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Volume 4, Number 12

Shootout in Devil’s Canyon Part 2, See Story Pages 4-5

September 2011

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First Harvest in for Oracle’s Own Backyard Vintner

See Our Improved & Expanded Community Calendar, Pages 2 & 3 Self-Defense, See Page 2

See Story, Pages 6 & 7

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September 2011

Nugget

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ChildrenDefense and the Martial Arts Self By Steve Weber HOW DO CHILDREN BENEFIT BY TAKING MARTIAL ART INSTRUCTION? This is a reasonable question that is often asked but the answer can be more complex than one might initially expect. My most likely response to this question is to make any number of inquiries of my own, such as: What prompted this visit or this call? What do you want to achieve through this instruction? What made you choose my school?

Questions like these give me a general indication of parental concerns, goals or aims, and level of Martial Arts understanding. The most common concerns are safety, class size, subject matter, cost, and class time convenience. When people are convinced it is the right choice, these concerns are no longer an impediment. The most common goals or aims include the following: • Development of concentration skills and increased ability to stay focused.

Nugget James Carnes…...........................................Publisher Jennifer Carnes.................................… Editor-In-Chief Michael Carnes….......................General Manager John Hernandez.........................................Reporter Taylor Sheaffer Ritter........................................Reporter Jamie Ramsey .............….......... Office Manager,Kearny Janis Graham ...................... Office Manager, San Manuel Email:

Submisions & Letters: jenniferc@MinerSunBasin.com Advertising & Questions: michaelc@MinerSunBasin.com

www.pinalnugget.com Published the fourth week of each month. Business office is located at 139 8th Ave, P.O. Box 60, San Manuel, AZ 85631. Subscription rates paid in advance: $9.00 per year or $5.00 for 6 months U.S. Change of address should be sent to the publishers at P.O. Box 60, San Manuel, AZ 85631. Member: Arizona Newspaper Association, National Newspaper Association.

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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• Learning to operate in an environment that is structured and demands attention. • Coping with challenges that can take them out of their comfort zone. • Dealing with the frustration caused by emotional, physical, or mental demands. • Development of social maturity and appropriate behavioral expectations. • Knowledge that selfrespect and confidence are traits acquired by successful work. • Physical fitness that is age appropriate and promotes life-long healthy habits. • Self-defense skills that promote peace but enable one to better cope with bullying. • Honoring loving parents, being less self-centered, and having respect for authority. These are the things we hope to engender regardless of your Martial Arts understanding. 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

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Community Calendar

Saturdays, 8 a.m., San Manuel Open Air Market. Phone 212-2337 for more information. See you there! Every Saturday, 9 a.m., Oracle Farmers Market. The Farmers Market at the Triangle L Ranch is held every Saturday at 9 a.m. till noon. Mondays, 11:45 a.m., Bridge at the San Manuel Senior Center. Bridge is back! There will be an indoctrination and refresher session from 11:45 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Bridge games will begin at 12:30. There will be hand outs to help you learn the rules and counting in Contract Bridge. Tuesdays, 12:30 p.m., Bridge at the Oracle Community Center. The Oracle Senior Center bridge group is open to the Tri-Community. We play on Tuesdays from 12:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. Interested in playing, call Mary at 896-2604 or Ethel at 896-2197. Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., Yoga at Rolling Rock Gallery in Superior. There’s a free (donations accepted) yoga See Calendar, Page 3


September 2011

Calendar

Continued from Page 2 class Tuesday nights at 6:30 p.m., Rolling Rock Gallery, 160 Main Street, Superior. Every Wednesday, 1:30 p.m., Sewing Bee and Tea at the Oracle Community Center. From 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. each Wednesday, the Oracle Community Center ladies meet to work on crafts. Saturdays, 8-11 a.m., Margaret’s Garden Market at Guyton’s Store in Oracle will have different artisan breads, various sweet breads, Ginger’s mild and hot salsa, local raw honey, a variety of jams and jellies, and a good selection of summer vegetables and fruits. Saturday, Sept. 3, 6:30 a.m., St. Francis Car Show Golf Tourney at Queen Valley. At the Queen Valley Golf Course, Saturday, Sept. 3, the 3-Man Scramble formatted St. Francis Fiesta Car Show Golf Tournament will be played. Registration is 6:30 a.m., shot gun start will be at 7:30 a.m. Cost is $40 per player. Cash prizes, to be determined by number of entries, will be rewarded for Betting Hole, 1/2 the Pot. Food and raffles will be part of the fun. For more information, contact Art (Jap) Ramirez at 520-827-0941 or

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Nugget Joe Castaneda at 520-8270865. Saturday, Sept. 3, LWC Golf Tourney at SaddleBrooke Ranch. Living Word Chapel’s Seventh Annual Golf Tournament, a youth ministry fundraiser, will be held Saturday, Sept. 3, at SaddleBrooke Ranch Golf Club. Men and women will enjoy a complete program of special events: 18 holes of golf with golf cart, followed by a lunch and an exciting awards banquet at Living Word Chapel, 3941 W. Highway 77, Oracle. For more information, go online to www.lwcaz.net or call the church office at 896-2771. Sept. 5, 10:30 a.m., Prickly Pear Cactus Fruit Classes at the Arboretum in Superior. Apache Junction author Jean Groen harvests hundreds of pounds of prickly pear cactus fruit each summer -- and shares her picking and juicing techniques during a one-hour class, teaching our visitors how to harvest these forbidding fruits without your hands becoming a virtual porcupine of painful cactus spines and glochids. Class is repeated four times in order to divide crowds due to the high level of interest; there is no pre-registration required. The class is included with regular admission of $9 for adults or

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$4.50 for ages 5-12. Saturday, Sept. 10, 7 a.m., CRC Charity Golf Tourney at Queen Valley. The first CRC Charity Golf Tournament benefiting the Gila County Community Food Bank and Superior Food Bank will be held on Saturday, Sept. 10, at Queen Valley Golf Course. There will be a shotgun start at 7 a.m. Come out and support your local food bank or cheer on your favorite golf team. There will be raffles, a silent auction, food and plenty of fun. For more information contact us at crcmain@copperresource-contracting.com or 480-313-2600. Saturday, Sept. 10, Town of Hayden Fiestas Patrias. The Town of Hayden Fiestas Patrias has been scheduled for Sept. 10. Food booth applications can be picked up at the town hall. For more details or questions, please contact the Town of Hayden at 520-356-7801. Saturday, Sept. 17, 6:30 a.m., Zen of Macro Photography Shoot with Andrew Henry at the Arboretum in Superior. Class runs from 6:30 to 9:30 a.m. Call 520-689-2723 to register and prepay $30 to BTA annual members, $39

nonmembers. Sign up for this class by calling Arboretum staff at 520-689-2723, and have your credit card ready to prepay. Saturday, Sept. 17, 8 a.m., Pinal Mountain Elks Golf Tourney at the Apache Gold Stronghold Golf Course in Globe. Tee off for this special golf tournament at the famed Apache Gold Resort Apache Stronghold. For information, contact John O’Donnell at 928812-1010. Saturday, Sept. 17, 9 a.m., Miami Fiesta at the Bullion Plaza Green in Miami. Enjoy a full day of Hispanic entertainment, booths and food in celebration of Mexican Independence Day. It all happens on the green in front of Bullion Plaza Museum in downtown Miami. A car show is planned along with a full day of family fun. Saturday, Sept. 17, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Cobre Valley Regional Medical Center Annual Health Fair. The Cobre Valley Regional Medical Center is hosting the Annual Health Fair to be held on Saturday, Sept. 17, from 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. on the CVRMC Campus. It kicks off with a 5 K “Get Fit Run.” To sign up for the run, email

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requests to getfitrun@cvrmc. org. If you are interested in participating in this year’s Health Fair, please contact Jane at (928) 402-1230. Sept. 17 and 25, 10:30 a.m., Pomegranate Workshop at

the Arboretum in Superior. No pre-registration is necessary for this fun and informative class. Packed with anti-oxidants, pomegranates See Calendar, Page 9

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Shootout in Devil’s By John Hernandez It was close to noon when Phinn Brown and young Landry encountered the Mexicans in the canyon.

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but was caught a short while later and killed. A rancher named Lakel was in the area near Pete Smith’s camp when he

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heard four rapid gun shots followed by a pause then two more gun shots. Lakel was aware that Brown had gone into the canyon to arrest Smith and knew the gun shots meant trouble. It wasn’t long before he saw two riders headed his way. Lakel hid in the bushes and observed Pete Smith and another Mexican riding down the trail. Pete Smith was riding Brown’s horse. Lakel watched them cross Mineral Creek and as soon as they were out of sight, he hurried into town. Lakel reported what he had heard and seen to the authorities. The news spread quickly and the people of the area in the towns of Ray, Hayden, Kelvin, Globe and Florence were stunned to hear about Brown as he was a popular and respected lawman. A posse was quickly formed among the angry members of the community. They rode swiftly towards Devil’s Canyon. Brown’s body was found near the mouth of the canyon. He had been shot in the chest. They picked up the trail of the shooters and continued up the canyon. As they entered a narrow pass, they were met with gunfire. Deputy George O’Neill’s horse was shot out from underneath him but no one had been hit by the ambushers. Posse members scrambled for cover and looked to return fire. During the exchange of gunfire, posse member “Curley” Henderson spotted one of the Mexicans and shot him dead. The other Mexicans, reported to be two or three in number then fled up the canyon. The posse approached the area where Henderson had shot the ambusher and found the body of Pete Smith. Phinn Brown’s Winchester rifle and ammunition belt were found on Smith’s body. Brown’s horse was found nearby. The posse rode deeper into the perilous canyon.


September 2011

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Canyon, Part 2 the fear and anxiety was heightened by rumors of a race riot in Sonora, or was it just rumors? Early news reports of the shooting were confusing and inaccurate. Names of the deceased, accounts of the shootings and even the number of people killed in the canyon were often mistaken. A Globe dispatch read: Deputy Sheriff Finn Brown and three Mexican horsethieves were killed in a running gunfight between outlaws and officers, and seven Mexicans and one American were killed at Ray in a race riot following the news of the fight. Brown and his Deputies met the outlaws at Devil’s canyon after a long chase. Brown was killed after two Mexicans had been shot. An hour later Deputy Henderson killed the third Mexican. When the news of Brown’s death reached Ray, the Americans raided the Mexican section of the town driving men, women and children into the hills and killing seven Mexicans while one American was shot and killed by terror stricken fugitives. Further trouble is imminent. A report out of Phoenix dated August 20, did nothing to allay the fear

The body of Will Landry was soon found. It was later reported that he had been tied to a tree and shot 17 times. A short while later two more bodies were found. The dead men were identified as Earl Miller and Frank Bacon. The papers referred to them as timekeepers at the Ray Consolidated Copper Company but on their death certificates, Bacon was listed as a timber helper and Miller as a powderman. They were known to have lived in the canyon area. Apparently they had been surprised by the Mexicans who were fleeing further into the canyon and had been killed quickly and stripped of their possessions. When word of the grisly death of young Landry and the killings of two more Americans spread through the area, tensions were inflamed and rumors were rampant. Stories said that more Mexicans living in the area had joined the bandits and no one knew how many gang members were now fighting against the posse. Gossip said that one of the bandits was heading for Florence. Another tale said that the posse had caught up with one of the Mexicans near Superior and had him surrounded. As night fell

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that Smith, Antonio Lopez and five other Mexicans were stationed near the shaft in the guise of wood choppers as guards. The uprising was set for the twentieth.” The shooting incident and word of the race riot made national news. The Los Angeles Times headlines read, “Race War in Arizona; Death List is 16.” Some authors in writing the story of the murder of Phinn Brown and the ensuing man hunt, say there was no riot and it was misinformation reported

by the press caused by the confusion and fear during the four day running gun battle and pursuit of the bandits. The word riot was freely used by the press during this time especially when minority races were involved. Other authors have claimed that there was a riot. If not a riot, there were shooting incidents and arrests made in the town of Sonora which were in some way related to the Devil’s Canyon incident. A Mexican supervisor

of an all Mexican crew was known to have been murdered. He was found stabbed to death in his bed. Law men and deputized civilians had also been stationed around the hills surrounding Sonora to prevent further escalation of what may have happened in town or what they feared may happen. They were also there to prevent any of the fleeing horse thieves from returning to Sonora to hide. Back in Devil’s Canyon the posse continued its See Shootout, Page 10

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and anger. The paper reported that “Information from Ray seems to show unquestionably that the killing of Deputy Sheriff Brown has resulted in the discovery of a plot for a general uprising. The Sheriff of Pinal County is on his way to the old Gibson shaft, five miles north of Ray where guns and ammunition are believed to have been stored. Letters from M.H. Cucillos of Miami to Pete Smith, a half-breed who was killed by the posse after the death of Brown show

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First harvest in for Oracle’s By Nina Knight “Pleasure for one hour, a bottle of wine. Pleasure for one year, a marriage; but pleasure for a lifetime, a garden.” Chinese Proverb If someone would’ve told me a year ago I’d be writing an article about a vineyard, and especially in Oracle, I’m pretty sure I’d think they were dipping into someone’s wine cellar for sip or two! But that is what’s so great about life, all the unknowns and little surprises along the way… like meeting a “Backyard Vintner” in your own back yard! Approximately six years ago George and Mary Jane Everette purchased

10 acres of land on the outskirts of Tucson in the small town of Oracle. Two years later they moved from Chandler, with their then three-year-old daughter, Gianna, into their newly-built Tuscan-style home. The vast view of the high desert surrounding their property makes it easy to transport oneself to a distant village in the Italian countryside. Once while growing up in Chicago and playing in his grandfather Tamburino’s basement, young George found a photo of the land where his grandfather grew up; the small town of Vagilio Di Basilacta in Potenza, Italy. George concedes that photo is

“very reminiscent” of his property in Oracle. Consequently, George is quick to say the idea behind the vineyard wasn’t so much a dream realized as a “thought resurrected.” Twelve years prior George resided in Matsumoto, Japan, just outside Nagano where the 1998 Olympics took place, teaching English to the Japanese. “I lived near a vineyard where cannon sounds boomed from dusk until dawn,” a tactic used to scare birds from the ripening grapes. “It was a little annoying at times, but not too bad,” revealed George with a chuckle. However, there won’t be cannon sounds coming

from the Everettes’ vineyard this summer, instead, they’ll have nylon mesh surrounding each 200’ row to keep the birds at bay. Before planting the vineyard, George knew certain issues needed to be addressed. “My biggest concern was the wind factor,” he said, “but that’s why I planted my rows parallel to the prevailing winds.” Soil and sunlight are also extremely important. He knew planting the vines on the rocky western slope, running east to west, would give them optimum sunlight with very little shading and excellent

drainage as well. “You know what they say,” smiled George, “the rockier the soil, the better the grapes.” Planting their vineyard on that western slope served the Everette’s especially well to withstand Oracle’s snowy winter, and most importantly, when temperatures dropped to freezing in April. In fact, another Oracle vintner stopped by the Everettes to find out how their vineyard fared after all of their vines had frozen. It goes without saying how important water is, especially in the desert where rain can be fickle and there can be long dry

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Merlot grapes ripen on the vine. (Jennifer Carnes photo)

spells. Knowing this, the Everettes installed a drip system for the vines. Then, when the monsoon season arrives, or there’s a lot of winter rain, they simply shut the water supply off. There are three variety of grapes in the Everette’s vineyard; Chardonnay, Merlot and Tempranillo. The latter being used mostly for blending, however, “the Tempranillo could very well stand out on its own,” says George. Each year the flavor of the grapes is determined by what the French refer to as terroir. Explained by Jim Law in his book The Backyard Vintner, “I define terrior as the place in which the grapes are grown reflected in the personality of the wine. It’s what makes your wine unique.” Or, as the international wine magazine Gilbert & Gaillard put it, “Terroir is the combination of ground and microclimate which makes particular areas produce distinctive wines.” Staying as organic as possible is George’s goal, meaning no pesticides or herbicides. However, he said when it comes

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Vintner George Everette checks the progress of the Chardonnay wine already beginning the fermentation process. (Jennifer Carnes photo)


September 2011

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very own backyard vintner to using the additive sulphur dioxide (S02), it’s definitely helpful in reducing harmful bacteria and/or oxidation that might grow in the wine. According to Jim law, “Today’s wines have many fewer sulfites than

they have had historically, principally because we understand how other methods, such as the use of inert gases and lees (sediment formed over time from the yeasts and skins of the grapes), can help achieve the same

goal. However, even though we have reduced its use, S02 is still considered necessary in winemaking.” Each year brings a different focus; planting, pruning, weeding and harvesting. “Last year was all about weeding the

(5’ spaced) rows,” said George, “this (3rd) year it’s about pruning back the vines so the sugars will concentrate in the grape cluster,” instead of going to unnecessary vine growth. “Normally we’ll prune six to 12 nodes out,” he explained, “the quality of the grape is better with clusters closer in.” And depending on the grape and its location, ripening comes at various times. The weather will impact the timing as well. “There are microclimates in every vineyard,” said George. “Just a few degrees difference can ripen a cluster quicker than its neighboring vine.” When asked where the wine will be processed and bottled, George nodded his See Vintner, Page 11

Tempranillo grapes are transferred into a first stage fermentation container after being NUGGET destemmed. (Jennifer Carnes photo)

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September 2011

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GLOW set for Sept. 9, 10 at Triangle L in Oracle The premiere illuminated art show and event in the state returns again for the enjoyment of all on Sept. 9 and 10 from 7 to 11 p.m. The annual event is now in its eighth year. The Triangle L Ranch in Oracle is the site of GLOW. GLOW was the idea of Sharon Holnback, artist and owner of the Triangle L Ranch. She was inspired by sculptures with light and

luminarias she had seen in Pima County. “This would be such a great place (Triangle L Ranch) for an exhibit like this,” she thought. Sharon knew a lot of artists in Tucson. She called them and they put illuminated sculptures up. “The first year it was just kind of a party,” Sharon said. “The response was great! Everyone was talking about

it. It has since gotten bigger and bigger.” Sharon says that GLOW is a real positive celebration. “There is a lot of diversity in the people and the artists. It has been well received and a positive experience except for one year when a few deputies from the Pinal County Sheriff’s Office forgot Oracle was part of America and that they are here to serve and protect the public. But this is

all behind them now and they have been a positive force in regulating traffic and keeping the peace at the event.” Visitors can expect illuminated sculpture, mixed-media installations, light projections, glowing performance art and live music. GLOW’s spectacular displays range from works by school children to avantgarde pieces by some of the state’s best known artists.

Attendees park and walk the road onto the grounds under a galaxy of colorfully lit lanterns that appear to float in the night sky. The ADOBE barn/gallery hosts lit artwork and the outdoor sculpture path and the ranch landscape is filled with glowing installations. One of the special features this year will be “Diamond Jim” Hewitt’s interactive display of music driven visuals projected on a large screen. The software, Hewitt said, displays colorful moving shapes that change as musical rhythm and pitch changes to direct them. Visitors to GLOW will be able to press keys on a keyboard to play notes and change the images displayed. If no one

is pressing keys, recorded original music will drive the images. There will be food and nonalcoholic beverages available for purchase. The 1890s ranch house will be open and will welcome guests to sit on the cafe style porch and enjoy the spectacle. Walking shoes and flashlights are recommended. Tickets are available at the gate and are $10 for adults, $5 for kids under 18 and kids under three are free, but must bring an adult with them. Come and enjoy the positive energy in the peaceful desert setting of the Triangle L Ranch. It is there you will experience the Glow. For tickets or more information, go online to www. TriangleLRanch.com.

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TWO BEDROOM, 1 BATH 108 6th Ave. Great location, backs to desert, large back covered patio with spa, metal roof, new cooler & workshop $35,900. 123 Ave. A Clean, well kept home with enlarged kitchen, remodeled kitchen and bath, carpet/cermanic flooring, C/L fence and all appliances. $59,900. THREE BEDROOM, 1 BATH 124 Webb 2 car garage, A/C, fenced yard, remodeled kitchen. $54,900. SALE PENDING 20 Ave. A Lovely home with beautiful fenced yard. Fruit trees & large shed. Upgrades & views. Includes appliances. Backs to desert. $65,000. 113 McNabb Upgrades galore, remodeled kitchen and bath, block wall, stove, frig, dishwasher and shed. $63,000. THREE BEDROOM, 1-3/4 BATH 201 Avenue I Pride of ownership evident in this home on large landscaped corner lot. Metal roof, A/C, wood privacy fence, 3 garages, workshop, carpet & ceramic flooring, all appliances. $126,900. 311 5th Pl 1,744 sq. ft., lots of storage, chain link, fence, den or additional bedroom. $44,900. Open Monday-Friday After hours or evenings call: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. TONYA LARgENT ....................................... 520-256-1095 Available by appt. anytime. BILL KELLAM.............................................. 520-603-3944 MIKE gROVER ............................................ 520-471-0171 SHARON FLAKE ......................................... 520-483-0657 RICHARD LARgENT................................... 520-256-1406 EQUAL REALTOR HOUSING PAULA MERTEN-BROKER......................... 520-471-3085 OPPORTUNITY


September 2011

Page 9

Nugget

Southern Arizona Symphony to open with showpieces by Liszt, Smetana By Punch Howarth On Saturday, Oct. 8, the Southern Arizona Symphony Orchestra will perform in SaddleBrooke the opening concert of the 2011-2012 season. Galindo’s Sones de Mariachi (Mariachi Songs) opens the program. Soloist Gareth Johnson will then be featured in the popular Violin Concerto in E minor by Mendelssohn. The second half of the program includes March Past of the Kitchen Utensils by Vaughn-Williams, Smetana’s The Moldau and Les Preludes of Liszt. The last two selections are by well known Eastern European composers, Bedrich Smetana and Franz Liszt. Smetana along with Dvorak were Bohemian Nationalist composers of what was to become the Czech Republic. Smetana lived

in an Austrian controlled Bohemia at a time when feelings of independence were growing. A work of intense pride about Bohemian nationalism is Smetana’s Ma Vlast (My Country). The work is a series of six tone poems relating to visions of Bohemia. The second, Viltava (River Moldau) that flows past Prague, is the work being performed. It opens with rippling of the river’s birth, followed by a hunt, nymphs swimming in lunar illumination, a village wedding, shimmering reflections of ruined castles, rapids, and final rush to the sea. Smetana’s music is basically Germanic due to his training and was a disciple and friend of Liszt. He develops a Czech musical tradition in mid life that includes folk music and dances, operas based upon Czech life i.e. The Bartered

Bride, and becomes the Slavic focal point for those who follow. Hungarian Franz Liszt, also a product of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, experienced three periods of his musical life. Early on he was a profound piano virtuoso with very large hands. Secondly he became a conductor of orchestra and opera, and following this he became a composer. His compositions reflect a change away from traditional symphonic works to a new tone poem form that leads to Wagner and Richard Strauss. A major influence on his composing were the descriptive works of Berlioz. Les Preludes is the second of 12 symphonic tone poems by Liszt and is the best known and most popular. The Lone Ranger and Tonto loved it as it was used as theme music for the long running radio

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to the Arboretum’s flock of Turkey Vultures before the big black birds fly away on their winter migation southwards. The Arboretum opens at 7:00 am today, one hour earlier than usual for September, so visitors can join our staff and volunteers ‘vulture viewing’ from 7:00-8:30 before Dr. Pearson leads the 8:30 am bird walk. Also at 10:30 a.m.

author Conrad Storad will read his entertaining children’s book, Rattlesnake Rules. Bring your camera, today brings a chance to see a real, live vulture up close and personal at the Arizona Game & Fish Department wildlife rehabbers living exhibit near the smith building - with other rescued birds, mammals and reptiles too.

Continued from Page 3 have been labeled a “super food,” and they’re easy to cultivate in Arizona . Twice in September this informal outdoor workshop offers a chance to learn to harvest, juice and prepare these tangy, nutritious fruits in an informal one-hour workshop with Jean Groen and Robert Lewis. Make sure to stay until the end -tasty homemade pomegranate snacks and recipes will be shared following the class. Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 17 and 18, Perform in the Superior Fiestas. The entertainment committee for the St. Francis Fiestas is looking for anyone with talent who would like to perform at the Fiestas Patrias in Superior September 17 and 18. For more information, contact Melissa Torres at 520-827-0772. Saturday, Sept. 24, 7 a.m., Bye Bye Buzzards Celebration at the Arboretum in Superior with a special guest reading by author Conrad Storad. ASU Professor and author Dave Pearson is the special guest interpretive guide for September’s seasonal salute

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and TV show along with the William tell Overture. The work was inspired by poems of Joseph Autran, Les Quatre Elements and Nouvelles meditations poetiques by Lamartine. The work opens with a long developing quiet introduction followed by a

military fanfare. In themes to follow are pastoral, warlike, dreamy and indecisive sections. The fanfare returns much enlarged for an expected big ending. This work celebrates the 200th anniversary of Liszt’s birth. This concert will be

presented in SaddleBrooke at the Desert View Performing Arts Auditorium on Saturday, Oct. 8, at 7:30 p.m. and again on Sunday, Oct. 9 at 3 p.m. at St. Andrews Presbyterian Church in Oro Valley. For tickets and other information go to: www.sasomusic.org.


Page 10

Shootout

Continued from Page 5 pursuit. Another Mexican was reported to have been shot and killed near Superior. He was Ubaldo Amaya, Pete Smith’s half brother and the man reportedly seen with Smith when the stolen horse was first reported. By this time the group of fleeing Mexicans had split up in an attempt to throw off the pursuit of the posse. Supposedly another Mexican was killed by the

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September 2011

Nugget posse although his identity was never discovered. The press continued to report him as the “unknown Mexican.” By the next day, deputies and posses from Pinal, Gila and Maricopa counties were searching for the Mexicans. The hunt lasted four days before most of the renegade band was considered captured or killed. It would take longer to figure out the number of men involved in the shootings and all the identities of the Mexican gang members.

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On Friday August 21, Jose Maria Alvarado AKA Antonio Lopez was captured near Mesa, Arizona. He was arrested by Maricopa County officers and taken to the Maricopa County Jail by Sheriff Adams. He had been arrested as a suspect in the murder of Erasmo Lugo who was stabbed to death in Goldfield. Pinal County Sheriff Henry Hall arrested another suspect Juan Sol in Miami on Sunday the 23rd. Sol had a gunshot wound in one of his legs. He was known to have been at the wood choppers camp and had been identified in Ray. Sheriff Hall was sure he had been at the scene of the canyon killings. Alvarado told a story about the killings that was printed in the Florence newspaper. The Arizona Blade Tribune said it was a remarkable story but disconnected. They also said his version had many

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conflicting statements in it. Alvarado’s version said: “When Brown came to our camp, he demanded that Smith give up the horse and surrender. Smith and Amaya killed Brown and robbed his body. Then they chased the boy (Landry) down the canyon, caught him and hanged him to a tree with a rope and then killed him with their rifles.” Alvarado continued, “We went back to the camp and got more guns and then went down the canyon. We knew the officers were coming to find out what was the matter with Brown. When they came we opened fire on them from the brush. Pete Smith was shot in the mouth and the bullet tore out the back of his head. We left him and ran back to the camp. Ubaldo (Amaya) and I started to go to Superior. We came on the camp of the Americans from Ray (Miller and Bacon). They were sleeping rolled up in their blankets. Ubaldo shot them,” said Alvarado. Alvarado and Amaya

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left the dead American’s camp and fled over the hills to Superior. Amaya was discovered and attempted to flee. He was shot and killed during the pursuit near Superior. Alvarado was in Superior when he heard the shots that killed Amaya. He left town quickly and hid in the abandoned ruins of old Pinal. He said he saw a posse pass by him twice. He then headed towards Mesa where he was soon caught. “No other Mexicans were implicated,” he said. It would be another month before the last of the outlaws would be apprehended. Ramon Villalobo was the last of the Mexicans captured. Villalobo was trailed by a “Mexican tracker” as the newspapers reported. The tracks had led him into Globe where the trail was lost. He picked up the tracks again and followed them to Clifton. They led to a house owned by Villalobos’ brother. Once there the Mexican detective contacted Sheriff

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Patty in Clifton. Patty along with Marshal Crawford took immediate action in making the arrest. They wired Sheriff Hall in Pinal County to pick up his prisoner. The Arizona Blade Tribune said, “The trailing and arrest of the last of the murderous gang is a triumph for Sheriff Henry Hall.” Villalobo told the authorities how he avoided them. After the posse killed Pedro Smith, Villalobo fled and made his way down to Kelvin where he found the railroad tracks and followed them to Clifton. He holed up there in his brother’s house until he was discovered. He was preparing to cross over to Mexico when captured according to newspaper accounts. The papers also said he confessed quoting him as saying, “I was the partner of Pete Smith through the Ray murders. You have got me. I am ready to take my medicine. I hold up right hand and swear I have confessed the truth and I leave the rest to God.” See next month’s Nugget for the Aftermath. Editor’s Note: Special thank you to Chris Reid and the Pinal County Historical Society Museum in Florence for research information and photo. Thank you to the Kearny Library for Sonora photos.


September 2011

Vintner

Continued from Page 7 head in the direction of the garage. The French refer to this kind of winemaker as a Le Garagists. According to Jim Law Le Garagists are “…a small-scale, progressive winemaker with very basic facilities who make outstanding wines,” then adds, “…many of the wines are the most sought after in the world.” When George revealed the new “bladder” press that recently arrived from Italy, it was like a car enthusiast showing off their new engine! George explained how the bladder, which is like a thick rubber tire in the center of a stainless steel sievelike cylinder, is filled with water, then expands and presses the grapes through the cylinder walls to drain into the trough below. From there, the juice goes into the fermentation tanks where the fermenting process will begin. After a period of time the wine will go into bottles to settle, finish fermenting, rest and eventually be enjoyed. The French term “elevage,” refers to the process from planting to bottling and loosely translates to the careful tending to and “raising” of the grapes. Each component plays a role in the grape growing business; one can argue it comes down to a science of sorts. Some vintners rely heavily on lab analyses, going by numbers to guide their decision-making process. Others, like Jim Law, say, “There is no one best technique, grape variety, soil type, or wine. It is all subjective. In this regard, I consider wine growing to be more of an art than science.” George understands both sides, however, he leans to a less technical hands-on approach enjoying time with his vines in evenings after work; tending the soil, tasting the grapes, crunching a seed or stem… an all-encompassing

Page 11

Nugget process that tends to grow on the vintner with time. If all goes well and as planned, the Everette’s could get 100 cases (or considerably more) from their 400 vines. Later on, in the primary vineyard area, there’s room for at least 200 more vines, and substantial acreage for further expansion if the Everette’s so desire. After stashing away some cases for friends and family, George and Mary Jane will offer their wine for sale at the restaurants here in Oracle first, then, who knows what delicious opportunities will follow?

My guess is something splendid, for sure! *Side Note: As for the future of wine globally, “Gilbert & Gaillard’s” May release of 2010 informs us “China & Hong Kong have been declared the main markets of growth

in global consumption.” And 2010’s Vinexpo survey revealed, “Japan is the second largest wineconsuming nation in Asia, but with moderate growth, while India’s growth is eye-catching, predicted to double by 2013.”

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40 ACRE RANCHES north of Prescott, AZ. Priced to sell! Forested, majestic wilderness. 6200’ REALTOR elevation. Deer / Elk country. Terms available. 602957-7132 for brochure. Visit: www.hillcrestranches. com. (AzCAN) ~ Oracle Office 1812 W. American Ave. • 896-9099 hv@olhoracle.com • www.OLHoracle.com Se habla Espanol ADVERTISE YOUR HOME, property or business Oracle Listings - Homes for sale in 87 AZ newspapers. Reach over 1 million HELEN VINSON, BROKER, 400-0242 Call: •Solid brick home on 1/3 ac., with oak trees •Established feed store, 2,000 sq. ft., building plus hay readers for ONLY $330! Call this newspaper or • AGENTS • and a spacious backyard. Wood, slate and barn on .42 ac lot, fully fenced. $199,000. visit: www.classifiedarizona.com. (AzCAN) travertine floors, ceiling fans, wood burning •Stunning farmhouse on 3.3 ac in Cherry Valley, horse BONNIE BUSHEY, 487-9211 heat. $159,000. facilites, garden area, peace and quite, lovely interior 7000 sf building for sale $99,000, 129 N. Main •Excellent MH on 2.5 ac. with fantastic views, details. $345,000. ANGIE SALAZ-CONTRERAS, 975-4483 split floor plan with large MB, block skirting, St., Mammoth. Tom 520-982-0200. K4/21 TFN•Enjoy the wildlife and views from this immaculate Email: covered deck. $78,500. home on an acre. So many upgrades inside, flagstone MAMMOTH PLAZA FOR SALE. $320,000. 12,000 THERESA TROOP, 400-8292 .•1.25 ac. Flat usable, homes only area, horses allowed. $59,500. •Very well maintained home surrounded by patio. $225,000. sf on 4with acres. Tom, 520-982-0200. 4/21/TFNK oak trees, lovely fireplace, large kitchen, quiet •Almost new MH, 3 bd., plus bonus room, large kitchen •Oaks and boulders on 1 1/3 ac. that will provide your home DIANE ESTRADA, 419-6888 neighborhood. $94,000. with lots of cabinets, breakfast bar and DR, 360 deg. great views. $110,000. FOR LEASE 214 Main St. Mammoth. 3,200 sf •Priced to sell! Home needs work, but land and views on 2 1/2 ac, horse propoerty. $199,900. GREG CURTIS, 241-0712 •Just over 1 ac with beautiful views, very private. Utilities in. for 1K/ month. Tom 520-982-0200. neighborhhod are great. $29,000. •Rent or buy! Cozy bungalow with lovely patios and $49,000. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

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views. $119,000. •Views in every direction from this lovely MH on 1.25 ac., heated swiming pool, horse property, everything you could want! $195,000.

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1016 N WHITE OAK PLAC MLS#: 21121374 This beautiful manufactured home on 1.25 acres has 360 deg. views of several mountain ranges, including the Galiuros & the Catalinas. Watch the skiers on Mt. Lemmon in winter! This is a horse property and also has a built-in heated swimming pool. The garage can accomodate up to 4 cars or part of it can be workshop w/ rafters for additional storage space. Floor plan offers an open area that flows from the living room to dinning room. A view of the Galiuros can be seen from the bay window in the kitchen breakfast area. Swimming pool can be accessed from Master bedroom. Custom rock work was done for the retaining wall. AC is new. Pool has solar as well as gas heating. Everything is in great condition. $ 195,000

•Beautiful hilltop views from 5 ac. parcel. Can be split. Horse property. Well Share. $89,500. •4 lots, 1.25 ac. each, custom home area. Owner will carry. Submit offers. $82,000. •Commerical property on America Ave. owner has started construction on approximatly 6,000 sq. ft. bldg and is including building materials on site. $145,000. •Horse Property! Build your home or put a manufactured home on this great 3.34 ac parcel. $109,000. •Choose your own parcel from 1.25 to 3.75 ac., flat, easy to build on, utilities at street. $84,900 to $210,000. •40 ac. for your own ranch, can be split, great investment property. $60,000.

•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. •REDUCED!! 3.3 ac. on Linda Vista Rd with great views, ready to build, utilities at road. $164,900. •Two Lots with shared well 1.5 ac each. Price reduced to $26,500. •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. •Half acre plus lot with all utilities, paved road, homes only area. $33,000. •One acre with new access off Linda Vista, boulders, views, trees. $105,000. •7.14 ac. in Oracle with 360 deg. views. Can be split, horses allowed, MH or site built ok. $150,000.

•1002 W. 3rd Ave. - 2,200 sq ft. home on 1/3 ac lot. 5 bd., laundry room, pantry private back yard. $119,500. •910 W. 2nd Ave. Totally renovated 3 bd, 2 ba, 2nd bath changed to master bath, new kitchen & appliances. $74,000.

•1013 W. 3rd Ave. Brand new kitchen in this 3bd / 2 ba home. Lease w/ OPTION to Buy! $59,900.

20894 S RIVER ROAD MLS#: 21121052 Completely remodeled homestead on the historic Mercer Ranch along the San Pedro River. The home includes 47 acres with shipping corrals, horse facilities, haybarn, and HUGE 4700 sq ft airplane hanger that could easily be converted to an indoor horse facility, warehouse, or storage. Small landing strip for ultra lights. The beautiful ranch home was extensively remodeled in 2004 including new kitchen, roof & HVAC, new floor coverings & new bathrooms. Huge screened porch extends the living area of the home. Great well with high production. Potential income-facilities are currently leased to the adjacent rancher to help cover cost. $ 295,000

•2 view lots, city water, sewer, paved roads. $16,500 each. •Great mountain views from this 3.75 ac. south of Mammoth. $47,000. •Just under 44 acres for your own little ranch, hilltop location south of Mammoth. $344,000. •Spectacular 7 ac. in Aravaipa Canyon, well and septic already installed, rustic barn on property. $147,000. •3.92 ac. on Barrows Pl. with hilltop views. You can have site-built or MH, horse property. $59,000. •Block home new interior paint, great views, carport. $65,000.

•2 ac. parcel in Mammoth w/older MH & shop. Has been surveyed into 4 parcels or you can build on it. $79,000. •Almost 1/2 ac. with MH that has a lot of upgrades added recently, hanidcap ramp. $40,000. •Well-kept home on 3 lots, wood kitchen cabinets, workshop, 2 car carport, great views. $87,900. •Large home in Mammoth, great for a family, wood burning stove in family room, large bedroom & bath upstairs. $45,000. •80 ac. with lots of desert vegetation and great views of the San Pedro Valley on Scaton Ln. $150,000. •Privacy at the end of the road in Mammoth. Many upgrades in the home, cozy home, country charm. $114,900.

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Page 12

September 2011

Nugget

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September 2011 Nugget