|Industry||Gaming & hospitality|
|Fate||Acquired by Circus Circus Enterprises|
|Defunct||1995; 25 years ago|
|Headquarters||Jean, Nevada, U.S.|
The lower left corner is Nevada Landing Hotel and Casino, Jean, Nevada. The upper right corner is the Gold Strike Hotel and Casino, Jean, Nevada. The lower right corner is the Gold Strike Hotel and Casino, Boulder City, Nevada. The postcard is numbered LV-75 and is part of the Collector Series. The postcard was produced by Reno-Tahoe Specialty. With slot machines, bingo, a bar, sports kiosk, Gold Town Casino has everything you could want! Scroll down to read more about our exciting gaming options.
Gold Strike Casino Boulder City Nevada Homes For Sale
Gold Strike Resorts was a family of gaming companies based in Jean, Nevada.
In 1994, Gold Strike announced a partnership with Mirage Resorts to build a $250-million casino targeted at budget-conscious visitors, on part of the site of the demolished Dunes golf course on the Las Vegas Strip. It ultimately opened in 1996, following the merger, as the Monte Carlo.
It was acquired in 1995 by Circus Circus Enterprises for $450 million in cash and stock. The acquisition did not include the original Gold Strike near Boulder City, because the owners wanted to pass it on to their children.
List of properties
- Gold Strike Hotel and Casino — Boulder City, Nevada
- Gold Strike Hotel and Gambling Hall — Jean, Nevada
- Grand Victoria Casino — Elgin, Illinois (50% ownership with Hyatt)
- Monte Carlo, Paradise, Nevada (50% owner in partnership with Mirage Resorts)
- Nevada Landing Hotel and Casino — Jean, Nevada
- Railroad Pass Hotel and Casino — Henderson, Nevada
Gold Strike Casino Boulder City Nevada City
- Pioneer Club — Las Vegas, Nevada
- ^Yoshihashi, Pauline (May 12, 1994). 'Mirage, Gold Strike sign pact to build a low-roller casino on Las Vegas Strip'. Wall Street Journal. – via Factiva (subscription required)
- ^Palermo, Dave. 'Monte Carlo debuts'. Las Vegas Review-Journal. – via Factiva (subscription required)
- ^'Circus Circus-Buy -2-: Ensign Named Vice Chmn, Oper Chief'. Dow Jones News Service. June 1, 1995. – via Factiva (subscription required)
- ^Vogel, Ed (May 23, 1995). 'Merger plan gets approval'. Las Vegas Review-Journal. – via Factiva (subscription required)
- ^Vogel, Ed (December 18, 1992). 'Pioneer Club owners will highlight Vegas Vic's appeal'. Las Vegas Review-Journal. – via Factiva (subscription required)
|Hoover Dam Lodge|
|Location||Boulder City, Nevada, U.S.|
|Address||U.S. Route 93 Business|
|Opening date||May 1958; 62 years ago|
|No. of rooms||372|
|Total gaming space||20,782 sq ft (1,930.7 m2)|
|Owner||Richard Craig Estey|
(Nevada Restaurant Services)
|Previous names||Gold Strike (1958–1998)|
|Coordinates||36°00′36″N114°47′05″W / 36.00998°N 114.78486°WCoordinates: 36°00′36″N114°47′05″W / 36.00998°N 114.78486°W|
Hoover Dam Lodge is a hotel and casino near Boulder City, Nevada. It is owned and operated by Richard Craig Estey (Nevada Restaurant Services). It was previously the Gold Strike until it was largely destroyed by an accidental fire on June 16, 1998. It reopened the next year as the Hacienda and then took on its current name in January 2015.
The hotel is located on a parcel of private land surrounded by Lake Mead National Recreation Area, three miles from Hoover Dam. It overlooks Lake Mead and has a 17-story tower with 372 rooms.
The odds of getting a 4 of a kind given 7 cards (2 in your hand and 5 on the board) are (13. (48 choose 3)) / (52 choose 7) or 0.7. The probability of getting that specific 4 of a kind again are now (48 choose 3) / (52 choose 7) or 0.82. Probability of getting 4 of a kind in texas holdem online. Yes you are ranting. Really you are counting and seeing 4 of a kind once every 100 - 150 hands. If you are counting then you would have a number not a range. The chance of 4 of a kind in 5 cards is 4,164: 1. You are not playing with 5 cards you are playing with 7 The chance of 4 or a kind in 7 cards is 594: 1.
The 20,782 square feet (1,930.7 m2) casino has 154 slot machines and a race and sports book operated by William Hill.
The property was originally a patented mining claim owned by Las Vegas real estate developer Patrick Sullivan, who was seeking gold and turquoise. It became known as Sullivan's Gulch. In the 1920s, the Bureau of Reclamation withdrew over a million acres of land for the creation of Hoover Dam and Lake Mead, but overlooked Sullivan's land. The National Park Service (NPS) made attempts to buy the land as early as 1936.
In 1954, Sullivan's heirs sold the property for $20,000 to Boulder City businessman Don Belding, his business partner, O. L. Raney, and Jack Richardson. They saw an opportunity to service drivers going to and from the dam, and little competition because Boulder City prohibited gambling. They opened the Gold Strike Inn in May 1958 with a snack bar, gift shop, cocktail lounge, service station, and six slot machines.
In the 1960s, the partners leased the site to a developer that hoped to expand it as an Old West theme park. The name was changed to Fort Lucinda and attractions such as llama rides, a wax museum, and a 3 ft (914 mm) narrow gauge railroad were added. A 'ghost town' consisting of buildings from various northern Nevada towns was moved to the property from the New Frontier casino. The project was killed by financing and water supply problems, control reverted to Belding, Raney, and Richardson, and the Gold Strike name returned.
The NPS tried again to acquire the land in 1964, prior to the creation of Lake Mead National Recreation Area. A court settlement was eventually reached in 1973, with the government buying 87 undeveloped acres of the property, and agreeing not to discuss any further sale unless first approached by the Gold Strike's owners.
In 1977, Belding and Richardson sold their shares to their sons, Dave and Bill, and Raney sold his interest to Circus Circus executive Mike Ensign. An 80-room hotel was opened in 1982, with another 80 rooms added in 1986, and a 16-story hotel tower in 1994.
On June 16, 1998, an accidental fire started by a construction worker destroyed the Gold Strike casino, while leaving the hotel tower mostly undamaged.
The property was reopened in November 1999, at a cost of $30 million. A name change had already been planned, because the Gold Strike name had been sold to Circus Circus, so the property was renamed as the Hacienda. The Hacienda name was itself licensed from Circus Circus, which had owned the demolished Hacienda casino on the Las Vegas Strip.
After several developers showed interest in buying the property to build a residential neighborhood or high-rise timeshare tower, the owners approached the NPS in 2003 with their willingness to consider an offer. The Secretary of Interior allocated up to $20 million for a purchase. The NPS hoped to tear down the tower, which they considered an 'eyesore', and build a visitors center, offices, or a training center. The owners ultimately decided not to sell the Hacienda because they were uncertain about their ability to find new jobs for the employees if the property were to close.
In December 2013, Nevada Restaurant Services, parent company of the statewide chain of Dotty's slot parlors, purchased the Hacienda. The company announced plans to renovate the property and build a new gas station and convenience store.
Hoover Dam Lodge
The property was renamed to Hoover Dam Lodge in January 2015.
- ^ abSteven Slivka (January 16, 2015). 'Boulder City casino resurrected as Hoover Dam Lodge'. Las Vegas Review-Journal. Retrieved 2020-07-06.
- ^Report of Locations (Report). Nevada Gaming Control Board. Retrieved 2015-05-14.
- ^Listing of Financial Statements Square Footage (Report). Nevada Gaming Control Board. Retrieved 2015-05-14.
- ^Nonrestricted Count Report (Report). Nevada Gaming Control Board. Retrieved 2015-05-14.
- ^ abFerrence, Cheryl (2008). Around Boulder City. Arcadia Publishing. pp. 118–19. ISBN978-0-7385-5876-9.
- ^ abcdefBerns, Dave (June 17, 1998). 'Casino's claim on area's history not forgotten'. Las Vegas Review-Journal. Archived from the original on 2003-09-03. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
- ^ abcdCouzens, Fred (August 20, 2004). 'Hacienda Hotel purchase a big deal for Lake Mead'. Henderson View. Archived from the original on 2005-01-05. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
- ^ abcPacker, Adrianne (June 16, 1998). 'Overlooked parcel of land led to claim on Gold Strike'. Las Vegas Sun. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
- ^Koch, Ed (4 February 2003). 'Obituary for Ruth Doolittle Belding'. Las Vegas Sun Newspaper. Retrieved 8 April 2012.
- ^Surviving Steam Locomotive Search
- ^Clark County Museum Guild. 'Ghost Town & Mining Trail'. Archived from the original on 2011-10-28. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
- ^Velotta, Richard (September 8, 2004). 'Owners end negotiations to sell Hacienda to NPS'. Las Vegas Sun. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
- ^ abcO'Connell, Peter (18 January 1999). 'Hacienda reborn from ashes of June's Gold Strike casino fire'. Las Vegas Review-Journal. Archived from the original on 2003-10-26. Retrieved 28 March 2012.
- ^Berns, Dave (15 November 1999). 'Gaming Chips: Hacienda owner bafflingly mum about retooled property'. Las Vegas Review-Journal. Archived from the original on 2003-10-31. Retrieved 28 March 2012.
- ^Brean, Henry (February 16, 2004). 'BLM wants casino to cash out'. Las Vegas Review-Journal. Archived from the original on 2004-10-09. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
- ^Benston, Liz (October 28, 2003). 'Park Service studying Hacienda casino purchase'. Las Vegas Sun. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
- ^ ab'Owners end negotiations to sell Hacienda to NPS'. Las Vegas Sun. 8 September 2004. Retrieved 28 March 2012.
- ^Alan Snel (December 26, 2013). 'Sale of Hacienda finalized'. Boulder City Review. Archived from the original on 2015-01-19. Retrieved 2015-01-18.
- ^Howard Stutz (August 6, 2013). 'Hacienda ownership confirms sale to Dotty's operators'. Las Vegas Review-Journal. Archived from the original on 2013-10-24. Retrieved 2013-08-06.