Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada on March 23, 1971 · Page 3
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Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada · Page 3

Reno, Nevada
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 23, 1971
Page 3
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Lenten Gmdeposts By JOEL WILLIAM FRANKS Cotter, Arkansas One day when I was still quite small, I got very angry at my older brother, Jim, and barked, "I hate you!" My Grandpa, who overheard the display of temper, reprimaded me nobody could make me feel two inches tall any faster than Grandpa quoting I John 3:15: "Whosever hat-eth his brother is a murderer and ye know that no murderer hat eternal life." But I thought, What a ridicu lous verse I couldn't kill Jimmie. I love him. I couldn't murder anyone, especially Jim From the earliest time I can remember, I have admired my brother. Everything he does, he does well especially in sports When he was a freshman in high school, his basketball team won the Arkansas state championship, and he was voted the most valuable player. What Jim did I wanted to do. For the three years I played Arkansas Junior on the Cotter, Arkansas Junior High basketball team, I played every game with this thought in mind: When I was a junior i : t i nign iiesnman, g we would win I' the state championship, and. I would have all of the glory that my older brother had received. As my freshman year wore on, it became evident that we had good chances to win state. With each game, the pressure grew. We advanced to the state tournament at Hampton, over 200 miles away. And as they often are in Arkansas during the last week in February, the roads were covered with ice and snow, and every mile of the way we wondered what was keeping us from ending up at the foot of some mountain. After traveling that far, we 6eemed to press even harder to win. The first two games, both cliff-hangers, were won by the Cotter Warriors. We gave our all, straining every muscle and nerve to defeat the other team, who tried just as hard to beat us. In the second game my tensions were compounded I fouled out and was forced to watch the last minute of play from the bench. In the semifinals we were pitted against Ouachita County a tall, talented all-black team of junior-high-school boys. They were the best, and if only, if only we could beat them the final game would be easy. The came started. We matched them basket for basket. At half time the score was tied. The victory was close, we knew, so very, very close. Then came the final tense sec onds, and suddenly my beauti ful dream died. We were defeated by one point. The big balloon on which I was riding blown tight by three close games in three days, the "hairy" trip down had suddenly been pricked, I was de flated, defeated, empty. My disappointment was so great that I could feel my heart surging with hatred. How easy it was at that moment to hate those black faces shiny with sweat and excitement after a hard-fought game. And theirs was a victory that was almost ours. How easily I could have hated the referees for a foul not called, a walking infraction not seen, a tie ball not jumped. One call reversed could have meant the difference. Then just as these feelings of hate welled up in me, I re membered my Grandpa's words, "Whosoever hateth his brother is a murderer." No, I didn't hate the black faces, I didn't hate the long black arms and legs that had won the game. I didn't hate them, the referees or anybody. I'm not a murderer. They are my brothers. The brief moment of bitter ness passed. I reached out. my hand to the referee nearest me. "You called a nice game," I said If I live to be 100 years old, I'll never forget the look of sur prise on the referee's face. Somehow that remark was just enough to ignite my teammates, and all of us began to Senate estate tax bill passes Gazette-Journal Legislative Bureau tax, but a Brown said. credit measure," uThe decedent's es- The Senate passed an estate tate would pay no more, but tax bill Monday over protests by Sen, Floyd Lamb, ILas Vegas, that such action would dam age Nevada's reputation as a haven for the tax weary. The vote on Senate Joint Reso lution 20 proposing to amend the Constitution by authorizing imposition of an estate tax not to exceed the credit allowable under federal law, was 13-5 with Sen. Coe Swobe, R-Reno and Helen Herr, D-Las Vegas, ab sent. "No" votes were cast by Lamb, Sens. John Foley, D-Las Vegas; Chic Hecht, R-Las Ve gas; Emerson Titlow, D-Tono- pah and Cliff Young, R-Reno. Sen. B. Mahlon Brown, D-Las Vegas, sponsor of the measure, said such a tax would be prob ably the least painful source of obtaining badly needed state revenue. instead of all the money going to Washington, a certain per centage would be left with Nevada. He estimated some $2 million to $2.5 million could be realized if both legislative houses approve his proposal twice and the voters favor it in the 1974 election. An estate tax is on the books of 49 others states, Brown said. Opponents of the tax have cit ed the psychological disadvan tage it poses, claiming that the state will actually lose revenue because retirees will not come to live here, and those living here in retirement might move elsewhere. "We are heading in the wrong direction," Lamb said. "We are opening the door to such things as an income tax and other taxes. We should instead look Consumer protection to Senate bill Tuesday, March 23, 1971 Reno Evening G.welte-3 Legislative action "This is not really an estate! to an increase in the sales tax." Staggered in Sparks terms asked Gazette-Journal Legislative Bureau Staggered terms for Sparks city officers are provided in a bill offered in the Senate Mon day by the Committee on Fed eral, State and Local Govern- shake the hands, and embrace ments. the happy boys who had just beaten us. It became a con tagion of joy, real joy, and everyone was affected by it. The very next night, Ouachita County won the Class B Junior Boys Basketball Championship, the first all-black team to win a state championship in Arkansas. We were thrilled for them. And, as it turned out, our Cotter Warriors were chosen by the coaches and officials for the highly coveted Sportsmanship Trophy. One week later, my brother Jimmie and the senior Cotter Warriors were defeated in the semifinals of their state tourna ment, but they, too, won the Sportsmanship Award. These trophies honor not only the coach and the players, but also the school, the community, the homes and the churches of the school district. I still attend Cotter High School. Now I'm playing on the senior basketball team. Whatever the future holds, whether we win or lose, I will never forget the night I won the greatest victory of all the victory over hate. Gaming spokesman against Henderson dog racing plan A spokesman for Nevada gam- The group said the city needs bling clubs has criticized a bill the pr0ceeds from the licensing fees to offset its "dire financial straits" and adverse publicity of smog and smoke. They said it would be a pollu tion-free industry that would create 1,200 jobs and bring more tourist business to Henderson. Assemblymen Hal Smith and James Smalley of Henderson also supported the bill. Smith said earlier it probably would be opposed by casinos which do not like competition. However Les Kofoed, executive director of the Gaming In dustry Association of Nevada which represents northern clubs, denied this. He said their main objection is that they have evi dence the dog racing business is controlled by the Mafia. Kofoerl said, however, he has no knowledge that Las Vegas Downs is associated with any unlawful groups. Court procedure instruction requested Gazette-Journal Legislative Bureau A bill requiring justices of the peace and police judges to start receiving instruction in court procedure won passage in the Senate Monday. The instruction would be pro vided by the National College of Trial Court Judges at the University of Nevada, Reno which would absorb the expense of the courses. Per diem ex penses would, be met from federal funds administered by the State Clime Commission. Sen. Carl Dodge, R-Fallon, told the Senate a similar bill was rejected in the 1967 Legis-I lative session because of the expense involved. Sen. John Fransway, R-Winne-mucca, spoke against the bill. Fransway said justice courts are courts of equity "and it isn't necessary for the justice of the peace to follow dictates of attorneys or the law. He's a lay person who can size up a situation arising between two persons and determine who is right and wrong. That's a fine concept which should be maintained." Senate Bill 591 provides that at the municipal election in June, the mayor, and the coun- cilmen of the first, third and fourth wards would be elected for six year terms. Four year terms are provided for council-men from the second and fourth wards, city attorney, city clerk and police judge. Thereafter, all elective offi cers would serve for terms of four years. Sen. Stan Drakulich, D- Sparks, told the committee at a hearing last week that the staggered election concept would make possible a smoother transition of city administration. He recalled that several years ago, practically a whole new administration came into office "and we had lots of headaches." Gazette-Journal Legislative Bureau Consumer interest protection is the objective of a bill which won passage in the Assembly Monday and went to the Senate for consideration. Assembly Bill 148 creates a consumer affairs division in the Nevada Department of Commerce and a division of con sumer attairs eniorcement in the office of the attorney gen eral as well as a consumer pro tection commission. The director of the Depart ment of Commerce would be chief of the consumer affairs division. He would receive complaints from consumers concern ing unfair methods of competition and unfair or deceptive facts, or the production, distribution, sale and lease of goods and services which may endanger public health, safety and welfare. After receiving the com plaints, the director could notify the person against whom the complaints had been made and ask for appropriate relief for the consumer. If the complaint indicates a probable law or rule violation, the director would transmit valid complaints to the consumer protection division in the attorney general's office. The division in the attorney general's office would start ac tions, or direct district attorneys to start actions, to protect the interests of consumers. The consumer protection com mission would consist of the at torney general, the commerce department director and a mem ber of the public who would be chairman and who would be appointed by the governor. The commission would advise the governor and various agen cies on all matters concerning consumer protection. Opposition to the legislation came from those who advocated that the new division be placed under control of the attorney general's office, but their amendment was rejected, 30-8. Female bartenders By a 36-2 vote the State Assembly has approved and sent to the Senate a bill allowing females to work as bartenders in Nevada. Only Assemblymen Dave Branch and Paul May, both North Las Vegas Democrats, op posed the bill, AB 445. May said they do not believe bars "are the proper place for ladies to be working." Watchdog judge The State Senate Monday passed a bill that puts one dis trict judge as a watchdog over his colleagues in judicial dis tncts having more than one judge. The bill creating a chief judge, SB311, passed the Senate unani mously and was sent to the Assembly. The chief judge would be re- spoinsible for filing a monthly report with the chief justice of the Nevada Supreme Court telling how many cases were sub mitted to and decided by each judge and how many times each judge did not appear in court at his appointed time. The chief judge would for one year. Board of Parole Commissioners the authority to release on parole a prisoner who has been convicted of a felony three times or more if he has served one- fourth of his present sentence of one year, which ever is longer. The measure goes to the Senate. serve Retirement Mustang bill opposed Gazette-Journal Legislative Bureau A bill designating the mustang as Nevada's official state animal appeared doomed Monday. The Senate voted to send the measure back to the Commitee on Federal, State and Local Governments where a majority are opposed to naming the mustang as the state animal. The action came despite a flowery speech by Sen. Cliff Young, R- Reno, who said that giving the title to the mustang would bring forth a "new spirit" uniting the people of Nevada. ! The Senate, however, voted 11-7 to refer the bill back to the committee which had once approved the measure and then apparently changed its mind after hearing opposition from ranchers and farmers who said the wild range. "make false or deceptive statements concerning the land or to "fail to disclose any conditions or obligations connected with any gift or other free benefit offered to a customer." Promoting group meetings and using slides or movies is also defined as an "unfair practice" under the proposed statutt change. Billboard elimination Gazette-Journal Legislative Bureau By a unanimous vote, the Senate approved a bill Monday towards eliminating billboard from along the highways. The measure, which goes to the Assembly, provides the signboards would not be closer than.ftfiO feet from the edge of the road. It sets a time limit for thrir removal and allows for compen sation of the parties involved. City government Nevada ombudsman bill passes Assembly despite objections Gazette-Journal Legislative Bureau A police officer or a fireman who is a member of the Public Employes' Retirement System would be eligible for retirement on completion of 20 years of continuous service and on reach ing the age of 50 years, under! terms of Senate Bill 589 intro duced Monday by the Commit tee on Finance. The provisions would become effective next July 1. Firemen and policemen must now have 30 vears of continuous service to be eligible to retire at age 55. Employe contributions of fire men ana policemen are in creased to 6.5 per cent of gross earnings to provide for the early retirement. Land sales Gazette-Journal Legislative Bureau The legislature will contimw its study of Nevada's municipal governments for another two years if a resolution offered to the Senate Monday wins ap- horses destroy thelproval. The 55th legislative session directed the Legislative Commission to conduct such a study, and a subcommittee visited each incorporated city and gathered a mass of information and facts concerning the problems of tb cities. However, the Federal State , and Local Governments Committee said in SCR 21, it was impossible to complete the an alysis, research and bill drafting in time for action by tb present session. Some of th problems, it was noted, require further study so appropriate recommendations may be submitted to the 57th session. Gazette-Journal Legislative Bureau Offering gifts or other free benefits to entice prospective land buyers is prohibited by AB 783 introduced Monday by the Commerce Committee. The proposed law would au thorize the county commission to "license and regulate any practice" connected with the solicitation of customers for land sales. It is declared to be an unfair practice for any person to Legislative calendar Lib rary books to let Henderson legalize dog races because he said it will be controlled by the Mafia. The Assembly Commerce Committee Monday heard the testimony on AB666, but decided not to take action until later this week. Favoring the bill were Henderson's mayor, two legislators and owners of Las Vegas Downs Inc., who are building a horse-racing track in Henderson where (he dog races would be held. r- raiion service pins awarded Awards have been presented In Fallon to Churchill County employes, firemen and board members, including 66 pins honoring five or more years of service. Thirty-three certificates also have been awarded to firemen and board members for volun teer service to the county and community. Receiving 30-year pins were Manager Harold Rogers and Cora Sanford, Churchill County Telephone and Telegraph System, and volunteer fireman William A. Powell was awarded a 30-year certificate. Volunteer Fire Chief Jim Allison was presented a 20-year certificate, in addition to other who were honored for 20 years or more of service, including: Erb Austin, cemetery board; Dave Douglas, telephone company employe; and Earl Stuart and Otto Harmon, county road department. Alice Baker was honored for 25 years of service with the telephone company, and Gladys Dalby, who retired as county recorder in January, has xe-ceived i 24-year-service pin. Man arrested by deputies Washoe County sheriff's deputies said John Earl Wiley, 49, 550 Ballentyne Way, was arrest ed for investigation of driving under the influence of alcoholic beverages and reckless driving Sunday. Deputies said Wiley's auto struck a wall belonging to Den nis T. Trexler, 2685 Thomas Jef ferson Drive. Referendum right bill being readied A new proposal to limit the referendum rights of Nevada voters is being readied for a vote in 1974 if Nevadans dump a similar question on the 1972 ballot. Both proposals, although worded differently, aim to prevent the people from passing some expensive legislation by use of the petition referendum method if the state, cities or counties would have to finance it. The first proposal has passed the Legislature the past two sessions and is set to go on the ballot in 1972. Because constitutional amendments such as this must pass two sessions, a second has been prepared for passage this session so supporters will not have jto wait until 1976 to re-propose it. Opponents say it may not pass in 1972 because the people are not likely to voluntarily limit their own rights now to bypass the legislature and make laws. Nevadans would get an om budsman a sort of people's watchdog over government under a bill the Assembly approved by a 25-14 vote Monday. This is the third session Assemblyman Norman Hilbrecht, D-Las Vegas, has proposed the bill. He said Hawaii, Oregon, Nebraska and several European countries have expressed much satisfaction with their ombudsmen whose jobs are to examine the operations of government and act as a liaison between the people and the public ser vants. Hilbrecht's bill proposes pay ing the ombudsman $35,000 a year, the same as a supreme court justice and more than the governor and total price tag for the operation would be almost $140,000 for two years. Opponents say Nevada cannot afford and does not need an ombudsman. "This proposes that we have a sort of master sleuth who's supposed to find out everything that's wrong. It just won't work. The press can do this," said Assemblyman Nick Lauri, R-Reno, an opponent. Thirteen Republicans and one Democrat voted against the bill and it was sent to the Senate. Circus Circus to build hotel LAS VEGAS (AP) - Circus Circus, one of the few casinos on the Las Vegas Strip without a hotel, Monday won county permission to build a 15-story hotel hehind its purple-and-white tent- shaped casino. The casino and its majority owner, Jay Sarno, will borrow $15.5 million from the teamsters union central and southwest states pension fund to pay off outstanding debts and build the 406-room hotel. MOTORCYCLE MISSING Reno police said the motorcycle of Loren G. Nelson, 4971 Catalina Drive, was taken from i the rear parking area of his residence. Youth released from hospital A 15-year-old Reno youth who was shot accidentally Feb. 21, has been released from Washoe Medical Center. He is Patrick Flynn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Flynn of Reno. Washoe County Sheriff's deputies said the youth was cleaning his rifle when it fired. McKissick asks three-week divorce residency A bill to reduce the Nevada icussed Tuesday afternoon by the divorce residency from six to! Assembly Judiciary Committee. three weeks could double Nevada's divorce business and bring the state millions of dol lars a year, said Assemblyman Howard McKissick, R-Reno. Th bill, AB 620, will b dis- McKissick, a Reno attorney, said attorneys' business would double and out-of-staters coming here for divorces would spend millions in hotels, mo tels, gaming, restaurants and related businesses. The bill also proposed several extensive changes in divorce laws including removal of alimony payments except in dire circumstances, liberalizing divorce requirements so the grounds can be only ' irreconcili- able differences ' and various other provisions. Drug label bill killed n Senate Gazette-Journal Legislative Bureau A bill specifying regulations Lfor the labeling of prescriptive drugs was killed in the Senate Judiciary Committee Monday. Robert Groves, deputy attorney general assigned to the State Board of Pharmacy, told the committee requirements proposed in the bill are totally unworkable and would place many patients at a psychological disadvantage. "It would also encourage young people to read up about what kind of kicks they can get out of using the drug, and start eating it," Groves said. Senate Bill 314 provided that pharmacists affix to prescription bottles or packages labels denoting the generic names of drugs and medicine and probable side effects of such drugs and medicines. Groves showed the committee a label on one new drug con taining hundreds of words and said there would be no place to affix such a label. Besides, he said, the requirement would serve no purposes since physicians and pharmacists are competent to advise patients on what is in a pill they are prescribing. Lou Paley of Reno, executive secretary of the Nevada State AFL-CIO, spoke in favor of the bill. "You can buy too many drugs not knowing what they are," Paley said. "You can load up on most any kind of medicine." Gazette-Journal Legislative Bureau An appropriation of $200,000 from the general fund to buy books for the libaries of the University of Nevada at Reno and Las Vegas was requested by Sen. Coe Swobe, R-Reno, Monday in Senate Bill 590. Gov. Mike O'Callaghan's state budget proposed $750,000 for li- bary books to be divided between the two campuses. An earlier Senate Bill (AB 318) asked for $750,000 to pur chase library books for the two campuses, and also for $250,001 for each campus for purchas ing equipment. That bill is in the Senate Finance Committee, where Monday's bill was re ferred. Parole Gazette-Journal Legislative Bureau The Assembly voted Monday to remove the prohibition against parole of habitual criminals. AB 642, passed with a 31 to 3 vote with four absent and two abstaining, would give the State NEW BILLS Assembly AB 774 Government Affairs In corporates City of Carlin in Elko County To same. AB 777 Ways and Means Keaes- ignates stat general obligation oona rommlssion fund as state general obliga tion bond commission account. To same. AB 778 Ways and Means htepeais iinncinn nrnvkinns certainina to farm labor contractors and transfer funds. To same. AB 779 Ways and Means Re-nnire itat controller to make distribu tions from local school support tax fund. To same. AB 780 Government Affairs Amends procedures for discontinuance, termination of commission form of muni cipal government. To same. SB 781 ways ana mtani acquires state department of agriculture to maintain records concerning special taxes. To same. AB 782 Commerce Enacts law regulating land sales. To same. AB 783 Commerce Declares certain acts 1o be unfair practices in solicitng land sales. To same. Senate SB S87 Finance Provides retroactive membership in public employes retirement system for employes of Mar-lette Lake water system. To same. SB 588 Finance Corrects reference to per deim allowance for members of Indian Affairs Commission. To same SB 58? Finance Liberalizes public employes retirement benefits for firemen and policemen. To same. sr Swobe Makes general fund appropriation of 1200,000 for purchase of books for libraries at University of Nevada, Reno, Las vegas. 10 nnanit. SB sn Federal, State and Local Provides for staggered .wiiiwi. nf cnarkt ritv officers. To same. SB 592 Commerce reruns sioic savings and loan assocmiuns in association's capital senior capital notes of Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation. To same. cp coi Foitv Assigns additional duties to chief of personnel Division. To E.rior.L Stale and Local Vjovernmems. SB 59 Dodge Reconstitutes State Board of Education; creates Public Edu- ratinn AHuinrv Board in State Depart ment of Education. To Federal, Stale and Local Governments. RESOLUTIONS Snate SCR ?1 Federal, Slate and Local Governments Directs Legislative Commission to continue its study of municipal governments. To same. Galli attends meeting on disorders Washoe County Sheriff Bob Galli went to San Mateo today to attend a four-day conference BILLS PASSED Assembly AB S Creales position of ombudsman. To Senate. AB 124 Increases rights of limited partners and excludes limited partnerships from filing certificate of assumed or fictitious name. To Senate AB 148 Creales consumer protection responsibiliites in office of Attorney General. To Senate. a r 17 Authorizes Washoe and Clark County fair and recreation boards to ex pend "surplus - revenues; removes limitation on boards' power; provides salary for members of boards. To Senate. AB 333 Authorizes Clark County Sanitation District No. I to improve, equip ils sanitary sewer system and to issue . ::i HicnrrWc general obligation bonds, otner general On C1VU UlbUfueis. obliaation securities for such Droiect not The conference is sponsored j"', ft?;., meaf bV the Law Enforcement ASS1S- and poultry inspection law to federal in- J spection law. tance Administration. AB 445 Allows families to be em ployed in sale or disposition ot liquor. To Senate. AB 467 Transfers responsibility for issues billboard permits from county cleric to county building Inspector. To Senate. AB 505 Permits county commissioners of Washoe and Clark counties to Drohibit orivale practice of law by district .ejorney and deputies and to establish salary schedule. To senate. AB 597 Authorizes "new residents" and former Nevada residents to vote for President and Vice President in compli ance with federal Voting Rights Act Amendments of 1970. To Senate. AB 634 Makes General Fund appro-Driation to Carson River Basin council of governments for development of a com prehensive regional plan. 10 senate AB 642 Removes pronioiiion against parole of prisoner previously convicted of more than three felonies. To Senate. AB 678 Grants general improvement district power to furnish fencing facilities. To Senate. AB 679 Requests designation of tnird week of July annually as "Nevada All- Indian Stampede Days. lo senate. AB 692 Places annual Stat Treasur er's report on fiscal year basis and elimi nates monthly reports. To senate. AB 694 Eliminates requirement that legislators file successive beneficiary dv ignation forms for legislators' retirement system. To Senate. AB 698 Allows aged persons property tax exemption and restricts certain tux exemptions. To Senate. AB 716 Allocates 100 per cent n real property transfer tax to counties. To Senate. AB 748 Creates Public service Com mission Publication Fund; provides for certain hearings by Public Servict Com mission; imposes penalties tor false, fraudulent statements. To Senate. SB 155 Makes appropriation for Bur- chase of new automobiles for itat motor pool. To governor senate SB 223 Permits school trustees te realize appreciation in value of certain lands when sold. To Assembly. SB 252 Provides for allowance of attorneys' fees in civil actions. To Assembly. SB 306 Makes various amendment relating to cities incorporated under general law. To Assembly. SB 311 Provides for ehief iudoe in districts having more than on fudge and requires certain information be reported. To Assembly. SB 327 Regulates outdoor advertising adjacent to interstate and primary highway system. To Assembly. SB 335 Repeals certain provisions concerning food and drink establishments and removes money limitation for food-handlers' physical examinations. To Assembly. SB 337 Makes Health Division of Department of Health, Welfare and Rehabilitation responsible for licensing certain care facilities. To Assembly. SB 339 Conforms Nevada law governing relocation payments and advisory asrsistance to persons displaced by construction of federal highways with federal law. To Assembly. SB 562 Requires lustices of the peace and police iudges to receive Instruction. To Assembly SJR 20 Proposes to amend Nevada Constitution to allow imposition of estate tax not to exceed credit allowable under federal law. AB 64 Prohibits exclusion of podiatne and chiropractic treatment from accident and sickness insurance policies. To Assembly, for concurrence in an amendment. COMMITTEES Senate Wednesday, 9 a.m. Room 213, Judiciary, SB 310 (Private foundations to cemoly with Tax Reform Act); SB 430 (expunae-ment of arrest records); SB 466 (expungement of drug violation record); AB 21 (clarifiesjprovisions of law relatine to contractors). 2:30 p.m. Room 131 Publie Resources, SB 41 (Mustang bill). Thursday and Friday, Room 131, Commerce, AB 416 (proposes new Insurance code). When he returns Friday, Galli is scheduled to speak to the Nevada Parks and Recreation Society meeting at the Cal-Neva Lodge at Lake Tahoe. Galli will be a member of a panel discussing crowd control and problems of enforcement. PETITION SIGNED LAS VEGAS (AP) Mem bers of the Clark County and Las Vegas City Commission Monday signed, a petition urging the state Legislature to turn over to the county commission control of water resources in the Las Vegas Valley. RUMMAGE SALE American Legion Hell 9th fr Ralston Wed., March 24 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. For the Benefit of the) Greek Orthoetex ChurcS c Tkit it sure. wMfterfui i I Wouldn't Use "2 Anything PIANO MYTH LEARNING TO PLAY THE PIANO IS A BORING AND LONELY THING IT,.- . I ; i-.TVfc.-if 6p eJ) RflOll -VMCTTt . uT E! se' VjRLiIZErt ?. D. K. (OtWo) "America's Tofiet" Spaghetti Saute 1S4S Prater Way. Spark J5I-J37J r mm HATT0NS V ... , J

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