Vegas’ king of swinging dies at 81 after ‘a long and happy life’ | Las Vegas Review-Journal
Las Vegas has lost one of its great champions of free love. Mike Borchers died at 81 on Monday. Tons of locals go there, too, as well as conventioneers and tourists in town for everything from the Electric Daisy Carnival to the rodeo and the Consumer Electronics Show. He lived a Long and Happy Life and had many friends. She and others are keeping open their legendary Red Rooster, Greyhound Lane, where the Borchers have been the undisputed king and queen of swinging in Las Vegas.
The Red Rooster was one of the most famous nightclubs in Las Vegas from the early s to the early s on present-day Las Vegas Boulevard, where as a "speakeasy" it was once raided by federal government agents for selling liquor during Prohibition. In the s and early s, while the federal Volstead Act outlawing the sale of alcohol was in force, Las Vegas became notorious for tolerating both illegal gambling and the consumption of alcohol in local clubs, mainly on Fremont Street downtown. The Red Rooster was one of a few newer nightclubs, such as the Pair-O-Dice, built several miles west of downtown on Highway 91 to get first crack at the motorists driving to town from California. The one-story, Spanish Mission-style building had a stage for a singer and orchestra, a dance floor, and a restaurant. But the place almost immediately became a speakeasy, serving liquor during Prohibition.
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