Former Mojave High and UNLV star Sequoia Holmes saw action in the first three games of the Aces’ recent four-game trip. Then she was cut. Again.
Two were in wheelchairs. One had a jagged scar from his hairline to the bridge of his nose. The others bore emotional scars not easily seen. And yet the survivors of the Humboldt Broncos hockey bus crash said they were happy to be reunited in Las Vegas.
Huge sellers after the first five days of the quadrennial soccer shindig: Brazil, France, Germany (before the game against Mexico) and Ronaldo, the Portuguese star (first name: Cristiano) who rained goals on Spain’s plain right out the box.
She was waiting for her Louie salad at King’s Fish House in Green Valley when Regina Miller said she never had her shot blocked by Anne Donovan in practice when they were teammates at Old Dominion.
In Las Vegas, it’s Beer Man Bruce Reiner who gets the last word: “How ‘bout dem Knights?”
Jerry Izenberg, who is 87 and has a panoramic view of Las Vegas from his home in Henderson on the road to Lake Las Vegas, found himself at the Belmont Stakes on Saturday, witnessing another horse win another Triple Crown.
What was it like to follow the Golden Knights to Washington, D.C., during Stanley Cup Final? You almost had to be there.
When the possibility arises for a team to cop the Stanley Cup in fewer than seven games, it is thought to be rude and impudent to put it on display in front of the other team and its fans.
In the manner of Wonder Woman’s bracelets and ill-timed parade plans, hockey hot laps have become a thing during the Stanley Cup playoffs. But the ultimate ones probably transpired Wednesday at Las Vegas Motor Speedway.
Trailing 2-1 in the battle for Lord Stanley’s Cup, the Golden Knights tried to put political pressure on the Washington Capitals before Game 4 of the best-of-seven series at Capital One Arena on Monday night.