You won’t find a more patriotic Nevada town than Hawthorne.
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John L. Smith
To outsiders it must look like ideal duty: a fire station at the end of State Route 157 in upper Kyle Canyon; big pines, friendly neighbors, clean air and majestic Charleston Peak.
All right, fight fans, here’s a trivia question for you: Where did boxing’s first pay-per-view event take place?
The choir at diminutive Sandy Valley High practices well outside the spotlight. The school is located approximately 50 miles southwest of Las Vegas.
David W. Toll had made a name for himself in Nevada as a writer and publisher. He’s written with unabashed affection about the state and its people for decades.
Prisons are located on the edge of small towns for many reasons, not the least of which is the well-worn proposition that penitentiaries offer needed jobs in rural areas.
If ever a man appeared to have prepared himself for the flak and sucker punches found in Nevada’s legislative and university politics, it was Jack Lund Schofield.
Venna Davis spent the better part of a long life helping to bring green to the desert.
No story about the Virginia City Territorial Enterprise, celebrated chronicler of high and low life on the Comstock, would be complete without mentioning its most famous reporter. That would be Mark Twain.
Black History Month came and went with the usual fitting tributes to iconic African-American leaders.
You took Ed Vogel for granted, but it’s OK.
CARSON CITY — The signs of an early spring were hard to miss at the Deer Run Ranch Bed and Breakfast in Washoe Valley.
The odds are good even the most perceptive bookmaker didn’t see this turnaround coming: U.S. Sen. John McCain speaking out in favor of expanding legalized sports betting in America.
Mention the subject of gun safety in Nevada, and you’re bound to draw metaphorical fire from every angle.
He was just 20, not old enough to legally buy a drink at the bar inside the Las Vegas Club.