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Futures For Children Organization

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NEWS
December 21, 1994 | MICHAEL HAEDERLE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
When Navajo home day care providers in rural Torreon, N.M., thought they needed a fire engine a few years back, they turned to Futures for Children for help. The nonprofit organization found a Native American firefighter to help the day care operators with their problem. He pointed out that because their area had few telephones, few people would be able to report a fire, rendering an engine nearly useless.
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NEWS
December 21, 1994 | MICHAEL HAEDERLE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
When Navajo home day care providers in rural Torreon, N.M., thought they needed a fire engine a few years back, they turned to Futures for Children for help. The nonprofit organization found a Native American firefighter to help the day care operators with their problem. He pointed out that because their area had few telephones, few people would be able to report a fire, rendering an engine nearly useless.
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NEWS
November 3, 1993 | MICHAEL HAEDERLE
Futures for Children, a New Mexico-based organization that serves as a self-help resource for American Indians, is building a new headquarters and training center in the Sandia Mountain foothills on the outskirts of Albuquerque. Groundbreaking for the $2 million project is set for Nov. 18, with completion expected by June, according to Tom Levine, vice president for development. "We do self-help with native cultures," Levine says.
NEWS
November 3, 1993 | MICHAEL HAEDERLE
Futures for Children, a New Mexico-based organization that serves as a self-help resource for American Indians, is building a new headquarters and training center in the Sandia Mountain foothills on the outskirts of Albuquerque. Groundbreaking for the $2 million project is set for Nov. 18, with completion expected by June, according to Tom Levine, vice president for development. "We do self-help with native cultures," Levine says.
NEWS
November 21, 1991 | ANN CONWAY
George Burns puffing on an El Producto and doing his shtick at the Center Club? It happened on Tuesday night before the comedian's appearance at the Orange County Performing Arts Center. "I faint twice a day, other than that I'm fine," Burns, 95, told new pals Gerald and Joan Garner during a private dinner staged in a screened alcove. "I don't believe in dying. It's been done. I don't do anything that's been done before. Anyway, I died in Schenectady. I don't plan to die here."
NEWS
December 15, 1996
Be an angel this holiday season. Proceeds from the sale of this limited edition holiday ornament will go to benefit Futures for Children, an organization dedicated to improving the lives of children and their families around the world. Suggested donation, $14. To order, call (800) 856-8167. Make This a Season to Be Jolly, Not Sad The National Safe Kids Campaign, chaired by former Surgeon General C.
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