ribs • 15 bs. Pork Chops • 20 bs. Chicken Leg Quartsrs •5bs. Hoi Dogs NO MONEY DOWN NO PAYMENT FOR 45 DAYS FREE INTRODUCTORY OFFFR Frc/. ( V. • 11.1 lb'. C.iulillowcf • 10 lbs r i' Vr-(i't.ibli". • 10 Ibb C.i • 10 lbs Corn • li BUY WITH Plus 1001b. BONUS • 25 Lbs Whole Fryers • 10 bs. Pork Chops • 10 lbs Ham • 10 bs. Sausage • 10 bs. Vegetables • 10 bs. French Fries •25bs. 1/4 Fryers CONFIDENCE! w Spadalize in USOAChoica Beef USDA CHOICF FAMILY PACK Sficcial 4 240 lbs '51.73 (p. NO FREEZER? NO PROBLEMI In-Home Storage Plan with a brand new FREEZERI Avwgeco*t;'8" prtwmk ALL BIIF MSMCTED QwranlMil lor llno>. MnmniMt aid tgiial irMMf burn •UV WTTH CONFIOCNCil M tM* nu vd pncKl on yoM Iwigng Mitfo tn) uOitctMnnlaM KntHnoHt MmMlcXnpimHt CHIorcuangkM MkM iWWpmMbtMdonimiwiiMVmSMl anol IffliniiMtuwlMti Jtmm^tnif AlfWtt ^ Hours: Mon-Fn lOttn-lpni Sal 10 am 8 pm Sun 12 Noon-4 pm jTaystee Meats & Seafood 3310 S.NelH* Blvd. #32 •' (702) 434-2135 DELINQUENT TAX LIST FOR THE COUNTY OF CLARK, STATE OF NEVADA FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 1994-95 NOTICE OF DELINQUENT TAXPAYERS THE FOLLOWING ARE t4Al\/IES OF PROPERTY OWNERS WHO ARE DELINQUENT IN THE PAYMENT OF TAXES ASSESSED AGAINST THEM FOR THE TAXABLE FISCAL YEARBEGINNING JULY1,1994,AND ENDING JUNE30,1995. TOTHESAIDDELINQUENT TAXPAYERS, OWNERS OR CLAIMANTS OF THE REAL ESTATE HEREINAFTER DESCRIBED: YOU AND EACH OF YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT UNDER SECTION 361.565 OF THE NEVADA REVISED STATUTES, IF SAID AMOUNT IS NOT PAID BY THE FIRST MONDAY OF MAY 1995 TO WIT THE FIRST DAY OF MAY 1995, A CERTIFICATE WILL BE ISSUED TO THE CLARK COUNTY TREASURER AS TRUSTEE FOR THE STATE ANDCOUNTYAUTHORIZINGHIMTOHOLDSAIDPROPERTYSUBJECTTO REDEMPTION WITHIN TWO (2) YEARS AFTER DATE THEREOF, BY PAYMENT OF SAID TAXES, PENALTIES AND FEES, TOGETHER WITH INTEREST AT THE RATE OF TEN (10) PERCENT PER ANNUM FROM DATE DUE UNTIL PAID AS PROVIDED BY LAW, AND THAT SUCH REDEMPTION MAY BE MADE IN ACCORDANCE WITH NEVADA REVISED STATUTES 361.565. THE FOLLOWING IS A UST OF NAMES FOR WHICH TAXES ARE CURRENTLY .Hi; DELINQUENT THETAXES, PENALTIES AND FEES DUE ON EACH DELINQUENTPARCEL ARE SET FORTH BELOW. AS LISTED, EACH PARCEL NUMBER ASSIGNED BY THE CLARK COUNTY ASSESSOR IS EVIDENCED BY PARCEL MAPS ON FILE IN THE ASSESSOR'S OFFICE. MARKASTON TREASURER AND EX-OFFICIO TAX RECEIVER FOR THE COUNTY OF CLARK, STATE OF NEVADA Pub: Aprils,!*, so. 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FIWNM SimBI DARRYl 5017*1621048 FRAWSJANELILORBIOEAN 8000411427 HMSJACQUESR 18l2H>a24N FNBERDAUL I8I2M24O0U FMBRDAliL ISt2M24C*IS miieiDAUL I8I21S4064M FRADA1£L O6I7627OI40) FRAIERDALEL M0SO7O4B FRBeniMOMASAIKMBCM D023OM4WS FREE THROW SPORTS LOUNGE MC 20 I6)47-1I24 FRffiMNEARMESTM 96 in.|171241S FRSTNGIROYEtAPHLK ))0SO5SI4O3 FREBBIGHOWMOI 203130M.712466 FRGBIO HOWARD MW414024M FROONTWESTSHOPPMC8IIBI M13U4-110O2 FRBUNTWESTSIOPPMCTR M130M-110OI FRBONTWESTSMOFfWOCTR M1H24.l10ai FRMONTWESTSKIPPWGCTR 2019*24.110405 FRanNTWESTSNOPPMGCIR 2O130M.110O6 FREMONT WEST sans CTR 2O13*M.110OI7 FREMONT WEST iHOPPMGCTR 2O1M.1l04M FWBONTWESTMPPMGCTR miX24.1109 FROONTWESTMIPPWCIR 2013*24.110410 FRB)0NTWEST9H0PPil6CTR 2O130M.11041I FRaONTNESTMPPMCTR 13*24-110412 FRBKMTNaTMFfWCTR M l3*2)-t10413 FRBBNTWESTSHOPPMGCTR MIM2).1104l4 nBUNTWESTSHOPPMCTR MI30M.11041S FRaOrWEtTMPPMGCTR 1X24.110416 FRBIONTWESTSHOPPHGCTR ao 13*24.110417 FREMONT WEST SHOPPMGCTR WI3624-I104I9 nBONTWESTSHDPPMCIR m 1X24.110019 FRBONTNESTiHDPPMGCTR M 13*24.11048 FRBBNTNESTMPPHGCTR 8013*2)-I104!1 FKMONTWESTMPPMGCTR 13024-110422 FREMONT WEST SHOPPMG CTR miX24-110423 FRBONTREST9HDPPMCTR m 13*24-110424 FRBKNT WEST SHOFmG CTR MI3024.I1O425 FROONTWEST9H0PPMCTR mi32)-l1048 FRB)ONTWESTSHOPPHGCTR m I3*2).11042T FRB)0NTMSTSHOPPMCTR aOIXM.11048 FRBONT WEST SHOPPMG CTR 2O1X4-l10ei FRBCNT WEST SHOPPMG CTR 20130M-1104XI FRBBNT WEST SHOPPMG CTR a01X24-11OO3t FRBKNT WEST SOPPMG CTR 2O1X24-lt04S FREMONT WEST MPPMGCIR 801X24-110433 FRe)ONT WEST SHOPPMG CTR n 13*24-1104)1 FRBIONT WEST aOPPMG CTR 201X24-1104)5 FRBONT REST SOPPMG CTR a01X2)-11O4)6 FREMONT WEST M0PPM6 CTR mi3*M-1104)7 FRBBNT WEST aOPPMG CTR 801X26-11049 FRBKNT WEST SHOPPMG CTR ao I3*2).1100a FRBUNT WEST SHOPPMG CTR 80 ISOM-nOMO FRBONT WEST SHOPPMG CTR 20 13OM-I104II FRBONT WEST MPPMG CTR 2013*2)-1104)2 FRBONT WEST SMIPPMG CTR 2O1X2).l104)3 mOONT WEST SHOPPMG CTR 80130M.1104)4 FREMONT WEST MPPMG CTR 2O13OM-I10045 FRBONT WEST SHOmNG CTR 801X24.110416 FRBONT WEST 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