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Clark County official named CFO of the Year

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Wade Vandervort Clark County Nevada Chief Financial Officer Jessica Colvin, center, presents for a picture with her group after winning the CFO of the Year Award at Silverton Gambling Establishment, Wednesday, June 13, 2018.

Thursday, June 14, 2018|2 a.m.

Clark County official Jessica Colvin took home the leading reward at the second annual CFO of the Year Awards.

Hosted by the Las Vegas Chapter of Financial Executives International, the CFO of the Year Awards intend to commemorate executives who have helped their business reach brand-new peaks of success and whose management sticks out as excellent.

Jessica Colvin, the county’s CFO, developed her love of numbers in school.

“Through college, I worked as a bookkeeper and tax preparer, so the accounting field was a natural fit,” said the Las Vegas native, who made a B.S. in accounting from UNR and is also a licensed Certified Public Accountant.

Colvin worked primarily in public accounting through 2006, then functioned as the controller for a not-for-profit, and signed up with Clark County as the comptroller in 2011, assuming her present post as chief monetary officer in December. Colvin is accountable for the $6.8 billion budget plan, the management of the Clark County financial obligation portfolio and financial obligation issuances, the funding of the county capital program, and the monetary reporting of all county transactions. She likewise supervises the funding of county health-benefits programs and retired person health-benefits programs and provides leadership to key operations in myriad other departments. She is likewise a member of the Clark County labor-negotiating group.

Among her recent achievements, “With the help of the county group and prudent direction of the board, we have actually had the ability to design a quality self-funded health insurance and at the very same time support the expense of health premiums,” she stated. “We likewise successfully financed the public portion of an NFL stadium while preserving appropriate reserves and safeguards to secure the county and taxpayers, and have implemented funding mechanisms to fund long-lasting post-employment benefit commitments, which helps offer financial stability for the county taxpayer and employees.”

Looking ahead, Colvin– who supports various organizations, including those related to several sclerosis– stated Clark County faces many difficulties however will dominate through development, sound preparation and strong management.

Other candidates for the honor included Eric Hession and Paul Soth. Classification winners are Chelle Adams, Kimo Akiona, Kirk Hartle and Christine Tonn.

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CFO of the Year Finalist

Eric Hession

Executive Vice President and CFO|Caesars Home Entertainment Corp.

. Maturing in Pittsford, Vermont, “My daddy and I would enjoy the ‘Nightly Organisation Report’ and discuss the stock market and economy, developing phony portfolios and examining what factors drove monetary efficiency within a business,” said Eric Hession, who gravitated towards mathematics and data while making his B.S. in operations research study and commercial engineering from Cornell University, which led to a profession in financing.

Eric Hession

Eric Hession He & invested five years with Merck & Co. prior to relocating to Southern Nevada and signing up with Caesars Home entertainment in December 2002, working in different capabilities in home operations and corporate finance. Most recently, Hession functioned as senior vice president of finance and treasurer prior to presuming his current post as executive vice president and CFO in June 2015, with his main charge to make sure that operations stayed robust as Caesars’ largest subsidiary declared Chapter 11 bankruptcy.

The three-year process was one of the most intricate chapter 11 bankruptcies in U.S. history. It resulted in a lot more simplified capital structure and one that poised the business for growth, Hession said.

“Since the company emerged from bankruptcy, I have actually focused my time on our 2018 cornerstone efforts: revitalize hospitality and loyalty marketing programs, buy core video gaming company, institute a continuous improvement-focused operating model, and drive expansion of our distribution network,” said Hession, who serves on the regional board of the American Red Cross, with Caesars Entertainment now hosting the organization’s Heroes Breakfast.

With the responsibility of spending $800 million in capital, Hession is likewise leading conversations and strategy around upcoming acquisitions and global licensing chances.

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CFO of the Year Finalist

Paul Soth

CFO|Buddy Animal Practices

After a career in Minor League Baseball with the Chicago White Sox and California Angels, Paul Soth earned a B.S. in company administration with a focus in accounting from California State University, San Marcos, and eventually likewise made a master’s in accountancy from the University of Phoenix.

Paul Soth

Paul Soth Upon graduation, he worked in public accounting with KPMG and Arthur Anderson then with Mandalay Resort Group and Spectrum Group International prior to joining Companion Animal Practices The United States And Canada in March 2015 as CFO.

“I are accountable for running the corporate workplace here in Las Vegas,” said Soth, who is originally from Orange County and moved to Southern Nevada in 1998. “I have grown the corporate workplace from 8 individuals to 62 employees, and we are now accountable for running 76 practices throughout the United States. When employed, we were a top-line company of roughly $91 million, and now we are a top-line business of $275 million.”

Under Soth’s monetary management, Companion Animal Practices has likewise enhanced operating margins from 17 percent to 22 percent, which has led to a current business worth in excess of $430 million.

“We are currently aiming to obtain more veterinary practices while aiming to enhance top-line natural development and running margins,” stated Soth, who is active with animal-related companies. “We support the Neighborhood Cat Coalition of Clark County, and also support and take part in numerous Veterinary Centers of America charities, such as a pet-food pantry that served 1.5 million meals to animals in need in 2016.”

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CFO of the Year– Video gaming|Hospitality

Chelle Adams

CFO|The Cosmopolitan of Las Vegas

Chelle Adams’ venture into the monetary arena was mostly influenced by her dad, who participated in night school to obtain an accounting degree after retiring from the Flying force.

Chelle Adams

Chelle Adams “I remember’assisting’him with his research by punching numbers in his big calculator, and he found a method to make it enjoyable and keep me interested,” said Adams, who spent much of her childhood in Oklahoma City prior to relocating to Missouri, where she earned a B.S. in accounting from Truman State University and operated at both Deloitte and RubinBrown in St. Louis, relocating to Southern Nevada in August 2012 to sign up with The Cosmopolitan of Las Vegas as chief internal auditor.

She was called vice president of financing and business controller at The Cosmopolitan of Las Vegas in Might 2014, and assumed her present post as CFO in April 2015.

Adams and her team just recently created a group that concentrates on improving procedures. Another job improved the payment and billing systems and enhanced vendor interaction.

“In 2018, we anticipate the completion of a handful of major investments and refreshes,” said Adams, who serves on the executive committee for SafeNest, as well as supports The Mob Museum and the American Heart Association’s Go Red for Women campaign. “In the past 3 years, every inch of the resort has been reimagined, and this year we will complete the remodel of more than 2,500 guest spaces and welcome 2 brand-new culinary ideas.”

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CFO of the Year– Manufacturing|Innovation

Kimo Akiona

CFO|AGS

A local of Oahu, Hawaii, Kimo Akiona got into accounting “due to the fact that it actually is the language of service, and I have a strong affinity for numbers– they’re organized and they do not fluctuate,” said the CFO of AGS. “Financing used mobility, chance and range, and was a good standard to get into numerous areas of service.”

Kimo Akiona

Kimo Akiona went to the University of Hawaii, relocating to Southern Nevada in 1996 and finishing from UNLV with a B.S. in organisation administration with a concentration in accounting.

His primary duties at AGS consist of all financial-related activities. He also coordinates with international and domestic subsidiaries, maintains strong relationships with auditors, and spearheads special projects for AGS, which had 2017 income of around $212 million.

Throughout his period, top-line earnings has grown more than 194 percent; changed EBITDA has actually increased more than 167 percent; and operating cash flow has actually increased by more than 253 percent. He likewise oversaw 4 significant acquisitions amounting to more than $450 million.

Most recently, in January 2018, he oversaw an IPO with 10.25 million shares provided at $16 per share, which resulted in net proceeds of $149.1 million. The stock rate is up more than 30 percent since the listing.

With a personal philanthropic concentrate on youth, women’s causes, music and the arts, “I truly enjoy assisting grassroots organizations like Notes with a Purpose, Raise the Arts, Raise LV and Cupcake Girls,” said Akiona, who is also the owner of downtown cafe PublicUs.

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CFO of the Year– Building and construction|Property

Kirk Hartle

CFO|Ahern Rentals

When he enrolled at UNLV, Henderson native Kirk Hartle planned to pursue a career as a designer.

“But after one term of sophisticated calculus and engineering, I chose to try accounting, because I was constantly good at math, and my stepdad was a Certified Public Accountant and it seemed like a great fit,” said Hartle.

Kirk Hartle

Kirk Hartle Upon graduation, Hartle, who is also a CPA, worked as an auditor at Deloitte and in senior management with KPMG. He also held senior financing positions at Ribeiro Cos. and Boreta Enterprises prior to joining Ahern Rentals in February 2004 as director of finance. He has held the post of CFO and treasurer for Ten Years.

Accountable for financing and accounting, Hartle is also heavily involved in the planning and development for Ahern’s associated companies, of which there are almost one lots.

In addition to assisting Ahern through a controversial however effective reorganization in Chapter 11 from December 2011 through June 2013, Hartle led financing transactions in excess of $2 billion over the past a number of years which, based on arrangements negotiated in those deals, has actually supplied the flexibility to grow the business and that of its affiliates.

“The devices rental organisation is really strong now, and the demand for our devices for construction jobs all over the world is anticipated to stay high,” said Hartle, who is active with UNLV. “The complexities of running in foreign jurisdictions is an ongoing challenge, however we have actually been fortunate to keep some very good talent to handle that difficulty.”

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CFO of the Year– Provider|Other

Christine Tonn

CFO|Cure 4 The Children Structure

A longtime mathematics connoisseur, San Bernardino, Calif., native Christine Tonn planned her career course around numbers. Getting a taste of the occupation at her mom’s company doing clerical work and stock counts at age 11, she likewise knew she wanted to operate in a workplace environment– accounting appeared like a great fit.

To that end, Tonn made a partner of science with a concentration in accounting from Crafton Hills College and a bachelor’s of business administration in accounting from Kent State University, and is preparing to start the Executive MBA program at UNLV.

A certified CPA, Tonn began seeking advice from Alliance for Youth Illness (doing business as the Remedy 4 The Children Foundation) in 2008, and became the organization’s CFO in April 2012, responsible for leadership and direction of the accounting and billing as well as lease settlements, space planning and interacting with legal counsel for the nonprofit, whose mission is to advance treatments and methods of prevention for devastating pediatric diseases.

Last year, Tonn assisted in designing a tactical growth plan for Female’s Resource Medical Center of Southern Nevada, with the objective of understanding a 30 percent boost in services and outreach by 2020.

“In 2017, I also completed an accounting software application change from QuickBooks Enterprise to Microsoft Characteristics GP, and earlier this year I finished another software application for enhanced monetary reporting and analysis,” stated Tonn, who likewise handled lease settlements for the company’s brand-new office space and has acted as treasurer of Women’s Resource for eight years.

Hundreds of Clark County instructors at risk of losing job, under 2015 state law

LAS VEGAS (FOX5) –

An obscure state law passed in 2015 might require hundreds of Clark County instructors out of a job. That’s unless they can spend for a costly class, required to keep their licenses.

The state provided instructors 3 years to comply. State law requires instructors hired in 2015 or later to take a ‘Household Engagement’ course. It’s offered at 11 universities, in-person or online.

The state law affects teachers from out-of-state, who don’t have a course-equivalent completed. The class can cost up to $1,400. It’s a concern that falls on teachers to pay.

“This is an issue,” CCEA executive director John Vellardita stated. “This is not some inconsequential issue.”

Educators have been scrambling to get back into the class. This time it was to sign up for a college course, needed to keep their licenses.

“Their expense cost can be anywhere from $700 to 1,400 to do it,” Vellardita stated.

It’s called the ‘Family Engagement’ course. Location universities have developed curricula to meet the state requirements.

“The idea – the intent behind it is actually excellent: to try to involve moms and dads and households of trainees being taught in the school system,” Vellardita said.

While it ended up being a requirement back in 2015, teachers have been concerned about its approaching deadline.

“We have actually heard as high as 900 in Clark County alone,” Vellardita stated. “There’s presently 450 jobs. You want to release 900. All of abrupt you have a significant crisis.”

He said the county counts on recruiting out-of-state, and it can not pay for to lose competent instructors.

“There’s a variety of educators that do not have this college credit, and what? We’re going to let them go? Not going to occur,” he said.

While Vellardita stated the course does have its benefits, the expense shouldn’t fall on instructors.

“I think there must be more of an investment on the part of the state and, or the district for a teacher to acquire these since that problem is pretty considerable,” he said.

With time running out, Vellardita stated he hopes the state will make emergency situation modifications to offer instructors a chance to comply.

“You don’t let 900 qualified, qualified, accomplished educators leave the door, especially when you have a crisis of shortage, because of this issue,” Vellardita stated.

CCSD delayed concerns to the Department of Education which did not right away have a response.There are already 450

open teaching jobs in Clark County. A state requirement passed in 2015 may force up to 900 more teachers from the system. That’s unless they can pay for a required’family engagement’ course to keep their licenses. Picture of courses offered: @FOX5Vegas pic.twitter.com/qhQvUGmXSl!.?.!— Tiana Bohner(@FOX5_Tiana) April 25, 2018 Copyright 2018 KVVU( KVVU Broadcasting Corporation). All rights reserved.

Clark County sells bonds to help construct Raiders stadium

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Courtesy An artist’s rendering of the stadium being built in Las Vegas where the Raiders and UNLV will play football.

Wednesday, April 11, 2018|3:02 p.m.

Clark County on Wednesday sold bonds to finance the public’s $750 million contribution towards building of a 65,000-seat arena where the Raiders and UNLV will play football.

An overall of $645 million in bonds were sold in 90 minutes to 43 different institutional and retail investors, Clark County Manager Yolanda King said. The funds will not be available till May 1, when the sale is settled.

The rest of the $750 million was gathered through the Clark County hotel room tax before Wednesday’s bond sale.

The 30-year bonds have a maturity date of 2048. They are being paid off with revenue from the space tax.

Members of the county Finance Department, including Chief Financial Officer Jessica Colvin, were in New york city for the sale with agents of RBC Bank and JP Morgan.

The $1.8 billion arena is being moneyed by $750 million in space tax profits, $850 million from the Raiders and a $200 million loan from the NFL.

If the Raiders were to leave Las Vegas before their 30-year lease is up, the group would be responsible for any outstanding debt related to the stadium, Colvin stated.

The Clark County Commission authorized the bond sale earlier this month on a 6-1 vote, with Commissioner Chris Giunchigliani casting the only vote in opposition.

Former Clark High School coach jailed for lewdness with trainee

Mugshot of Juan Chavez. (Courtesy: LVMPD)< img src=" /wp-content/uploads/2017/11/15442012_G.jpg" alt=" Mugshot of Juan Chavez. (Courtesy: LVMPD)"

title=" Mugshot of Juan Chavez.

( Courtesy: LVMPD)” border= “0” width=” 180″/ > Mugshot of Juan Chavez. (Courtesy: LVMPD). LAS VEGAS( FOX5)-. Clark County School District cops detained a previous high school university coach for

lewdness. Juan Alfredo Chavez, 25, was arrested Thursday on one count of felony lewdness dedicated by a person over 18 with a child 14- or 15-years-old.

Chavez acted as a kids university soccer coach at Ed W. Clark High School. He was a volunteer and not a school district worker.

Police said the arrest was the outcome of an event that reportedly took place on Oct. 20 at the school including a 14-year-old woman.

As of Oct. 20, Chavez is no longer enabled on any CCSD home and has been removed from the approved coaches list. He acted as a coach because Dec. 2010 and successfully passed a background check, police said.

Stay with FOX5 and FOX5Vegas.com for advancements.

Copyright 2017 KVVU (KVVU Broadcasting Corporation). All rights reserved.

Crews fight fire at Clark County Wetlands Park

A fire burns at the Clark County Wetlands Park on Nov. 6, 2017. (Peter Dawson/FOX5)A fire burns at the Clark County Wetlands Park on Nov. 6, 2017. (Peter Dawson/FOX5) A fire burns at the Clark County Wetlands Park on Nov. 6, 2017.( Peter Dawson/FOX5). LAS VEGAS( FOX5 )-. Teams are battling a 10- to 12-acre fire

at the Clark County Wetlands Park Monday early morning, inning accordance with the Clark County Fire Department. The fire was reported at 3:39 a.m. at 7050 Wetlands Park Lane near Sam Boyd Arena. Upon arrival, crews stated the fire was about 2 to three-acres.

The department said the fire is burning on underdeveloped land and there is a minimal danger to buildings.

The department the fire is not available to fire engine. Teams are using natural barriers to put the fire out.

The fire could burn for numerous hours, the department stated.

No injuries have actually been reported.

More information have not been launched.

Copyright 2017 KVVU (KVVU Broadcasting Corporation). All rights reserved.

Clark County regrets sewage clog from flushable wipes

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Courtesy of Clark County Water Recovery District The Clark County Water Recovery District supplies an example of buildup of products that should not be flushed.

Tuesday, Oct. 31, 2017|2 a.m.

Although flushable wipes are promoted as simply that, the alternative to bathroom tissue is a genuine “discomfort in the drain” for regional energy workers.

The Clark County Water Improvement District spends 10s of thousands of dollars each year on clearing buildup of items that should not be flushed, with a large part of that being flushable wipes. The issue has actually only been worsening since late.

With the appeal of utilizing wipes growing across the country, problems surrounding the item are increasing.

“They just do not break up like bathroom tissue does,” stated Julie Chadburn, compliance and regulatory affairs administrator with the Clark County Water Recovery District. “They build up and they can block a house owner’s pipeline and trigger an overflow. They’ll likewise clog the sewer pipelines in the street, which can overflow and cause a public health problem.”

The wipes obstruct pipelines and pumps at the improvement district’s lift stations– a center where wastewater is transferred from lower to greater elevations.

“We need to go in and regularly pull all those from our pumps, so that they don’t tear up our pumps and that our lift stations work effectively,” she said. “A few of them do survive the lift station, and we have to pull them out of the first stage of our treatment procedure so that they do not go in and block our treatment plant pumps.”

The improvement district has a project focused on informing the public about not flushing wipes and other items like prescription pills called Pain in the Drain.

“We’re increase the educational part of it,” Chadburn stated. “We planning to have some PSAs out in the future. We target certain groups to educate them that just the three Ps ought to be put in the toilet and whatever else need to go in the garbage.”

Since the item is billed as a flushable, Chadburn stated individuals are normally surprised that they are not advised to go in the toilet. Because of that, there are numerous lawsuits throughout the nation pertaining to the product being labeled as flushable, only to trigger plumbing issues.

Although not associated with any legal matter now, the improvement district could look for a modification on the labeling of those wipes, having the term “‘flushable” gotten rid of at the state level, Chadburn said.

“We would be looking at dealing with market groups on legal remedies,” she said. “We’ll look and see exactly what we might require to the Nevada Legislature and see what we might do on the state level. But it’s actually a group effort.”

The water recovery district is hosting an open house 9 a.m.-3 p.m.Saturday at its Flamingo Resource Center, 5857 E. Flamingo Roadway. Tours, demonstrations and examples of flushable clean accumulation that was gotten rid of from pipelines and more will be provided.

“We kind of fly under the radar. When you flush or wash something down the drain, it’s type of out of sight, from mind,” Chadburn said. “We truly offer an important service for the neighborhood. For all the waste water we take in, we treat it and we put back extremely treated water back into our environment, which extends our water resource.

“So by enabling individuals to come in and see how we do that … they can see from start to complete what we take in and the quality of water we returned into the environment.”

Clark County School District staff member charged with child abuse, strangulation of a trainee

CCSD truancy officer Scott Weissinger arrested on charges of strangulation, child abuse and burglary. (Photo: Metro Police)< img src=" /wp-content/uploads/2017/10/15258799_G.jpg" alt =" CCSD truancy officer Scott Weissinger apprehended on charges of strangulation, child abuse and theft. (Photo: City Cops)"

title=" CCSD truancy officer

Scott Weissinger detained on charges of strangulation, kid abuse and break-in. (Image: Metro Police) “border=” 0″ width=” 180″/ > CCSD truancy officer

Scott Weissinger arrested on charges of strangulation, kid abuse and break-in.( Photo: City Authorities). LAS VEGAS( FOX5)-. A truancy officer with the Clark County School District was arrested for choking a student, inning accordance with cops. The CCSD Cops Department announced the arrest of 56-year-old Scott Weissinger on Thursday through a 54-second Facebook Live video. Weissinger is facing three charges for an occurrence that took place at a student’s home on Oct. 18, inning accordance with the department.

School district cops said Weissinger deals with one felony count of battery by strangulation, one felony count of theft, and one basic misdemeanor for child abuse/endangerment.

Captain Ken Young stated the worker’s task is to check in on students who aren’t appearing to class. He said, in this case, that was exactly what he was supposed to be doing up until he barged into the 16-year-old victim’s home and choked him.

” No serious injuries were reported to the trainee at that time,” Young said.

Weissinger was scheduled into the Clark County Detention Center and will be suspended without pay when he is released from custody, police said. He has been on the CCSD staff considering that Jan. 1991.

Young stated it is not uncommon for truancy officers to go to a student’s house, however they are not expected to go inside without authorization. He said Weissinger did not “kick down the door” or burst a window. Instead, Young stated that Weissinger walked through a door that was left open.

Stay with FOX5 for more updates on this establishing story.

Copyright 2017 KVVU ( KVVU Broadcasting Corporation). All rights reserved.

14-year-old arrested in stabbing at Clark High School

A 16-year-old girl was stabbed by another student at Clark High School, police said. (FOX5)< img src =" /wp-content/uploads/2017/10/15172893_G.jpg" alt=" A 16-year-old lady was stabbed by another trainee at Clark High School, authorities said. (FOX5)"

title=" A 16-year-old

woman was stabbed by another student at Clark High School, police stated.( FOX5)” border =” 0″ width=” 180″/ > A 16-year-old woman was stabbed by another student at Clark High School, cops said.( FOX5). LAS VEGAS( FOX5 )-. Cops arrested a 14-year-old for stabbing a 16-year-old at Ed W. Clark High School Monday, inning accordance with Clark County School District Cops. Stabbed in the upper body, the victim was required to University Medical Center. A spokesperson for the school district stated the injuries are not critical.

The school was put on lockdown for about an hour.

Police said they weren’t able to find the suspect in the beginning, however later on found her at her house. The lady is charged with battery with a fatal weapon with substantial physical damage and belongings of an unsafe weapon on school residential or commercial property.

A knife was recuperated at the school, cops stated.

More information were not instantly launched.

To send out FOX5 photos or videos of breaking news, email them to [email protected]!.?.! or submit them to our site at reportit.fox5vegas.com. Stay withFOX5 and FOX5Vegas.com for developments. Copyright 2017 KVVU (KVVU Broadcasting Corporation).

All rights scheduled.

Rev. Donald Clark, civil rights activist in Las Vegas, dies at 84

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Sun archives From left, Fletcher Jones Jr., Jerry Mack, Clark County Commissioner Donald Clark and Robert Mayer Evans participate in an Israel Bonds event at the Riviera on Dec. 9, 1984.

When Rev. Donald Clark didn’t show up for Sunday services at Life Care Center, his friends sensed something was wrong. In 18 years at the center, he was rarely absent.

They called the fire department to his home on Tonopah Drive, the very same West Las Vegas house he had actually lived in since the 1960s, to find an ailing Clark. He died 6 days in the future Saturday at age 84.

Clark, who pertained to Southern Nevada in 1952 from his native New Orleans when he was stationed at Nellis Flying force Base, made his mark as a civil liberties activist. He was the head of the local NAACP, served on the Clark County commission and worked tirelessly for equal rights, including the combination of black employees on the Strip.

Clark, together with other activists James McMillan and Charles West, lobbied Gov. Grant Sawyer and other authorities to start integration in Las Vegas. It became his life’s work– and a responsibility he desired little credit for.

Clark was designated to the Clark County Commission in 1984 to fill the unexpired regard to Woodrow Wilson, who had resigned after being founded guilty in an FBI bribery sting called Operation Yobo. Clark served out the term but did not look for election to the commission.

“To this day he [Donald Clark] remains steadfast in his refusal to accept public acknowledgment for his pioneering activities that have contributed so strongly to black development in Nevada,” wrote Everett Louis Overstreet in his 1999 book “Black Steps in the Desert Sands” that narrated African-American influence in the development of Las Vegas.

Clark was the owning force behind the local Economic Opportunity Board, which introduced the Operation Independence program under his management. That used day-care services, a head start program for young children and legal aid to bad households.

To fulfill westside families and to comprehend their requirements, Clark in the 1960s took a job as a milkman with Anderson Dairy.

“That is how he was familiar with people. That was a method to become knowledgeable about people,” stated Yolanda Clark Brandon, his daughter. “He came to Las Vegas and struck the ground running.”

Clark was preceded in death by his spouse of 53 years, Louise. She was his high school sweetie. The had four children — Donna Clark, Cornell Clark, Yolanda Clark Brandon and Betty Clark Crane.

“The focus was constantly education and being the very best person we could be,” Brandon said. “He demanded quality. He constantly stated you have to know your helpful purpose– when you go someplace, why are you there and what are you doing.”

Clark, among six children, is endured by his sis, Lois Washington. He is also survived by four grandchildren, Miles Brandon, Taylor Brandon, Tiffani Peoples and Anastasia Dextra.

Providers are arranged for 10 a.m. Saturday at Second Baptist Church, 500 Madison Ave. Visitation is 3 p.m-7 p.m. at Bunkers Mortuary, 925 Las Vegas Blvd.

North.

All 58 names of shooting victims launched by Clark County

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