Archive | November, 2016

NASA Astronaut At Wendover High School Thursday Dec. 8th

Posted on 30 November 2016 by Howard Copelan

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NASA Astronaut Dr. Sandra Magnus will meet with students and parents on December 8th, Thursday evening at 6:00 pm at Wendover High School. Dr. Magnus completed three trips to space and during one of those trips actually spoke to the WHS student body from space. The public is invited to meet Dr. Magnus at the high school. Refreshments will be served.

NASA Aerospace Engineer and Astronaut Dr. Sandra Magnus completed three missions to space, in 2002, 2008-2009, 2011 and during one of those trips actually spoke to the Wendover High School student body from space.

Dr. Sandra Magnus was born and raised in Belleville, Illinois. She earned a Bachelor’s degree in physics(1986) and Master’s degree in electrical engineering (1990) from the University of Missouri–Rolla (now known as the Missouri University of Science and Technology). From 1986 to 1991, Dr. Magnus worked for McDonnell Douglas Aircraft Company as a stealth engineer, working on internal research and development and later, the Navy’s A-12 Attack Aircraft program, studying the effectiveness of radar signature reduction techniques. From 1991 to 1996, Dr. Magnus completed her thesis work, which was supported by NASA Lewis Research Center through a Graduate Student Fellowship and involved investigations on materials of interest for “Scandate” thermionic cathodes. She earned a PhD in materials science and engineering from the Georgia Institute of Technology in 1996. Research for her dissertation, entitled “An Investigation of the relationship between the thermochemistry and emission behavior of thermionic cathodes based on the BaO-Sc2O3-WO3 ternary system,” was supported by a fellowship from the NASA Lewis Research Center. Selected by NASA in April 1996, Dr. Magnus reported to the Johnson Space Center in August 1996. She completed two years of training and evaluation and became qualified for flight assignment as a Mission Specialist. From January 1997 to May 1998, Dr. Magnus worked in the Astronaut Office Payloads/Habitability branch. Her duties involved working with European Space Agency (ESA), National Space Development Agency of Japan (NASDA) and Brazil on science freezers, glove boxes and other facility-type payloads. In May 1998, Dr. Magnus was assigned as a “Russian Crusader,” which involved traveling to Russia in support of hardware testing and operational products development. In August 2000, she served as a Capsule Communicator (CAPCOM) for the International Space Station. In August 2001, she was assigned to STS-112.

documentFollowing STS-112, Dr. Magnus was assigned to work with the Canadian Space Agency to prepare the Special Dexterous Manipulator robot for installation on the space station. She was also involved in Return To Flight activities, leading the Astronaut Office team in that effort. In July 2005, Dr. Magnus was assigned to the station expedition corps and began training for a future station long-duration mission. She flew to the station with the crew of STS-126, launching on November 14 and arriving at the station on November 16, 2008, where she joined Expedition 18. Following her station mission, Dr. Magnus served six months at NASA Headquarters in

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Washington, D.C., working in the Exploration Systems Mission Directorate. In July 2011, Dr. Magnus flew as a mission specialist on the crew of STS 135/ULF7, an ISS cargo delivery mission that carried the Multi Purpose Logistics Module (MPLM), “Raffaello.” She became Deputy Chief, Astronaut Office, in September 2012. Dr. Magnus left the agency in October 2012, after being appointed Executive Director of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics (AIAA).

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SPACEFLIGHT EXPERIENCE:

STS-112 Atlantis (October 7 to October 18, 2002) launched from and returned to land at the Kennedy Space Center, Florida. STS-112 was an International Space Station assembly mission, during which the crew conducted joint operations with Expedition 5 by delivering and installing the S-1 truss (the third piece of the ISS 11 piece integrated truss structure). Dr. Magnus operated the station robotic arm during the three spacewalks required to outfit and activate the new component. The crew also transferred cargo between the two vehicles and used the shuttle thruster jets during two maneuvers to raise the station orbit. STS-112 was the first shuttle mission to use a camera on the external tank, providing a live view of the launch to flight controllers and NASA TV viewers. The mission was accomplished in 170 orbits, traveling 4.5 million miles in 10 days, 19 hours and 58 minutes.

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STS-126 Endeavour launched on November 14, 2008, and arrived at the International Space Station two days later to start Dr. Magnus’ participation in Expedition 18 as the Flight Engineer 2 and Science Officer. The shuttle delivered all the additional components necessary to expand the station to support a six-person crew. During the course of Expedition 18, Dr. Magnus and Capt. Mike Fincke worked to install a water regeneration system, two new crew quarters, an advanced resistive exercise device and a second toilet. In addition, several new payload racks were installed and activated. Overall, the mission completed the upgrade required to begin six-person-crew operations in May 2009; supported two Orlan based spacewalks and completed twice the amount of science originally planned for the increment. Dr. Magnus returned home on STS-119, which delivered and installed the final solar array to the space station. STS-119 landed on March 28, 2009, bringing Dr. Magnus safely back to Earth after a stay of 4.5 months and traveling 50,304,000 miles.

STS-135/ULF7 Atlantis (July 8 to July 21, 2011) carried the Raffaello MPLM to deliver supplies, logistics and spare parts to the station. The mission also flew a system to investigate the potential for robotically refueling existing spacecraft and returned a failed ammonia pump module to help NASA better understand the failure mechanism and improve pump designs for future systems. Dr. Magnus was assigned loadmaster on STS-135 and was responsible for the transfer of nearly 10,000 pounds of supplies to the station and 6,000 pounds of equipment for return. She also was the primary robotics officer and worked with pilot Doug Hurley to install the Multi-Purpose Logistics Module (MPLM) on the space station and supported the spacewalk. STS-135 was the 33rd flight of Atlantis, the 37th shuttle mission to the station and the 135th and final mission of NASA’s Space Shuttle Program. The mission, which included one spacewalk by Expedition 28’s Mike Fossum and Ron Garan, was accomplished in 200 orbits of the Earth, traveling 5,284,862 miles in 12 days, 18 hours, 27 minutes and 56 seconds.

Dr. Sandra Magnus will meet with students and parents on December 8th, Thursday evening at 6:00 pm at Wendover High School. The public is invited to meet Dr. Magnus at the high school.  Refreshments will be served.

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Four People Dead In Elko Airplane Crashes At Take Off

Posted on 22 November 2016 by Howard Copelan

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Elko Airplane crashed in the parking lot of the Barrick Gold Corp. a minute after take off.(photo credit Elko Emergency crew)

Edward Clohesey, from Spring Creek, was being taken by American Medflight from Elko to the University of Utah Medical Center in Salt Lake City when the twin-engine Piper PA-31T air ambulance crashed Friday evening in a Barrick Gold Corp. parking lot.

The aircraft and several vehicles were destroyed, but no people on the ground were injured. The Sheriff said that one minute after taking off, the plane made a sharp turn and fell to the lot, which was filled with cars.

Captain Yuji Irie was an Ely Resident. 

Edward Clohesey, the patient, was from Spring Creek. 

Tiffany Urresti, 29, was a flight nurse from Elko.

Jake Shepherd, was a paramedic from Logan, Utah.

Yuji Irie, 63, from Ely, Nevada, was a Japanese immigrant to the United States, according to American Medflight. A statement from the company said:

He wanted to fly his entire life, and never stopped in pursuit of his passion. Indeed, he became a skilled aviator and had saved hundreds of lives over a long career at American Medflight. He was based in Ely, Nevada, the toughest base for inclement weather in the American Medflight system. Despite the fact that Ely often experiences some of the most challenging weather conditions in the lower 48 states, Captain Irie was always ready to fly patients to urban medical centers where they could receive life saving care. His skill as a pilot far exceeded even the best of aviators.

Yuji’s family was involved in travel and tourism. As a young man, he worked so hard that he often had little time to pursue his passion as an aviator. As soon as he had the chance in middle age, Yuji learned to fly and quickly built up his talent for aviation. He even bought a small airliner as a younger man in hopes of providing air tours for his travel and tourism business.

Having realized the huge financial obligations of owning an air carrier, Yuji eventually sold his airplane and went to work flying for others. He worked for several aircraft charter companies from Las Vegas all the way to the Mariana Islands in the South Pacific.

Captain Irie found his true life calling at American Medflight. He always was ready to go save a life and always found a way to safely transport his patients and medical crew regardless of the challenges he faced. He often noted that he wanted to finish his entire professional career as a pilot at American Medflight.

John Burruel, American Medflight’s President and CEO, remembered Yuji as someone who was unstoppable.

“I’ve always said that if I had 50 Yuji’s, this company would be unstoppable and we’d achieve anything we set out to do. He had the best work ethic I’ve ever seen and he cared for people with endless energy and compassion.”

Capt. Irie held an Airline Transport Pilot Certificate and a First Class Medical Certificate, making him the most highly qualified pilot from both an airman certification and medical evaluation standpoint. He dreamed of building his own aircraft and someday flying it back to Japan. He began on this journey years ago, and his dream aircraft still sits in the garage of his son’s home in Las Vegas … waiting for that incredible flight across the Pacific to Japan.

Edward Clohesey a Spring Creek resident was a heavy equipment operator at Bald Mountain, which was sold by Barrick to Kinross Gold Corp. last year.

Tiffany Urresti, 29, was a flight nurse who had been with American Medflight for about a month, according to her parents Debbie and Jim Urresti. They said she had worked as an emergency room nurse at Northeastern Nevada Regional Hospital, in Elko, before that. Urresti also was a former firefighter.

Jake Shepherd was a paramedic for Mountain West Medical Center in Tooele County, Utah. Lt. Ray Clinton with the Tooele County Sheriff’s Office said that Shepherd lived in Logan and commuted to work. He leaves behind a wife and three children.

The National Transportation Safety Board is investigating the cause of the crash. An agency spokesman says a preliminary report should be available in several days.

Elko had a community memorial vigil this past Monday evening to mourn the four people killed in the crash of a medical aircraft shortly after takeoff from Elko Regional Airport.

To remember Air Medical pilot Yuji Irie, paramedic Jake Shepherd, nurse Tiffany Urresti and their patient, Edward Clohesey.

 

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Update On Thursday Shooting: Explosive Device In The Suspect Car

Posted on 21 November 2016 by Howard Copelan

Police have identified the suspect as Anthony Martinez. He is a suspect in the the Mountain American Credit Union robbery in Ogden as well.

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The suspect car in front of the Red Garter Casino.(Photo credit Jeremy Harris)

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Authorities in Elko County, Nevada, sent a bomb robot to the scene of a shootout after investigating officers discovered what appeared to be an explosive device inside a car.

The device was located, along with several other weapons, inside the vehicle driven by a man the man who was shot by local WWPD. The explosive device was rendered safe around 11:30 a.m., but Wendover Boulevard remained closed.

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The Southern Exposure strip Club where the whole incident started Thursday night around 8:30 p.m.(photo High Desert Advocate staff)

Wendover Police in front of the Rainbow Casino in Wendover.

Wendover Police in front of the Rainbow Casino in Wendover.(High Desert Advocate staff picture)

Thursday night, November 17th, around 8:30 p.m., officers were called to the Southern Exposure strip club, at the Wendover Plaza, about a man with a gun.     Later, Police identified the suspect as Anthony Martinez. He is a suspect in the the Mountain American Credit Union robbery in Ogden, Utah as well.

The man flee before the two officers arrived.  The two Police cars attempted to stop him, and went in his pursuit on the Wendover Boulevard. Martinez crashed between the Red Garter Casino and The Rainbow Casino, on a guard rail. Then from the inside of his car, he opened fire on the two officers, who returned fire and shot him multiple times. Two more officers arrived at the scene, but the shooting had stopped. No officer were down. The man was apprehended and was immediately transported by ambulance, then helicopter, to Intermountain hospital in Utah, and went into surgery in the early morning hours, for a gunshot wound to the chest and injuries to his leg, from the accident or the shooting.

  Authorities in Elko County, Nevada, sent a bomb robot to the scene, after  investigating officers discovered what appeared to be an explosive device inside Martinez’s car.

  The device was located, along with several other weapons, inside his vehicle. The explosive device was rendered safe around 11:30 a.m., but Wendover Boulevard remained closed.

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Opinion: Many College Students Are Uninformed And Ignorant

Posted on 20 November 2016 by Howard Copelan

Walter E. Williams (Photo: Richard Ellis)

Walter E. Williams
(Photo: Richard Ellis)

Do you wonder why Sen. Bernie Sanders and his ideas are so popular among American college students?  The answer is that they, like so many other young people who think they know it all, are really uninformed and ignorant.  You say, “Williams, how dare you say that?!  We’ve mortgaged our home to send our children to college.”

Let’s start with the 2006 geographic literacy survey of youngsters between 18 and 24 years of age by National Geographic and Roper Public Affairs.

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Less than half could identify New York and Ohio on a U.S. map.  Sixty percent could not find Iraq or Saudi Arabia on a map of the Middle East, and three-quarters could not find Iran or Israel.  In fact, 44 percent could not locate even one of those four countries.  Youngsters who had taken a geography class didn’t fare much better.

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By the way, when I attended elementary school, during the 1940s, we were given blank U.S. maps, and our assignment was to write in the states.  Today, such an assignment might be deemed oppressive, if not racist.

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According to a Philadelphia magazine article, the percentage of college grads who can read and interpret a food label has fallen from 40 to 30.  They are six times likelier to know who won “American Idol” than they are to know the name of the speaker of the House.  A high school teacher in California handed out an assignment that required students to use a ruler.  Not a single student knew how.

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An article on News Forum For Lawyers titled “Study Finds College Students Remarkably Incompetent” cites a study done by the American Institutes for Research that revealed over 75 percent of two-year college students and 50 percent of four-year college students were incapable of completing everyday tasks.

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About 20 percent of four-year college students demonstrated only basic mathematical ability, while a steeper 30 percent of two-year college students could not progress past elementary arithmetic.  NBC News reported that Fortune 500 companies spend about $3 billion annually to train employees in “basic English.”

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Reported by Just Facts, in 2009, the Pentagon estimated that 65 percent of 17- to 24-year-olds in the U.S. were unqualified for military service because of weak educational skills, poor physical fitness, illegal drug usage, medical conditions, or criminal records.  In January 2014, the commander of the U.S. Army Recruiting Command estimated this figure at 77.5 percent, and in June 2014, the Department of Defense estimated this figure at 71 percent.

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A few weeks ago, my column discussed the dishonesty of college officials.  Here’s more evidence: Among high- school students who graduated in 2014 and took the ACT college readiness exam, here’s how various racial/ethnic groups fared when it came to meeting the ACT’s college readiness benchmarks in at least three of the four subjects: Asians, 57 percent; whites, 49 percent; Hispanics, 23 percent; and blacks, 11 percent.

However, the college rates of enrollment of these groups were: Asians, 80 percent; whites, 69 percent; Hispanics, 60 percent; and blacks, 57 percent.

What I am labeling as dishonest, fraudulent, or deceitful comes from the fact that many more students are admitted to college than are in fact college-ready.  Admitting such students may satisfy the wants and financial interests of the higher education establishment, but whether it serves the interests of students, families, taxpayers, and the nation is another question.

To accommodate less college-ready students, colleges must water down their curricula, lower standards, and abandon traditional tools and topics.

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Emory University English professor Mark Bauerlein writes in his book “The Dumbest Generation”: Tradition “serves a crucial moral and intellectual function. … People who read Thucydides and Caesar on war, and Seneca and Ovid on love, are less inclined to construe passing fads as durable outlooks, to fall into the maelstrom of celebrity culture, to presume that the circumstances of their own life are worth a webpage.”

By Walter E. Williams

Walter E. Williams is a professor of economics at George Mason University.

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Crèche Exhibit Seeks Wreaths and Nativities

Posted on 20 November 2016 by Howard Copelan

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The Annual Elko Regional Christmas Crèche Committee invites the community to participate in this year’s exhibit by sharing nativities—and special this year, Christmas wreaths—with the exhibit.

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  2016 marks the twelfth year for the interdenominational exhibit hosted by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 3001 North Fifth Street in Elko.

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  The 4-day exhibit opens December 1. Those wishing to share wreaths and nativities are invited to bring their items to the Church during the two days prior to the opening of the exhibit. It is asked that wreaths, wall hangings, framed art, and anything that needs to be hung on a wall be brought to the exhibit during set up on Tuesday, November 29, followed by nativities on Wednesday, November 30.

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  Along with nativity displays and Christmas wreaths, the exhibit will also feature a live Nativity re-enactment, live musical performances, and original children’s artwork.

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  In partnership with Joshua Tree Shelter, the exhibit is pleased to be collecting gifts for the homeless. Gift donations of socks, gloves, hats, hand warmers, food gift cards, boots, tarps, and the like are welcomed.

   For more information and a complete schedule of musical performances, www.elkocreche.org, facebook.com/elkocreche or call 738-7748.

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GBC Student Selected as Recipient of 2016 Kenny C. Guinn Memorial Scholarship

Posted on 20 November 2016 by Howard Copelan

Each year, two $4,500 scholarships are given to two recipients, one in Northern Nevada and one in Southern Nevada.

State Treasurer Dan Schwartz and the Board of Trustees of the College Savings Plans of Nevada announced a few days ago, that Great Basin College (GBC) senior Jessica Johnston, has been selected as the Northern Nevada recipient of the 2016 Kenny C. Guinn Memorial Scholarship. The announcement was made during a ceremony held at GBC, with state staff and GBC President and Vice President in attendance.

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Johnston is a 2013 graduate of Smith Valley High School. She is currently pursuing her degree in Agriculture Education. Treasurer Schwartz congratulates Johnston on her achievements by saying, “The Kenny C. Guinn Memorial Scholarship honors the memory of former Governor Guinn and his passion for education and this state. It awards two hard-working Nevada students with additional funds to help with their senior year, a time when many are concerned they won’t have the means to complete college. All of the applicants have commendable records of community service, academics, and other achievements and we are proud to be here today to congratulate another exceptional Nevada student.”

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Each year, two $4,500 scholarships are given to two recipients, one in Northern Nevada and one in Southern Nevada. Among the requirements for the scholarship applicants, they must be pursuing a degree in education with the intention to teach in Nevada upon graduation and have a commendable record of academic and community service.

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Senate Bill 220 establishing the Kenny C. Guinn Memorial Millennium Scholarship Award was unanimously passed by both houses of the 2011 Legislature and signed into law by Gov. Brian Sandoval. SB 220 created a scholarship fund from donations received by the Treasurer’s office after the tragic death in July 2010 of former Governor Kenny C. Guinn. To date, more than $211,000 has been received by the fund. People and/or businesses wishing to make a tax-deductible donation to the Kenny C. Guinn Memorial Scholarship Fund may send checks to: State Treasurer’s Office, 101 N. Carson Street, Carson City, NV 89701.

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Wolverine Cross Country

Posted on 20 November 2016 by Howard Copelan

 

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Jorge Aguirre medaled 5th overall and broke a Wolverine Cross Country record at 16:48.(photo credit Cross Country Coach Kim Reamer) 

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(photo credit Cross Country Coach Kim Reamer)

The team did great but did not take State.  They tied for 4th overall.  However, one of the runners medaled 5th overall and broke a Wolverine Cross Country record and ran a 16:48.  All runners except one ran a career personal best.

Here are the names and times:

Jorge Aguirre 16:48 (personal best)

Joel Rodriguez 17:39 (personal best)

Daegan Wilcox 18.28 (personal best)

Colton Smith 18:50 (personal best)

Triston Franco 19:42

Elijah Haynes 20:07 (personal best)

Zach Smith 21:05 (personal best)

“The boys ran an excellent race.  I’m very proud of our season” said Coach Kim Reamer.

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ENTERTAINMENT

Posted on 20 November 2016 by Howard Copelan

Here are all the updates on the Entertainment in Northern Nevada, Wendover Concert Hall and Movies at the Cinemas, Ely Theatre, Ely Trains and more, Jackpot’s  Cactus Pete…entert-112016

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More Wendover Children and Youth Honor Our Veterans

Posted on 20 November 2016 by Howard Copelan

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Over hundred and thirty Wendover area children and teens submitted artwork for the High Desert Advocate’s annual Veteran’s Day Poster contest.

Started years ago to instill patriotism and gratitude toward veterans, the number of submissions has grown by leaps and bounds every year.

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“We really couldn’t do this without help from our sponsors,” said Advocate Publisher Corinne Copelan. “You often hear that children today especially children of immigrants aren’t given enough patriotic lessons at school about how truly great this country is. As a naturalized citizen myself, I can tell you first hand this is a wonderful country not just for the opportunity it gives everyone but more importantly for its tolerance and freedom. 

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Americans who never lived abroad really have no idea how truly exceptional this country is because they have nothing to compare it to. Well I am a proud American by choice and thankful to the American Armed Forces.”

“It has always been the most expensive edition we do,” said Publisher Howard Copelan. “But as the son and grandson of US veterans it is the most rewarding.”

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Breaking News : Thursday Night Shooting On Wendover Boulevard

Posted on 18 November 2016 by Howard Copelan

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Wendover Strip Club Southern Exposure were two officers were called initially for a man with a gun. (Archive picture)

 

Wendover Police in front of the Rainbow Casino in Wendover.

Wendover Police in front of the Rainbow Casino in Wendover.(High Desert Advocate staff picture)

This Thursday night, November 17th, around 8:30 p.m., officers were called to the Southern Exposure strip club, at the Wendover Plaza, about a man with a gun. The man flee before the two officers arrived.  The two Police cars attempted to stop him, and went in his pursuit on the Wendover Boulevard. The man crashed between the Red Garter Casino and The Rainbow Casino, on a guard rail. Then from the inside of his car he opened fire on the two officers, who returned fire and shot him multiple times. Two more officers arrived at the scene, but the shooting had stopped. No officer were down. The man was apprehended and was immediately transported by ambulance, then helicopter, to Intermountain hospital in Utah, and went into surgery in the early morning hours, for a gunshot wound to the chest and injuries to his leg.

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