80°F
weather icon Clear

Award winning journalist speaks at the museum on Saturday

Las Vegas Review-Journal columnist John L. Smith takes the lectern tomorrow for the Pahrump Valley Museum and Historical Society’s lecture series beginning at 1 p.m.

Smith, a prize-winning journalist and author of many books, is expected to talk about the history of the Pahrump Valley.

A fourth-generation Nevadan, Smith lives in Las Vegas with his wife, Tricia, and daughter, Amelia.

Smith has written numerous books on Nevada and Las Vegas personalities including Oscar Goodman and Steve Wynn.

The Pahrump Valley Museum and Historical Society is located at 401 E. Basin Ave. Admission is free.

Smith is also a columnist for the Pahrump Valley Times.

For additional information call (775) 751-1970.

Don't miss the big stories. Like us on Facebook.
THE LATEST
Pahrump 8th-grader tops at local rodeo

The Nevada State High School Rodeo Association returned last weekend to McCullough Rodeo Arena at Petrack Park in Pahrump.

It’s time to plan for this hunting season

As the COVID season wanes and we’re all ready to get back to normal, let’s look forward to a new season of outdoor activity. For hunters it’s tag application time and getting ourselves and our gear in shape.

Should you buy groceries at the Dollar Store?

If the U.S. experiences yet another phase of the COVID-19 pandemic, we could see another wave of stocking up on groceries. Ideally, we would all just order every single one of our grocery items online for home or curbside delivery, ensuring a potentially safer and more seamless shopping experience.

Kyle McDaniel wins ‘home-run derby’ at alumni exhibition game

For the past 10 years, PVHS baseball alumni have matched up with members of the current team in a friendly exhibition ahead of the spring season. The game is more about the camraderie than the score.

SNEAK PEEK: Sunnyside Museum to showcase historic restoration

Two years ago, Sunnyside Museum, started the near-impossible project of moving a historic house from the town of Round Mountain to the lot next to its museum there. Here’s how it went…