Visit the Grand Falls of the Little Colorado, See Pages 6-7
Volume 5, Number 9
D A O AILR
R E H T N O R E D MUR
See Story, Pages 4-5
Self TheDefense Bully, Part 3
In our last two articles, we tried to define bullying, shared some common experiences, and attempted to explain a few of the characteristics of this power “play.” Library shelves are overflowing with books dealing with the complexities of human behavior. Therefore I beg the
reader’s indulgence, based on many years of teaching Martial Arts to children, in allowing me to share some of my admittedly distilled observations. It is true that in an ideal world, we would hope to never experience bullying and each of us would be accepting, considerate,
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 Betsy Quinn...........................................Reporter Annette Barajas ....................... Office Manager,Kearny Dimitra Clark ...................... Office Manager, San Manuel Joanne Lapa .................................. Advertising Sales Email:
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respectful, caring, and sympathetic, thoughtfully acting in a way that would promote fellowship and fraternity with each and every person we meet. My personal experiences indicate that we have a very long way to go. What is my point? In a seemingly legitimate attempt to insulate our children from ANY of life’s unpleasantness, we may be doing them the disservice of fostering a lack fortitude and an inability to be as resilient as we know they will eventually need to be. Being able to deal with conflict is an important lesson. Before I write about the Martial ways of dealing with a bully, perhaps we should consider some
things that might prevent a child from either becoming a bully or being victimized by one. More time spent on developing a child’s emotional maturity and emotional intelligence in all levels of interaction with their peers and adults might reduce a tendency toward entitlement behavior that is egocentric and self-gratifying. Both physical and intellectual skill is a form of power. Power of any sort must be accompanied with a realistic recognition of the responsibility to not abuse it. “Nearly all men can stand adversity, but if you want to test a man’s character, give him power.” ~ Abraham Lincoln. Mr. Weber is the chief instructor at the Aikido
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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 Saturday from 9 to 10 a.m. Please call (520) 8258500 for information regarding these and other
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Dudleyville, Winkelman, Hayden: A related history Compiled by Vicki Clark The histories of Dudleyville, Winkelman and Hayden are closely related as the three communities are very close together. The earliest settlements in the region were apparently started by farmers in about 1877. One rancher, Dudley Harrington, established his ranch in 1879. It was a dangerous trip from his ranch to Florence for mail and supplies, but finally a post office was established in what would become
Dudleyville in 1881. The post office name was taken from Harrington’s first name and his son was the first postmaster. When the railroad arrived at what is now Winkelman in 1903, it was necessary to establish an entirely separate post off. The rail line ran near the ranch owned by Peter Winkelman, a stockman. The new post office was consequently called Winkelman. After these settlements were established in the Continued on Page 3
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Continued from Page 2 area, either overgrazing or drought bared the hills of vegetation. By 1890 the devastating results became evident. The store at Dudleyville had to be moved several times to escape flooding. In 1926, one of the worst floods in local history roared down the San Pedro Valley. It destroyed most of the farm land and flooded lower Winkelman (also known as Winkelman Flats). There were similarly disastrous floods in 1983 and again in 1993. The “Flats” area was condemned after the flood of 1993. All housing was removed and the land was subsequently turned into a recreational area where today there are facilities for camping and picnicking on the banks of the Gila River. Also available are a softball field, roping arena, children’s playground and lots of beautiful scenery. The area is able to accommodate large groups of people but reservations are requested. Visit the Town Hall at 206 North Giffin Street or call 520-356-7854 for more information. The Town of Hayden was founded in 1910 to house employees of the American Smelting and Refining Company (ASARCO). The company contracted ore that was shipped in via railroad from various mines around the state. Copper was the main result of the process, but other products were also produced. The first housing facilities were tents and the town was laid out on three distinct hills. The central hill was referred to as Mill Side, and was the site of the mill, stores and schools. To the east and across a narrow and high one-lane bridge was Smelter Side, smelter and housing site for the company. On the westerly side was San Pedro, where Mexican-American people
Nugget lived. Segregation was the order of the day in company-owned mining towns. Hayden had a common boundary with Winkelman, which was located on the banks of the Gila River. At that time, the entire
town of Hayden was in the process of being built, and gradually the “tent-house” was replaced by permanent housing. The business area was established on Hayden Avenue, and was the town’s main street.
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Over the years there were a variety of establishments on the street including a café, pool hall, drug store, grocery store, post office, primary school, butcher shop, bakery, chocolate shop, movie theater and much more. Some were there for a short period of time, others longer and all are now gone. Later, another mining
operation, Kennecott Copper Company, also built smelting facilities in Hayden expanding the area. That company is now owned by ASARCO. The old Kennecott smoke stack still stands behind the entrance to the plant. Although the down town area is mostly a ghost town, Hayden has a modern and well equipped
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Murder on the By John Hernandez In 1911, the Arizona Eastern Railroad was busy building railway lines in Arizona. They operated railway lines in Maricopa, Cochise, Gila and Pinal counties. One of the lines was between Kelvin and Winkelman. This line also extended to Christmas. On Thursday September 21, 1911, Arizona Eastern work crews were busy doing construction on the
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drinker and drinking often. That Thursday morning Schaeffer boarded a work train from Winkelman to Hayden. While on the train he made a comment to E.J. Turner, a brakeman, that he was going to have trouble up the road. Turner saw that Schaeffer was drunk and knew that he had made threats against Giles so he stopped the train and made him get off. Turner continued down the line and stopped at a cut about three miles east of Winkelman where he knew Giles’ crew was working. He got off the
train and warned Giles that Schaeffer was coming for him and making threats. Giles told him that he was not worried and Schaeffer was probably drunk and bluffing. Schaeffer showed up at the work site after walking almost two miles. He walked up to Giles who was sitting on a rock directing his workers and said, “I have been looking for you” and without any warning pointed a Colt revolver at Giles and shot him in the head. Giles never regained consciousness, dying within
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Arizona Eastern Line a half hour. The workers were shocked although three of them near Giles started towards Schaeffer but he pointed his gun at them and threatened to shoot. He told them he would not be taken alive and walked away from the work crew. Some of the crew got on a work train and rode into Winkelman where they were joined by Deputy Sheriff Jim Martin and a few posse members. As they rode back down the line, they saw Schaeffer walking alongside of the track. The motorman stopped the train and Deputy Martin and two men got off the train and pointed their weapons at Schaeffer ordering him to throw up his hands. Schaeffer hesitated but then thought better of it and raised his hands high above his head. Schaeffer was taken to Winkelman and placed in the jail there. A coroner’s jury was quickly assembled by Justice of the Peace V.R.N. Greaves. The impaneled jurors were J.P. Brown, W.H. Harvey, Bob Jones, E.L. Hatch, H.L. Johnson and Dan New. After hearing the testimony of eyewitnesses and the brakeman Turner, the jury concluded that
Giles came to his death by a revolver shot to the head fired by Charles Schaeffer “with intent to kill.” Schaeffer waived his preliminary hearing and was bound over for the Gila
County grand jury which was scheduled in a couple of days in Globe. He was returned to the Winkelman jail under guard and was to be sent to Globe that evening as there was talk of a lynching.
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Giles’ body had been taken to Winkelman. He had a brother and sister living in Seymour, Iowa. After they were contacted they telegraphed the authorities and asked for the body to be shipped to them. Giles had been in Arizona for some time and had worked for the Arizona Eastern for eight years. He was well liked by the men in “responsible positions” with the railroad reported the Arizona Republican. “They had grown to love him and to know him as one of the soberest, most intelligent, kindly men in railroad work.” It was also reported that Giles had been sending money to Missouri to pay for a 40 acre ranch there. He had planned on working one more year for the railroad Continued on Page 7
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The Grand Falls
The Grand Falls of the Little Colorado. (Gary Every photo)
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By Gary Every The long dirt road which takes you to the Grand Falls of the Little Colorado River, is just inside the edge of the rez and is not marked by any road sign. Instead I look for a white sign with blue trim which announces “Grand Falls Bible Church. At the bottom of the sign it quotes a stanza of verse from the Book of Revelations “His voice is as the sounds of many waters” It is here my friend and I turn off the paved road and begin the long bumpy journey along the wide washboard road. It is a very long and bumpy road and in bad weather it would probably be impassable in my Honda Civic. The road ends suddenly when we
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come to the Little Colorado River, churning water the color of chocolate milk it is carrying so much mud. There is road on the other side of the river but we are not crossing the river this season. We scramble to the hilltop, walking on the cliff above the river, looking down on the series of waterfalls filling the river from bank to bank. There are dozens of miniature waterfalls about three and four feet high all across the river here, many of them jammed with logs washed from much further upstream. The logs have to come from somewhere else, the bleak landscape here has almost no trees. The roar of all this tumbling water is tremendous. My friend and I have to shout to be heard above the roaring water even though we are standing beside each other. A small flock of horned larkspurs fly low above the river; close enough to the miniature waterfalls so that their feathers get splashed. The larkspurs dive, swoop, soar, and barrel roll, lifting suddenly above the river and then above the cliff as they cavort and play, ariel acrobats. We walk along the hill to the main falls which are huge and multilayered, tremendous amounts of water spilling over the cliffs to the gorge below. The sight is so gorgeous I take dozens of pictures. We slowly circle the cliffs enjoying each and every view of the Grand Falls. The sight is breathtaking and patiently following the footprints in the sand we find a route down to the base of the falls, close enough to get wet from the spray. While Jerry and I enjoy the spectacular falls and tremendous roar, a young Navajo boy of maybe twelve or fourteen comes bounding down the trail and proceeds to climb on the rocks like a mountain goat. When he strolls by to say hello I
of the Little Colorado offer him some trail mix and a granola bar. The young lad declines. The Navajo boy’s name is Tyler, and he asks us if we have seen any good birds today. Tyler lives just beyond the hill and comes to the falls two or three times a week. His grandfather always wants to know what kind of birds he has seen. I ask Tyler if he knows the name of the falls in the Navajo language. Tyler fumbles nervously holding a silver crucifix he wears on a chain around his neck, replying that he would have to ask his grandfather or aunt. They would know. He relates to us a story told to him by his great grandmother about why his family now lives on this side of the river. When his grandfather was a little boy he and a friend were herding sheep, fording the river during a shallow season, flock following behind. For some reason
Continued from Page 5 and then moving to Missouri where he would become a farmer. Schaeffer was found guilty of the murder on December 22, 1911, and the jury recommended the death penalty. On December 30, Judge E.W. Lewis sentenced Schaeffer to be hanged at the prison in Florence on March 20, 1912. Schaeffer would later be granted a stay of execution after his appeal was filed. On February 26, 1913 Judge Lain sentenced him to hang on May 9. Lain asked Schaeffer if he had a statement to make. Schaeffer said, “If there is a just God in heaven, you and your kind are in a hell of a fix.” He also charged that he was “railroaded” to the gallows by public sentiment before being convicted. Schaeffer would be granted another stay. In December of 1914 Governor G.W.P. Hunt commuted Schaeffer’s sentence to life in prison.
the boys crossing the stream made a local rancher nervous as the young Navajos got closer. The rancher fired his pistol in the boys’ direction. When the boys went home and told their parents a war party was organized, the rancher was murdered and his house burned down. Tyler asks if we would like to see the ranch house. “All that is left is the chimney,” he says. We return to the vehicles. Me beating up my little Honda Civic some more and Tyler riding his ATV, fishtailing all over the road and using any good sized bump as a launch ramp. We come to a set of small ruins, chimney made of the same sandstone slabs which comprise the local hills, all that remains of a long ago conflict. Pottery shards are scattered across the base of the hill. The rancher was not the first human
being to call this hill home. Tyler talks to us about ruins and petroglyphs in the area, pointing to local landmarks. He tells us where to find the antelope. When it is time to depart I offer Tyler a copy of my book Shadow of the OhshaD. He stares at the photo of the jaguar on the cover, takes the book from my hands as if it is made of gold. If only everybody looked at my books that way. Tyler made my day. We drive away, retracing our long bumpy route back towards the paved road. While we shake and jiggle inside the car, my friend points his finger out the window to where a golden eagle hovers on the edge of a small ridge, using an updraft to stay in one place. The eagle is beautiful and I hope Tyler sees it too; it is probably just the sort of bird his grandfather would like to hear about.
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into the driving forces of Arizona’s economy. Law and order would be an essential part of that development. As more people moved into the state, a large number of them foreign immigrants, law enforcement would be called upon to keep the peace and maintain the status quo. The Mexican Revolution had begun in 1910 and would lead to over 890,000 Mexicans immigrating to the United States between 1910 and 1920. The railroads and mines would employ many of these new immigrants. It was determined at the Arizona Constitutional Convention to allow those people elected to office during the last Territorial election to remain in office until the first state elections could be held in 1914. The two counties of the Copper Corridor, Pinal and Gila, would have to start off statehood without their duly elected chief law enforcement officer, the Sheriff. The position of Pinal County Sheriff would be embroiled in controversy and legal battles during the first year of statehood. During the 1911 election, Charles Forman, a Democrat, defeated incumbent Sheriff James E. McGee, a Republican, by 40 votes. Before Forman could be sworn into office Continued on Page 10
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Continued from Page 8 in January 1912, however, he became ill and died. McGee continued on as Sheriff and said he would not vacate the office. On February 14, 1912 Arizona became a state.
The newly sworn in Pinal County Board of Supervisors, all Democrats said that because McGee was defeated in the election, he must vacate the office. McGee refused. The Board of Supervisors tried to have him removed, at one time refusing to pay
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him. They then appointed one of the Supervisors, E. J. McCarthy as Sheriff. McGee filed court papers seeking an injunction and the court battle began. In Gila County the newly elected Sheriff J.H. “Henry” Thompson found himself in another type of controversy that would involve the courts. On December 22, 1911, Thompson attempted to arrest Mike Juraskovich, a Slavonian bartender who was being accused of selling liquor to Indians.
Thompson shot and killed Juraskovich during the arrest. He was exonerated by the coroner’s jury but on January 4, 1912 a grand jury indicted him for the murder of Juraskovich. Thompson immediately resigned and was replaced by Deputy Frank Haynes. Some of the crimes and how law enforcement dealt with them as reported by the newspapers of the day follow below: GLOBE-MIAMI Weekly Journal – Miner – December 18, 1912
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Denied permission to hang John B. Goodwin at the state penitentiary at Florence and in three other counties, the federal government will be allowed to execute the convicted murderer at Globe in Gila County where the crime was committed, unless Woodrow Wilson who will have become President in the mean time, intervenes. Counsel for Goodwin said an appeal will be made to Wilson to prevent Goodwin’s hanging on
March 14, 1913. Tombstone Epitaph – April 28, 1912 Twenty-four of the thirtysix men taken from the Globe district before the federal officers on the charge of selling liquor to Indians, pled guilty of the charge. Tombstone Epitaph – January 14, 1912 James Welsh, who shot and killed George Ross in a saloon in Miami, was found guilty at Globe and sentenced to 14 years in the Florence Penitentiary. Ross was one of the best known Miners in the southwest. He was a man of marvelous strength, and with the Melvor brothers held the world’s record for sinking a shaft 100 feet. Tombstone Epitaph – July 21, 1912 At Globe Marshal Bob Pinyan arrested a Slavonian who pulled a gun and who it is alleged, was preparing to assassinate the members of the Servian Club lined up for a parade. Bisbee Daily Review – January 05, 1912
June 2012 Globe, January 4 -Sheriff Henry Thompson, of Gila County, who was today indicted by the grand jury for the murder of Mike Jurascovich, a Slavonian bartender, tendered his resignation to the board of supervisors this afternoon. The board immediately named Deputy Sheriff Frank Haynes as sheriff to fill the unexpired term. Tombstone Epitaph – March 03, 1912 Held up by two masked robbers last Sunday evening underneath the Hill Street Bridge at Globe, and robbed of about $10 in money, William Lingstrum, bridge foreman for the Arizona and Eastern
Nugget Railway, received a severe knife cut in the hand while attempting to resist. One of the hold-ups flourished a revolver while the other wielded a knife. Tombstone Epitaph – May 5, 1912 Crossing the “Bridge of Sighs” on his way from the jail to the courthouse to receive his sentence for murderous assault, Frank Ballant leaped 40 feet to the ground and was instantly killed. He feared a long sentence and said he would rather be dead than in prison. Tombstone Epitaph – July 21, 1912 In a fight in a Globe saloon tonight, a Mexican,
M. Chavez fatally stabbed R. Carizico in the abdomen. Chavez attempted to kill another Mexican. Chavez escaped to the hills but was run down and arrested by a mounted deputy marshal. Tombstone Epitaph – November 24, 1912 Ott Joseph, the Servian who shot Mrs. Luna at Miami, a short time ago because she refused to be his wife, was given a hearing before Judge Lafayette P. Nash and was held to bail in the sum of $2,500, which he gave and was given his liberty. HAYDENWINKELMAN Continued on Page 12
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718 N OWENS STREET MLS#: 21102549 Great location nestled up against a beautiful bluff at the end of the road gives you great privacy, beautiful deck above the carport and back porch with mountain views, new shingled roof, remodeled home, new doors, security doors, flooring, kitchen and bathroom fixtures, painted interior and exterior. 4 sky lights, double pane windows, oak kitchen cabinets, fans,front and back porch’s give this home country charm, nice sized yard with trees.Additional room off one bedroom great for office or craft room. Large remodeled room/ office or guest room off of the car port with laundry area, it also has access door to the back porch. So many possibility’s with this home it is a must see. $ 110,000
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Martinez was discovered a reward was offered and Continued from Page 11 eleven men including Graham Guardian - August Deputy Nash took up the trail. Martinez was 16, 1912 captured by J.L. Brown and Sheriff Frank Haynes is William Kellogg at Putman in receipt of a letter from Deputy Sheriff Walter Nash Wash, twenty miles from Hayden. to the effect that he has Tombstone Epitaph – July captured Juan Martinez 21, 1912 at Hayden and from there Mike Rice, former he would be taken to newspaperman and Florence from which place recently in the employ he had escaped August of the Ray Consolidated 5. Martinez is under a life Copper Company has sentence for the killing of a white man near Riverside been appointed as Justice of the Peace at Hayden about seven years ago. with a salary of $100 per As soon as the escape of
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month and will resume the duties of his new office immediately. Tombstone Epitaph – February 18, 1912 Refusing to leave Hayden when commanded to do so, a vagrant was beat with the butt end of a revolver and bound over to the grand jury. Hayden evidently has no use for the idle class. Bisbee Daily Review – July 28, 1912 Max Newton, colored, while on his way from Hayden to Miami became involved in a domestic quarrel and shot his wife five times. He used the remaining cartridges in an attempt at suicide and blew off a portion of his jaw. He then loaded the dead wife into a wagon and drove to Hayden and surrendered to the authorities. MAMMOTH Arizona Republican – March 28, 1912 An exciting man hunt across two counties and over narrow and dangerous trails through mountainous country resulted yesterday in the capture near Mammoth of two men
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supposed to be implicated in the theft of a couple of horses from a Five Points livery last week. When the outfit is finally returned it is also thought likely that a fine saddle the property of J. F. Cleaveland will be found among the loot. The men were espied from a railroad train near Winkelman on Sunday and the chase began that night. It continued unremittingly until yesterday afternoon when the sheriff’s office was notified of the capture. The prisoners will be taken to Ray arriving there today. Officers from Phoenix will bring the suspected men back to the city. KELVIN Graham Guardian – September 21, 1912 A woman by the name of Bessie Miller and Pete Painter, formerly a barber in Globe, were shot Saturday night at Kelvin, by George Finley. Finley met the Miller woman and Painter at the Southern Hotel. Owing to some differences existing between the trio, Bessie Miller and Painter began to abuse Finley, who attempted to remonstrate with them. Becoming angered, report has it, they began shooting at him, but he was not struck. Finley, who was in the employ of the ice plant, ran across the street and secured a gun, and returning shot Painter through the side and hand and shot the Miller woman in the thigh. Neither was severely wounded. PINAL COUNTY SALARIES Tombstone Epitaph – March 17, 1912 At a meeting of the Board of Supervisors in Pinal County last week, salaries were fixed for county officers as follows: Sheriff, $3600; undersheriff $1,620; deputy sheriff and night guard $1,200; clerk superior court $1,800; deputy clerk superior court $1,200; constable at Ray $600; J.P. Casa Grande $300; J.P. Florence $400; J.P. at Ray $1,200; constable at Florence $300. (Annual Salaries)