Las Vegas, Nevada (AP) You could be forgiven for thinking that Las Vegas was a sleepy town.

That’s the case for some of the city’s most popular restaurants and bars, which closed for the year.

But for a few of the best, the weather has not been a problem.

That is until December 9.

That night, a tornado that tore through the city left the city in ruins.

More than 300 people were killed, and thousands more were injured, most of them in Las Vegans houses and restaurants.

The destruction is still felt to this day.

“We are all just devastated,” said Robert Moseley, the president of the Las Vegas Convention & Visitors Bureau.

“This is a very, very difficult time for everyone.

We all lost friends and family.”

There were no signs of the tornadoes that struck the city on November 1, 2016.

A tornado that struck downtown in February, killed four people and left thousands homeless.

But the damage in the city was more extensive.

About half of the hotels were destroyed.

The city lost about $50 million worth of property, including a casino, a golf course, and a golf and hotel complex.

The total cost for the tornado is estimated to be about $80 million.

“The total amount of damage was much greater than we thought,” Mosely said.

“It’s just going to take some time.”

The tornadoes were the most destructive in Las Vegas history.

The first was a tornado on February 11, 1947, that killed 20 people.

That day, a few weeks after the city had reopened, it also caused the deaths of a man and a woman.

That same day, another tornado hit, killing three people.

The third tornado struck downtown, killing four people.

Two weeks later, on January 1, 1948, a storm hit the city, causing a tornado and damaging an entire block of hotels.

A few weeks later another tornado struck, causing the death of a woman and a man.

A week later, a fifth tornado struck the town, damaging the entire town and leaving more than 1,000 people homeless.

In March, another storm struck, killing a man in the town.

In May, a sixth tornado hit the town in a tornado of at least $40 million.

By the end of June, the tornado that hit downtown on June 4 killed five people.

In August, the same storm killed four, including three in a hotel, killing five others and leaving the city without water.

The seventh tornado was the worst in history, leaving more people homeless and leaving buildings damaged.

A tornadoes first struck on February 26, 1949.

It damaged more than 100 homes, and killed six people.

Three days later, the twisters next two tornadoes killed nine people, leaving a trail of dead and injured.

The fourth tornado was a Category 5 tornado, destroying more than 500 homes, injuring more than a dozen, and leaving one person dead.

A fifth tornado hit downtown, causing an estimated $100 million in damage, but the damage was mostly confined to the downtown area.

A fourth tornado hit in the same area on May 23, 1950.

In the same period, a fourth tornado destroyed more than 700 homes and killed five more.

By June, there were three tornadoes in the vicinity of downtown.

A third tornado hit on September 6, killing at least 18 people.

A day later, another tornadoes hit, causing $90 million in total damage.

The sixth tornado struck on September 27, killing two people.

This one caused $100,000 in damage.

On October 15, 1951, another fourth tornado touched down, killing eight people.

There were two tornados in the area in 1951, the second one killing nine people and leaving dozens homeless.

The ninth tornado hit near the intersection of South Main Street and the Las Vignes Dam, killing seven people.

At least one of the deaths was the result of a tornado.

“There were two very large tornadoes and then we had a third,” Macely said of the first tornado.

It tore through downtown, destroying nearly 100 homes and leaving at least 20 more people injured.

At the time, there was little to stop the tornado from moving forward, Mosele said.

At that point, the storm was moving north and was headed toward Las Vegas.

Mosey said that tornado came close to striking the city.

The next day, the city saw a second tornado.

Maceley said the third tornado toucheddown in the exact same area as the first.

That tornadoes second strike was the deadliest in Las Venegas entire history.

“They had a lot of damage and they had a tornado coming right at them,” Micely said, “and they just couldn’t stop it.”

The storm tore through Las Vegas and left some of its buildings damaged, including one that was on fire.

At one point, M

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