Southern Arizona Horse Expo, See Pages 4-5
Volume 5, Number 9
Of Buffalo, Laughing Ponies and Camels Named Matilda …
Follow the adventures of Iron Creek Photography, Pages 6 & 7 © 2012 Iron Creek Photography
Self TheDefense Bully, Part 4
It has been said that we only have three choices in life: we may change a situation, we may leave a situation, or we may accept a situation. Sometimes, circumstances beyond our control will dictate which choice is made. We live
with our decision, hopefully learn from it and move on. But children don’t have our life’s experiences to fall back on. Their reference point is just developing and their decisions are often not well thought out. Their choices are, by ne-
Nugget Covering the Copper Corridor Communities of Globe, Miami, Superior, Kearny, Hayden, Winkelman, Dudleyville, Aravaipa, Mammoth, San Manuel, Oracle, SaddleBrooke and Catalina. James Carnes…...........................................Publisher Jennifer Carnes.................................… Editor-In-Chief Michael Carnes….......................General Manager John Hernandez.........................................Reporter Mila Lira..................................................Reporter Vicki Clark..............................................Reporter Annette Barajas ....................... Office Manager,Kearny Dimitra Clark ...................... Office Manager, San Manuel Joanne Lapa .................................. Advertising Sales
cessity more limited than ours. As parents and educators we are obligated to add perspective and guidance to help our children negotiate the difficult journey to adulthood. Not enough time and effort is put toward interpersonal relationship skills. As a Martial Arts Instructor, I have (interestingly enough) had parents bring their children who were meek, intimidated and victimized by bullies, and had parents bring their children who were angry, unruly and who became bullies. In one particular instance, both the bully and the victim attended the same class. The bully
learned that respect and trust is earned. Discipline controlled his aggressive, emotional behavior. Eventually, leadership skills enabled him to help students who were smaller and less advanced than him. The victim also learned that respect and trust are earned. Discipline controlled his timid, overly sensitive nature. Eventually, leadership skills enabled him to help students who were larger and less advanced than him. Much of my success with such students is based on clear, uncompromising, expectations of behavior that leads to responsible character development
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Telephone San Manuel Office: (520) 385-2266 San Manuel Office Fax (520) 385-4666 Kearny Office: (520) 363-5554 Kearny Office Fax (520) 363-9663 “We sure could use a little good news today.” — Anne Murray
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while training with others. They are an equal part of a larger group sharing time and attention. Next month - final article in series. Mr. Weber is the chief instructor at the Aikido Academy of Self-Defense located at 16134 North Oracle Road, in Catalina. He has more than 40 years of experience in the Martial Arts and has achieved skills in a variety of disciplines. He also teaches Tai-Chi with classes on Wednesday from 11 a.m. to noon and
Steve Weber Saturday from 9 to 10 a.m. Please call (520) 8258500 for information regarding these and other programs. If you wish, check out the website at www.AikidoAcademyOfArizona.com.
Celebrating the Centennial: Arizona-Mexico Border in 1912 By John Hernandez The border with Mexico in the early 1900s was little more than a line drawn in the dirt. There were few immigration restrictions and Mexicans and Americans could cross the border with relative ease. The Border Patrol would be organized in 1904 but their main concern at the time was preventing Chinese immigrants from crossing into the United States from Mexico. The Chinese Exclusion Act of 1882 banned the immigration of the Chinese into the United States. It also excluded those immigrants from China that had legally immigrated and settled in the United States from becoming naturalized citizens. One United States Senator, George Frisbie Hoar of Massachusetts spoke out against the law and called it “nothing less
than the legalization of racial discrimination.” The exclusionary act would give rise to the first organized commercial human smuggling rings much like the “coyotes” of today. The exclusionary act was to be temporary, lasting for just 10 years but it was renewed and made permanent in 1902. It would not be repealed until 1943. The first permanent fence along the Arizona/ Mexico border was not installed until 1918 at Nogales. It took an incident known as the “Battle of Ambos Nogales” (both Nogales’) before the fence was erected. The battle started over a Mexican crossing the border into Arizona and then returning to Mexico without being inspected. A border patrol agent ran after him with his gun drawn after he failed to obey his See Centennial, Page 3
Continued from Page 2 orders to halt. Seeing the agent with his gun drawn and chasing the Mexican, the Mexican soldier guarding the Mexican border shot at the agent missing him but killing a U.S. soldier. Other U.S. soldiers who had been nearby opened fire killing the Mexican soldier. Troops on both sides of the border rushed to the scene and began firing at each other leading to three American soldiers killed and 13 wounded while over 100 Mexicans including civilians were killed, among the dead was a two year old girl. In 1912, the Mexican revolution was spilling over the border with shooting incidents and revolutionaries crossing into Arizona to flee the Federales or recruit soldiers and purchase weapons. The smuggling of weapons from the United States into Mexico was big business as was opium coming into the U.S. from Mexico. American owned mining, oil and railroad companies were heavily invested in Mexico. At one time, American companies owned over 60 percent of the mining wealth in Mexico. There were a large number of Americans working and living in Mexico during this period. News from both sides of the border filled the Arizona newspapers of the day. Bisbee Daily Review – September 08, 1912 Thirteen hundred head of cattle, which were being smuggled into the United States from Mexico, were seized by mounted custom inspectors under authority of the Nogales custom house, on Thursday night. This is probably the largest and most important seizure ever made in the district of Arizona, involving, as it does about $20,000. Thomas Hester was arrested on a charge of attempted smuggling and
Nugget will have a hearing on Monday, when a special government agent from El Paso will attend. The cattle are being guarded by specially employed men, pending the formal sales as prescribed by law. Bisbee Daily Review –
February 27, 1912 Realizing the need of a stronger patrol on the Mexican border in Arizona, the war department today ordered two companies of the Fourth cavalry to Douglas, and one company to Nogales, from San
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Antonio. Weekly Journal Miner (Prescott) – September 11, 1912 Because of increasing trouble on the border all troops remaining at Fort Huachuca were ordered to move to the border tomorrow morning. One troop will go to Elgin, another to Patagonia, and a
third near Douglas, where it is feared trouble will result because of the eagerness of an organized band of cowboys to invade Sonora to assist Americans who are in danger from Rebel attacks. Weekly Journal Miner – September 24, 1912 Three hundred women and children reached Agua
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Friday, June 29 – Yesterday Once More - Tribute to Karen Carpenter – 7:30 pm A stunning tribute to one of the best voices in Pop Music History, Karen Carpenter. Starring Ann Davies, Yesterday Once More will take you back through all the classic hits from The Carpenters. Including “Top Of The World”, “Close To You”, “Rainy Days & Mondays”, and many more. $22 inclusive $24 at door. Saturday, June 30 - Dinner Dance-Tucson Jazz Institute Ellington Band-6:00 pm Voted 2012 Winner of the Top Community High School Band Award for “Essentially Ellington Competition”. You’ve seen them on stage at DesertView Performing Arts Center! Now you can spend a glorious evening at MountainView Clubhouse meeting the group, dinner, dancing or just listening to the sounds of the Tucson Jazz InstituteEllington Band! $30 inclusive
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See Centennial, Page 10
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Prieta tonight from the Mormon colonies in Sonora and will cross over into Douglas tomorrow where tents will be awaiting them. Tombstone Epitaph – September 28, 1912 An American and a Mexican were caught by a United States soldier while on duty patrolling
Wednesday, July 11 – Classic Country Jukebox – 7:30 pm A hugely popular concert production featuring the hits of classic country from the 1920’s thru the early 90’s. You’ll hear Hank Williams (Sr. and Jr.), Merle Haggard, George Jones, Johnny Cash, George Strait and everything in between – performed by a six-piece classic country band and starring Robert Shaw and Kaci Bays – “The Sweetheart of Branson”. Kaci brings a long country tradition to the show, having toured and played Branson with Mickey Gilley for over 16 years. She’ll be belting out the hits of the great ladies of country music from Loretta Lynn, Dolly Parton, Patsy Cline and more! With highlights including some of the great country duets from Johnny & June, Conway & Loretta, and George & Tammy, this is one jukebox you’ll want to keep on playing! $25 inclusive $30 at door. Saturday, July 28– The Magic of Manilow featuring Terry Davies – 7:30 pm Terry Davies and a line-up of stellar musicians and vocalists pay homage to the music of one of the biggest selling artists of our time, Barry Manilow. Barry is best known for his catalog of hits that include the chart topping “Mandy”, “Ready To Take A Chance Again”, “Could It Be Magic”, “Copacabana”, and many more. In the late 1970’s five of Barry’s albums were on the best-selling charts, a feat equaled only by Sinatra, Michael Jackson, Bruce Springstein and Johnny Mathis. $22 inclusive $24 at door. Wednesday, August 15 – Remember the King – 7:30 pm Every August, Elvis fans all over the world gather to honor the memory of their favorite legend on the anniversary of his passing, and Robert Shaw and the Lonely Street Band are proud to play a part in that tradition. The King of Rock and Roll has come to be defined by three distinct eras of his career: the young rockabilly days of “That’s All Right, Mama” and “Heartbreak Hotel”, the black-leather clad rocker of the ’68 Comeback Special, and the years spent headlining Las Vegas and touring the United States with hits including “Suspicious Minds” and “Burning Love”. This one-of-a-kind concert production celebrates the best known tunes from those three phases of Elvis’ career with authentic costumes and top-notch musicians. Don’t miss the one salute to Elvis that has it all, your chance to “Remember The King!”. $25 inclusive $30 at door.
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Southern Arizona Horse Expo By John Hernandez The fourth annual Southern Arizona Horse Expo will be held at the Southern Arizona Equestrian Center, Highway 77 milepost 99/100 in Oracle Sept. 15 and 16, 2012. The Expo was created by Jacquie and Clay Harper partner/owners of the Equestrian Center and 77 Arena and will include, presentations, performances, entertainment and
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vendors displaying and selling their western/ equine products and services. Clay says the event will have “The Rolling Chef” Carlos Aponte and his truck and grill providing food for the expo. Aponte is a former executive chef at Anthony’s in the Catalinas and Tucson has raved about his gourmet street style Angus beef tacos, cheese steak and roast beef sandwiches. “The
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food will be incredible” said Clay. Nutrena is one of the sponsors and will be bringing a hay analyzing machine from Minnesota. Patrons can bring a sample of their hay (a small sandwich baggie is plenty) for a free analysis. Some forage labs will charge over $50 for a complete analysis. Nutrena will also be giving away bags of feed as raffle prizes. The entrance fee to the event includes a raffle ticket for a chance to win a $3,000 Circle Y saddle plus the many raffle prizes provided by the vendors and sponsors. A few of this year’s sponsors include Wrangler, Boot Barn, Oracle Ford, Vantage West, Source Micronutrients and News 4 Tucson. A portion of the proceeds will benefit local charities. Last year the event gave a semitruck load of food to a food bank in Tucson. They also donated to Toys for Tots and a
horse rescue ranch. They will be teaming up again with Kristi’s Kids of KVOA Channel 4 to raise money for local charities. Admission is $10 in advance per day or $15 at the gate. Children under 12 are free with a paid adult ticket. Tickets are available at all Boot Barn stores, most tack and feed stores in southern Arizona and online at SouthernArizona HorseExpo.com. Mountain Vista Elementary School in Oracle will also be selling tickets. Half of the proceeds of the tickets sold by the school will be donated to Mountain Vista. Presenters schedule for the event so far include: • Van Hargis –Van has been called one of today’s most versatile horsemen. He started riding at age four and became a trainer at age 12. He learned his skills as a cowboy working on Texas ranches. He is one of the most sought after clinicians in the country.
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returns to Oracle this September • Gary “Bad Dog” Bennett - Seven time World Champion Mounted Shooter,Bad Dog is an animal tricks trainer and a natural horseman and an international Professional Rodeo Association Barrel-man. Gary is also a Rodeo Clown and a Wild West entertainer. His Wild West shows have won entertainment awards. If you enjoy western history or movies, you will enjoy seeing this show. “Bad Dog” will be dressed in full historical western regalia and will demonstrate his six gun shooting skills while mounted on a specially trained horse. • Arizona’s Mini Mystique – This miniature horse drill team appeared in the 2012 Rose Bowl Parade. It was their third time participating there. They have participated in a Fiesta bowl Parade, the Calgary Stampede Parade and wowed the crowd at last year’s third Annual Southern Arizona Horse Expo. • Jamie Drizin – In “The Dance of the Garrocha” Jamie is a world renowned trainer
and breeder of Paso Fino horses. In the “Dance of the Garrocha” the rider and horse become as one, with the horse dancing to the music of the Spanish guitar. The rider must communicate clearly with their horse using their legs to guide the movements and handling the reins with one hand while holding a long pole (garrocha) in their other hand. One writer has called it “creating poetry on horseback”. • Bobbi Jeen Olson – Professional model, actress and hostess of Arizona Country TV, an Internet-based country western television program. This lovely lady has appeared in numerous western movies and shows. She grew up on a working ranch and lives on a ranch near Stanfield, Arizona that once belonged to legendary movie star John Wayne. • Spanish Barb Horse Association is dedicated to the preservation, perpetuation and promotion of the critically endangered breed of horse known as the Spanish Barb. • Trey Young – “The
American Horseman” Trey is a well known horse trainer that appears on the HRTV program “The American Horseman” where he is shown traveling around the country and at the 3 Y Ranch in Florida training different horses and riders. Trey competed in roping on the PRCA professional rodeo circuit. HRTV the network of horse sports is dedicated to serving news, information and entertainment to horse fans around the world. HRTV is channel 404 on DISH. • Tina Giordano – Parelli Natural Horsemanship Tina is a founding member of the Parelli faculty. She is a licensed Parelli Professional 4 Star Instructor and Horse Development Specialist out of Phoenix. • Joey Corona – Oracle, Arizona’s Horseman Joey is from Oracle. Clay Harper has watched him working with horses and was impressed. Clay wanted to showcase his skills. Joey will be making his presentation debut at the Southern Arizona Horse Expo.
Jamie Drizen,Marie Engstrom-Drizen, Jacquie Harper and Clay Harper are pleased to present the Southern Arizona Horse Expo at the Equestrian Center in Oracle. (John Hernandez photo)
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New offering from SaddleBrooke photographers By Jennifer R. Carnes In my family, my dad was the photographer. He had this really cool 35mm Pentax camera with all the lenses. He shot slide film and once or twice a year, he’d dig out his old slide projector and screen, we’d all gather in the living room, and he’d give us a slide show. I remember begging him to let me take his camera with me to college – just for a little while – so I could try my hand at photography. I went to school in Flagstaff and for the first time in my life was living in an area with four distinct seasons (unlike the two seasons we experience in the desert – hot and not quite so hot). Fast forward too many
years later and I have realized that photography has become an integral part of my life.
For the past 20 years, I have been pointing a camera at anything that will stand still (and more
that won’t). My first lesson in newspaper photography is one I won’t forget – don’t just take one photo, my managing editor said. Take many from different angles. You never know which one will be the best. I always thought that those guidelines were just for newspaper photographers. That is until I met Don and Sandy
Libby. Don and Sandy are the owners of Iron Creek Photography based in SaddleBrooke. “I’ve had a camera in my hand most of my life,” Don once told me. His wife picked up the habit from him. Don shoots with a medium format camera – much more technical
than your standard digital SLR camera. He likes to play with the settings – everything manual. Sandy prefers the digital SLR camera, although hers is not even close to standard – think Canon Rebel on steroids. Iron Creek Photography is most definitely a business for the Libbys. They produce and sell
Even the label for Iron Creek Photography’s fourth volume is a work of art. (Don Libby photo)
Celebrate Your Independence from high prices at the Goose in July and rejoice in the savings for back to school in August!
Horse © 2012 Iron Creek Photography
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Buffalo in the MIst © 2012 Iron Creek Photography
helps turn TV, computer into canvas fine art photography – landscapes and nature scenes. They have two galleries: showing at Claire’s Cafe and Gallery in Catalina and at the Homewood SuitesHilton in Jackson Hole, Wyoming. Their gorgeous art prints are always for sale through both galleries and online at www. ironcreekphotography.com. These photos are always the “best of the best.” One thing that the Libbys had to consider was what to do with the extra photos they had taken – ones they considered not “printable” but still amazing. Don has a blog and some of his photos end up on that site. Four years ago, they hit upon a great idea – why not create a digital slideshow, burn it to a DVD and see if anyone will buy it? Guess what? People loved the idea! Iron Creek Photography has just released its fourth DVD featuring images from the past year of Don and Sandy’s adventures in America. My daughter and I were lucky enough to view the slideshow before it was finalized. Let me tell you – AMAZING! It begins with a little video clip of American Buffalo moving into a wintery, snowy field. The slideshow follows this herd
which roams throughout with large landscape scenes and closeups on members of the herd. At one point in the slideshow you see a stand of trees,
The video follows the couple’s travels across the United States, mainly in Jackson Hole, Wyoming; but also including Florida and New Mexico’s White
Sands. They visit Native American ruins and bring the desert spring to life, experimenting with macro photography (think really close up).
Ten minutes into the slideshow, the viewer wanders into ‘gator territory in the Florida Everglades. Don’t be fooled by the seemingly placid looking scene – Mr. Gator’s looking right at you.
In the next minute, you are transported once again to Wyoming for some stunning mountain views and more stark winter scenes. A herd of moose graze in a snowy field, antlers proudly on display. See Photography, Page 12
Peter H. Kaufer M.D. Ophthalmology
has office hours at Sun Life Family Health Clinic in San Manuel. He also has office hours in Oro Valley and Marana. Call (520) 742-1900 for an appointment.
Buffalo in the Grass © 2012 Iron Creek Photography bark scraped clean, leaving you wondering just what might have caused their nakedness, only to realize with another stark photo late in the slideshow that it was stripped of its bark by the same buffalo who needed to scratch an itch. Two minutes into the slideshow, you are introduced to a laughing, raspberry-blowing horse (definitely my daughter’s favorite image).
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Tucson Eye Physicians is a well established, thriving ophthalmology medical practice with its office in Tucson and recently added San Manuel location. Founded in 1987, Tucson Eye Physicians has been providing surgical, medical and lens prescription needs to Tucson and surrounding communities. Dr. Peter Kaufer relocated with his wife and four children to join the Tucson Eye Physicians at the end of 2007 after many years of providing excellent care in Pleasanton, California. Dr. Kaufer is available at other locations in the Tucson area. Call Tucson Eye Physicians for the nearest location.
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Trouble in Alma
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By John Hernandez Alma was a small settlement along the San Pedro River about two and a half miles above the old site of Mesaville which was near Old Camp Grant. The post office was founded by Frank Doll on May 12, 1891. He would be the first and only postmaster for Alma. It is not known how Alma got its name. Alma in Spanish can mean soul or spirit and there were Mexican settlers and workers in the area. It may also be likely that the name came from the Book of Alma which is in the Book of Mormon. Alma the Younger was a prophet and “chief judge” of the Nephites. There were Mormon settlements along the San Pedro River and other parts of Arizona including Mesa which has Alma School Road. The Spanish word may have been prophetic considering what happened to the town and Frank Doll. Frank Doll’s place was a combination post office, general store and makeshift
saloon. He was known to serve and sell liquor there which was against Federal regulations. Postal inspectors were few and far between in those times and some were known to look the other way. Frank’s place was profitable for a few years but in January 1895 an event would take place that would lead to the end of Alma in1898. One evening when the Dolls sat down to dinner, a knock was heard at the door. Mrs. Doll got up to see who was calling. When she opened the door two gun shots were fired. The muzzle of the gun was so close to her head that her face was seriously burned by the powder flash. She fell unconscious as she was knocked to the floor. The shooters, later identified as two Mexicans, burst into the house. Frank Doll rose from the table to help his wife and rushed both men. Before he could get past the dining table, he was shot in the heart by one of the bandits. The Doll’s son John made it to a door and ran out of the
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house with the two Mexicans in pursuit. He almost made it to the road that passed by their place when he was hit multiple times in the back by the bullets from the Mexican’s guns. John Doll died on the spot. In the house Mrs. Doll regained consciousness. She extinguished the oil lamps in the house and fled out the front door, hiding in some thick brush away from the house. The Mexicans returned to the house and when they could not find Mrs. Doll went outside and began searching for her. The Mexicans looked for Mrs. Doll for what seemed to her to be an hour, twice walking close enough to her that she could have reached out and touched them. A noise from a wagon coming down the road near where John Doll was killed startled the Mexicans. They stopped searching and mounted their horses. When the wagon passed, they left the area. Mrs. Doll walked to John Brown’s ranch which was almost three miles away. Mr. Brown and some of his ranch hands rode to the Doll’s place while some of the cowboys rode to the nearest towns sounding the alarm along the San Pedro. At the Doll’s they found the bodies of Frank and John where they had fallen. The Globe newspaper, The Arizona Silverbelt, reported, “The dead bodies presented a sickening spectacle ... The See Trouble, Page 9
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Continued from Page 8 murderers had cut the throats of both men from ear to ear, and hacked their faces terribly … 50 cowboys are scouring the country in search of the murderers and if captured, their fate is likely to be as tragic as was that of their victims.” On Jan. 31, Territorial Governor Hughes offered an award of $500 for the arrest and conviction of the murderers of the Dolls. On Feb. 3, the Arizona Star newspaper reported that two Mexicans were apprehended in Mammoth a few days prior. F. C. McKinney reported that one was released due to lack of evidence and the other taken to Florence. “Had it been positively shown that these men committed the terrible slaughter, they would soon have dangled at the end of the rope,” the Star reported. Jesus Lares was the young man charged with the murder of the Dolls. In June 1895 Lares was convicted of the murders and sentenced to be hanged. During the trial Mrs. Doll positively identified him and a Mexican woman Mrs. Feliz testified that on the day of the robbery she heard Lares say, “Now would be a good time to rob the store.” He was scheduled to hang August 2, 1895. Lares was granted a reprieve by the appeals court until the following year. His conviction was upheld and he received an execution date of April 3, 1896. As one of his last official acts Territorial
Governor Hughes granted him a stay of execution until June. In June a large petition was filed on behalf of Lares by his attorneys asking for a
commutation on the grounds that the convicting evidence was too slight and new evidence tended to show that Lares had nothing to do with the murder. Lares’
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mother traveled to Phoenix to speak with the new Governor Benjamin Franklin. Franklin had been a lawyer prior to becoming governor. In July 1896, Franklin commuted Lares’ sentence to life in prison. Lares was escorted by Sheriff Truman to the Yuma Territorial Prison. It is not known if the other murderer was ever captured. In February 1895, a few weeks after the Doll murder, John Roach had been in charge of the post office and store in Alma and had experienced another dangerous robbery attempt. Three Mexicans had entered the store and tried to hold him up. Roach grabbed his pistol and opened fire hitting one of the Mexicans. The other two then fled. Fearing the Mexicans would return and seek vengeance on him, Roach fled to Mammoth where he sought assistance. When Roach returned to the store he found that the Mexicans had returned and taken $35 he had in the register. The wounded Mexican was reported to
be receiving treatment in Mammoth for a serious but not a fatal wound. Two other proprietors tried to make a go of the store and post office but in 1898 the post office was discontinued
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Continued from Page 3 the border a few miles below Yuma in an attempt to smuggle 400 rounds of .32 and.38 caliber rifle ammunition across the Mexican line. Tombstone Epitaph – February 18, 1912 Five thousand dollars worth of opium was expressed from Globe by the clerk of the district court to Tom O’Keefe collector of customs at Nogales. It will be destroyed. The opium was seized when Dorothy McCleave of Clifton, was arrested on a charge of smuggling. She gave a bond
Nugget but later disappeared. Tombstone Epitaph – May 05, 1912 The largest seizure made upon the Arizona border took place in the early part of the week in Nogales, when 10,000 rounds of ammunition and 500 rifles were confiscated by United States cavalrymen who had been working upon the case. The arms and ammunition were intended, it is stated, for the Yaquis and Sinaloa Red Flagers. Tombstone Epitaph August 04, 1912 A squad of Mexican soldiers fired a volley into United States territory at Naco last Saturday night,
under the impression, so the perfecto explained to the authorities the next day, that rebels were attempting to cross from the states into Mexico. The affair was brought about by a group of Chinamen, who while being smuggled across the border, were apprehended by a United States mounted inspector of customs. They were discovered on the American side of the line, were pursued by the inspector and made for the international line. Unable to overtake them he fired one shot over their heads with the intention of intimidating the celestials. A volley
from Mexican soldiers stationed in the hills was the immediate response. Nothing more has been seen of the Chinamen. Tombstone Epitaph – August 25, 1912 There is again something stirring along the border, in the opinion of hardware dealers of Douglas. Business in rifles and ammunition is reported to have been the best had in a number of weeks. The Dispatch says: At one store sales aggregating several thousand dollars worth of rifles and cartridges are said to have been made. The purchasers were Mexicans but whether rebels or federals is not known. It was reported
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•Lots of privacy in this 2 bd, 2 ba. MH on 1.3 ac. covered with Oak trees, home has new roof and cooler. $75,000. •Solid brick home on 1/3 ac., with oak trees and a spacious backyard. Wood, slate and travertine floors, ceiling fans, wood burning heat. $159,000.. •Nice property for a great price. Mobile home with bedroom and bathroom on each end, large screened porch. $45,000. •Views in every direction from this lovely MH on 1.25 ac., heated swiming pool, horse property, everything you could want! $195,000. •Beautiful 2300 s.f. MH on 2.5 ac. with amazing views, plenty of room inside and out. $119,900.. •Owner will carry with with 50% down. This commercial building used as a feed store has great potential. $199,000. •Bordering National Forest on 2 sides this spacious 4 bd home has wonderful views. Rastra custom home, well and city water. $330,000.
•3bd, 1 ba home, fenced yard, in nice neighborhood, 2 car carport. $70,000. •Upgraded Cavco MH on 2.5 ac. on Florence Hwy., horse facilities, well, views. Only $99,000. •Spacious, well built home on top of the hill, 4-car attached garage, 3-car detached garage on 3.7 ac. $385,000. •1,500 sq. ft. MH, 2 bd/2ba, AC. Being Sold As-Is. $39,000. •Open floor plan, passive solar design, amazing views. Very secluded. $209,000. •Terrific house with wood fenced backyard, large trees in front. Two bedroom two bath with family room, formal dining or den. A must see! $109,000. •Large mobile home with large covered front and back porch, storage unit. $35,000. •’71 MH needs work, great lot, utilities in place, horse property. $49,000. •3 bdrm, 2 bath home, carport converted to large room, FP, fenced yard. $90,000. •4 bdrm, 2 bath block home in established neighborhood. $100,000.
465 N CHAPARRAL STREET MLS#: 21212634 Three bedroom home with good-sized bedrooms. Carport was converted into large room with bathroom. Back porch converted to large family room with fireplace. Fenced back yard. This home has alot of potential with some TLC. $ 90,000
•Horse Property! Build your home or put a manufactured home on this great 3.34 ac parcel. $109,000. •Commercial property on American Ave. owner has started construction on approximately 6,000 sq. ft. bldg and is including building materials on site. $145,000. •Choose your own parcel from 1.25 to 3.75 ac., flat, easy to build on, utilities at street. $84,900 to $210,000. •4 lots, 1.25 ac. each, custom home area. Owner will carry. Submit offers. $82,000. •Unique .69 ac parcel, awesome views, no impact fees. $49,900. •Half acre plus lot with all utilities, paved road, homes only area. $29,000. •One acre with new access off Linda Vista, boulders, views, trees. $89,000.
•REDUCED!! 3.46 acres on Hwy 79, within 10 miles from JCT. Close to Oracle Jct. Very nice usable lot with awesome views, electric on prop. line. Reduced to $29,900. •4 view lots, 1.25 ac. each in high view area of Oracle, homes only. Utilities at lot line. 3 lots for $95,000; 1 lot for $96,000. •3.31 ac with unbelievable views. Homes only. $150,000. •2.5 ac land, borders state land, build your custom home, utilities at street. $150,000. •4 beautiful 1 ac home sites, owner may carry, utilities at lot line. $82,000. •Fabulous views from this 3.5 ac. hilltop parcel, homes only area. Great Price. $139,900. •Beautilful views from this lot in Oracle, utilities at lot line, Perc test done. $69,995. •2.5 ac horse property with great views, site - built or MH. $50,000. •1.36 ac lot, homes only, good views, owner will carry. $110,000.
816 N ESTILL DRIVE MLS#: 21203066 Lots of privacy in this 2 bedroom, 2 bath MH on 1.3 acres covered with oak trees. This is a lovely lot with a fenced yard and a large circular driveway. Home has a new roof and cooler. There is a nice fenced garden area. The very large covered porch will afford you many hours of pleasant leisure time.$ 75,000
•Affordable Green Living! 4+ acres with fabulous views and a home with many solar features. See to appreciate. $180,000. •Secluded area, borders state land, site build or MH, horses allowed, $155,000. •Mammoth Bar, all equipment. $90,000 Liquor license also available. Call for details. •3ac. with like new Cavco MH, lots of mature trees and space. $49,000. •Historic Mercer Ranch, HQ parcel, 47 ac., remodeled home, corrals, hay barn, hanger & airstip., great well. $295,000. •Secluded area with great views, being sold as is for value of 1.3 acres. $39,000. •Great mountain views from this 3.75 ac. south of Mammoth. $47,000.
•3-lots to choose from. Hill top views shared well, horse property, leveled off areas for home sites. Two lots $50,000 each & one lot $70.000. •2 parcels on the east side of the San Pedro River near Sacaton. 2 - 40 ac. parcel for $120,000. •Nice fenced lot with rock wall in the front, mature landscaping with large trees. Nice views, large back porch and shed. Can’t beat this price. Bonus room. $18,000 •5 ac. with beautiful views of the Galiuros, zoned for site built or MH, horses allowed. $39,000. •Privacy, great views, remodeled home with new roof, skylights. $110,000.
during the day that the arms purchased were to be cached on this side of the line and removed by rebel bands now operating in the Cajon Bonita district. Graham Guardian – August 16, 1912 After a skirmish with rebels near Colonia Juarez, the Mormon men who started for the American border, established a camp in the mountains west of Colonia Juarez and are waiting for the men from the Chihuahua colony before starting for the states. The refugees from Colonia Dublan and Colonia Juarez have been joined in the mountain camp by men from Colonia Garcia and Pacheco and
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•REDUCED!! 3.3 ac. on Linda Vista Rd with great views, ready to build, utilities at road. $164,900. •Beautiful hilltop views from 5 ac. parcel. Can be split. Horse property. Well Share. $89,500. •1.25 to 10 ac., buy part or whole, has excellent well, borders State land, no financing necessary, owner will cary. $32,000 - $125,000. •20 ac. of flat usable land on Florence Highway, 2 wells, completely fenced. $189,900.. •Premium lot with boulders, 1.04 acres of outstanding views of Picacho Peak, BioShpere, Catalina Mountains plus beautiful sunrises and sunsets. $65,000. •7.14 ac. in Oracle with 360 deg. viewås. Can be split, horses allowed, MH or site built ok. $150,000. Clothing, Jewelry, Books, Clocks, •1ac. in homes only area with fantastic views & natural features. $59,900 Collectables & Household Items •Great lot in center of Oracle. Ready to build on, utilities at lot line. $25,000. •Best price for 5 ac. in Oracle area, can be split, shared well. Reduced to $34,900.
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•4 lots with great mountain views, lots range from .34 to .60 ac. Lot 2 is $12,500, other lots are $14,500. •Great Investment Opportunity! The Mammoth Plaza including 10 rentals & land leased to D.E.S. $175,000. •9.88 ac. with lots of mature Mesquite trees, 1/2 interest in well, septic installed. $48,000. •2 view lots, city water, sewer, paved roads. $12,000 each. •Large well-kept home 3bd, 3 ba, rock fireplace, RV carport, well
as soon as the Chihuahua colonists arrive they will start for the line overland. This information was received at the Mormon headquarters here Thursday morning in a letter from *Junius Romney, stake officer of the Mexican colonies, who has joined the men and is in command of them. One man was injured in the skirmish which the Mormons had with a rebel band which attempted to stop them from leaving the country. *Historical note – Junius Romney is related to current presidential candidate Mitt Romney. Mitt Romney’s father George, as a child was one of the Mormons that fled Mexico during the revolution. Junius was one of the leaders that safely guided the Mormon colonists back to the United States. $2,000 for Americans The Mexican government has settled with Germany and China for their subjects killed during the Madero revolution, paying $25,000 for each German killed, $10,000 for each Chinaman, and offered $2,000 for each American. The offer for Americans was not accepted. Bisbee Daily Review – October 03, 1912 Douglas, Arizona – The border patrol in this section has been increased, owing to the loss of many horses which are thought to have been stolen by the rebels in the night, and from the fact that many Mexicans of suspicious character are constantly crossing this side See Centennial, Page 11
Continued from Page 10 on every possible pretext, it being thought that many of them are smugglers or bound on other mischief. Weekly Journal-Miner – November 13, 1912 The trial of Charles Fitzsimmons in connection with the largest seizure of opium ever made in the southwest, and one of the largest made anywhere outside of San Francisco, was begun in the United States district court yesterday. The arrest of Fitzsimmons several months ago followed the capture at Los Angeles of Charles Williams with a stock of opium valued at $25,000. The opium has been traced from the Mexican line north of Cananea to a ranch owned by Williams not far from St. David, Cochise county, and it was thence sent to the coast. Bisbee Daily Review – January 21, 1912 During the fiscal year ending June 30, 1911, 502 aliens were admitted through the Douglas immigration office. Eighty two were denied entrance to this country. Among these were fourteen who were debarred because of disease, forty six because they were liable to become public charges and three were debarred because of being women of immoral character. Twenty two warrants of arrest were issued and of these warrant cases, twenty two deportations of undesirable aliens resulted. Eight Chinese unlawfully in this country were deported. The present fiscal year ending June 30, 1912, will show a decided increase in immigration to the United States from Mexico through this port. The recent revolution in Mexico was the cause of many of the citizens of Mexico immigrating to the United States. A large number of these came in family parties with the intention of becoming permanent residents of this county or residing here until
Nugget conditions were settled in their native land. Much of this immigration was beneficial as many Mexican
families of wealth came into the United States, purchased property and will maintain homes here.
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Continued from Page 7 Then the viewer is treated to a vignette of a pregnant female moose cooling off in a mountain lake, lapping up water. Other animals wander in and out of the slideshow including elk, bears and majestic big horned sheep. You’ll even meet a sweet camel named Matilda.
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