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FILE - This July 28, 2005 file photo shows an electric company worker changing ballasts and lamps on the "Welcome to Las Vegas," sign in Las Vegas, Nev. A visit to Sin City can't really begin without a stop at this iconic sign. Located at the gateway to town and dating back to 1959, the sign is usually swarmed by dozens of tourists posing for photos and a bride or two just out of the wedding chapel. (AP Photo/Joe Cavaretta, file)
The Bellagio resort, with its romantic Italian-inspired architecture, is something of a crown jewel in the heart of the Strip. But when night falls, the real stars are the majestic dancing fountains that emerge from the vast man-made lake in front of the hotel. Illuminated columns of water shoot from hundreds of powerful pipes below the lake's surface, soaring to impossible heights and moving in sync to songs by Andrea Bocelli, Faith Hill and The Beatles. (Bob DeMay)
This undated photo provided The Neon Museum shows the original Aladdin�s Lamp from the Aladdin Hotel & Casino in Las Vegas, Nev. The restored sign on Fremont Street at Las Vegas Boulevard is part of a collection of signs from defunct hotels that have been installed as public art throughout the downtown Las Vegas area. More signs can be seen at The Neon Museum. (AP Photo/The Neon Museum)
This 2007 photo provided by Caesars Entertainment shows Pete Vallee in his "Big Elvis" show in Las Vegas, Nev. Visitors can catch Vallee's free performances every weekday afternoon except Wednesday at a piano bar at Harrah's casino on the Las Vegas Strip. (AP Photo/Caesars Entertainment)
This Oct. 2, 2012 file photo shows The Hoover Dam and Mike O'Callaghan-Pat Tillman Memorial Bridge from the heliport in Boulder City, Nev. The Depression-era engineering marvel that harnessed the Colorado River and still supplies massive amounts of power to the Southwest remains one of the most popular stops for the Vegas tourist. While a guided tour will cost you, there's still plenty to see for free at the site located about 45 minutes from the Strip. Stroll the sidewalks of the new Mike O'Callaghan-Pat Tillman Memorial Bridge, which sits high above the dam itself, and see a bird's eye view of the 726-foot-tall (221 meters) dam. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)
“And the conversation would go something like this, ‘You know, Aimee, you’re very attractive. You don’t look disabled.’ I thought, Well, that’s amazing, because I don’t feel disabled.” — Aimee Mullins, athlete, actress and fashion model