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August 9, 2017 • Vol. 15, No. 34

POSTAL PATRON CAVE CREEK

www.thefoothillsfocus.com

ECRWSS Carrier Route PreSorted Standard U.S. POSTAGE PAID Permit No. 371 Cave Creek, AZ

Anthem | Black Canyon City | Carefree | Cave Creek | Desert Hills | New River| North Phoenix | Tramonto | Vistancia

Station 145 construction on track for November opening

ELIZABETH MEDORA STAFF

DESERT HILLS – Construction on Daisy Mountain Fire Department’s

Station 145 in Desert Hills

Pictured: Station 145

is moving swiftly, and the station is on track to open in November 2017.

STATION 145 continued on page 11

MCSO investigating crash at Bartlett Lake NORTH VALLEY – A teenager was seriously injured in a boating accident on Bartlett Lake on Aug. 5, about 1:15 p.m. The Maricopa County Sheriff ’s Office Lake Patrol Division is seeking information on the crash. According to MCSO, the head-on crash involved a speedboat and a personal water craft. The 15-year-old water craft rider sustained severe injuries to his face and head and was transported to shore by other boaters. He was airlifted to Maricopa Medical Center; he remains hospitalized in stable but serious condition. The speedboat involved left the scene. MCSO searched the area; no suspect/s were located.

MCSO said the speedboat may have had a black canopy top, with a possibly light grey hull, with tones of charcoal and black. MCSO is seeking to contact two people of interest in this case; one boat occupant is described as a white male about 30 years of age, approximately 5’9, with a shaved head and welltrimmed goatee, and the other occupant has been described as possibly a black-haired Hispanic female, about 20 years old. Lake Patrol Detectives ask anyone who was involved in helping at the scene or witnessed any suspicious activity at the boat ramps around that time to contact the Sheriff ’s Office at (602) 876-1011.

Suspects arrested in Anthem Canyon Springs principal recognized after road rage incident with Principal of the Year award at Sunset Point ANTHEM – Two people were arrested in the Outlets at Anthem parking lot on the afternoon of Aug. 2, following a road rage incident that took place at the Sunset Point rest stop. According to a news release from Yavapai County Sheriff ’s Office, YCSO deputies were dispatched to the Sunset Point rest area on the afternoon of Aug. 2 for a weapons offense. Reports indicated an armed man fired a handgun in the air during some type of dispute.

“Deputies contacted a 37-year-old man and his wife regarding the incident,” the news release stated. “The man/ victim, a semi-truck driver, was parking his rig at the Sunset Point rest stop when a male driver in a BMW sedan cut him off and nearly caused a collision. The BMW then parked nearby. The victim chose to contact the driver to see if he was ok and warn him about the dangerous maneuver.”

ROAD RAGE continued on page 3

ELIZABETH MEDORA STAFF

ANTHEM – Ask local parents and students about Canyon Springs STEM Academy Principal Tricia Graham, and you’ll get responses like, “Amazing”, “Hard-working”, and “Best principal ever!” Principal Graham has been recognized for her dedication to education and community with the Deer Valley Unified School District Principal of the Year Award for 2017. This school year is Graham’s 22nd year working in education.

“I have taught special education and general education in Michigan, New Zealand, Cave Creek, and DVUSD,” Graham said in an email interview. In 2002, she began working as an assistant principal at Desert Mountain School, then worked as an AP at Gavilan Peak School. Graham started her first principalship at New River School in 2004, leaving New River for Canyon Springs seven years later.

AWARD

Pictured: Principal Tricia Graham

EDUCATION:

TRAFFIC:

KIWANIS:

Educators discuss

How the SMARTDrive system

Carefree Kiwanis donates

after-school programs

in Anthem works

funds to local schools

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Page 10

continued on page 9

OTHER : • Bluhm Column

7

• Service Directory

15

• Classified Ads

18


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August 9, 2017

Benefits of before and after school programs for children KATE ARTMANN STAFF

NORTH VALLEY – Not only do before and after school programs provide care for children, but they also give children the opportunity to learn important skills. As the new school year begins, many parents are seeking options for before and after school programs, and multiple options are available. Heather Turner, Education and Community Services Child Care Coordinator of Cave Creek Unified School District, believes that before and after school programs increase academic success, prevent emotional and behavioral issues, and improve leadership skills. “Afterschool programs provide a safe place to be without parents where kids can learn, make friends and create an extended family to fall back on and trust when they need it,” Turner said. The “Kid’s Club” program offered in Cave Creek is focused on project-based learning. Children from preschool through sixth grade can participate in a variety of activities such as art, science, construction, dramatic play, brain games, and reading. According to Turner, the Sanford Harmony Social and Emotional Learning Curriculum

is an important component to the program. It teaches students how to interact with one another and regulate their emotions. “We try to use social and emotional learning strategies in all aspects of the program, but especially during our welcome time in the morning, announcement time in the afternoon and larger projects, stories and games on our many early release days where have plenty of time to dive into the curriculum,” Turner said. This year, the program will be following the Healthy Eating and Physical Activity Standards that are endorsed by the National Afterschool Association. “This will include making sure our breakfast and snack menus are filled with healthy choices, that the students get plenty of physical activity and that the staff are not only teaching these lessons but modeling them as well,” Turner said. The staff receives at least 18 hours of training per year. They are taught First Aid, Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation and Crisis Prevention. Eva Harlow, Program Supervisor for Before and After School Programs of Deer Valley Unified School District, believes that providing a safe

environment for children is important. “It is in these programs that we can positively impact youth development through social skills and activities, community service opportunities, problem solving skills, and mentoring youth into becoming independent thinking adults,” Harlow said. Before and after school programs in Deer Valley offer homework help, group games, arts and crafts, hands-on science and STEM opportunities, and quiet areas for reading. If you are interested in working with children, Deer Valley Unified School District is looking for qualified individuals to work in their before and after school programs. You can apply on www.dvusd.org or contact Eva Harlow at Eva.Harlow@ dvusd.org for more information. Cave Creek Unified School District is also looking for part-time Program Leaders for their before and after school programs. You can apply or get more information on www. ccusd93.org.

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Construction begins on wrong-way detection system PHOENIX – Construction of a firstin-the-nation system to detect wrongway vehicles and alert law enforcement and other drivers is scheduled to start. this month, following State Transportation Board approval of the contract for installation. At the direction of Governor Doug Ducey, the Arizona Department of Transportation has accelerated the start of construction on the $3.7 million pilot project along 15 miles of Interstate 17 in Phoenix. That includes pre-ordering materials, including thermal cameras that will detect wrong-way vehicles as well as poles and fiber-optic cable, rather than waiting for a contractor to secure those items. ROAD RAGE

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The suspects, later identified as 31-yearold Eric Thomas Casey and his passenger, 23-year-old Justice Hunt, both from Phoenix, exited the BMW. According to the report, Hunt threw her coffee in the victim’s face; Casey produced a handgun and fired a shot in the air. The suspects then drove away. A witness also provided a statement to deputies. YCSO noted that the victim was able to obtain the suspect vehicle license plate from his tractor’s dash cam, and deputies issued a search and locate bulletin to surrounding law enforcement agencies describing the suspect vehicle and its occupants. Deputies also discovered the victim’s wife, who had remained seated in the truck, videoed part of the confrontation on her phone, and the video appeared to support the victim’s story and his apparent non-aggressive demeanor while speaking with the suspects. A .45 caliber shell casing was recovered near the BMW’s parking space.

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Construction is starting a month sooner than earlier project estimates. Installation and testing are expected to be completed by early next year. The system will use thermal cameras to detect a wrong-way vehicle along an offramp, triggering an illuminated wrongway sign with flashing lights aimed at getting the attention of the driver. The system will immediately alert the Arizona Department of Public Safety and ADOT while warning other freeway drivers in the area through overhead message boards. On the freeway, additional thermal cameras placed at one-mile intervals will signal when a wrong-way vehicle passes to help State Troopers plan their response. Later that afternoon, deputies were notified that Department of Public Safety troopers located and stopped the suspect vehicle at the Outlets at Anthem. The handgun was also found and seized. According to the release, deputies spoke with suspect Casey, who admitted firing the warning shot because he felt threatened by the victim; Hunt acknowledged throwing coffee on the victim because he refused to leave. Based on Casey’s admission that he fired the handgun, his reckless discharge of a weapon by firing a ‘warning shot’, threatening by conduct and words to cause serious physical injury to the victim involving the handgun, and brandishing/ firing a handgun in a public place while acting recklessly endangering the victim and bystanders, Casey was arrested for Disorderly Conduct with a Weapon, Threatening, and Endangerment, YCSO stated. Hunt was arrested for one count of Disorderly Conduct for throwing a cup of coffee on the victim. Both suspects were booked at the Camp Verde Detention Center.

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August 9, 2017

community news

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46641 North Black Canyon Hwy. New River, AZ 85087 main

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623-465-1363 editor@thefoothillsfocus.com foothillsfocus@qwestoffice.net Publisher: John Alexander Managing Editor: Elizabeth Medora Office Manager: Karen Alexander Art Director: Dave McQueen Web Master: Eric Rodriguez Account Executives: Stan Bontkowski Contributing Writers: Tara Alatorre Judy Bluhm Shea Stanfield Gerald Williams Monte Yazzie

D-backs accepting submissions for school challenge PHOENIX – The Arizona Diamondbacks Foundation is now accepting applications for the $100,000 School Challenge, presented by University of Phoenix, to benefit schools across the state of Arizona. The program is open to all Arizona public, private, and nonprofit charter schools, Grades K-12, and teachers and administrators are encouraged to “make their best pitch” on why they deserve to receive this important funding by submitting an application online at dbacks.com/ schoolchallenge by Sept. 29. The D-backs kicked off the program in the spring of 2012 with the $100,000 School Challenge and received an overwhelming response that inspired the team to continue the program annually. With more than 3,000 applications over the past five seasons, the Arizona Diamondbacks Foundation has been able to help more than 140 schools for a grand total of $750,000 since the program began. The Arizona Diamondbacks Foundation and University of Phoenix provide a combined $100,000 for the program. The grants, which range up to $5,000, have helped schools from across the state with innovative programs to satisfy an array of needs. The School Challenge is part of the D-backs’ overall charitable efforts and this year the team and its charitable arm, the Arizona Diamondbacks Foundation, surpassed

$50 million in combined donations since its inception in 1998, including more than $4.5 million in 2016. For more details, see dbacks.com/ schoolchallenge. The Roadhouse to host blood drive CAVE CREEK – Help save a life through blood donations. A blood donation drive is happening Aug. 20, at the Roadhouse in Cave Creek. The drive runs 9 a.m.-2 p.m. To choose a time to donate, visit www.redcrossblood. org/rcbmobile/drive/ chooseDonationTime.jsp. The Roadhouse is located at 6900 E Cave Creek Rd. Record total raised for charitable causes through specialty plates PHOENIX – Arizona’s specialty license plates have generated over $9.8 million for charitable causes and public programs, according to figures from the fiscal year that ended June 30. In the previous fiscal year, that figure totaled just under $9.4 million. Many long-time plates continue to see growth in their sales, and the overall figures were bolstered by the introduction of four new plates midway through the fiscal year. Those plates support the 100 Club of Arizona, Special Olympics, Grand Canyon University scholarships and preservation efforts for Historic Route 66. Specialty plates typically cost $25. Of that, $17 is committed to the benefiting organization. For more information about specialty

plates, including how to order, visit ServiceArizona.com. CSHS Class of 2017 receive Arizona and CCUSD Seal of Biliteracy SCOTTSDALE – Cactus Shadows High School, located in the Cave Creek Unified School District, has announced that 34 graduates received the Arizona Seal of Biliteracy for Spanish and six graduates received the Arizona Seal of Biliteracy for French. Of those graduates, 23 students of Spanish and three students of French went on to reach CCUSD’s Seal of Biliteracy, which has more rigor than the state’s requirements. Congratulations to the following graduates who received the Arizona Seal of Biliteracy: Students of Spanish – Ashland Campbell, Ariana Heiner, Alex Inchausti, Gregory Isho, Korie Kerr, Peter Magitbay, Shavonne Morin, Cassidy Nguyen, Dominic Rafie, Shannon Smith, and Madison Swaney; and students of French – Michael Marcin, Rebecca Meils, and Audrey Woods. Cactus Shadows High School would also like to congratulate the following graduates who received both the Arizona and CCUSD Seal of Biliteracy: Students of Spanish – Helena Benedetto, Dylan Dorough, Gage Duncan, Rachel Dutcher, Griffin Gabler, Jordyn Hill, Riann Johnston, Black Lee, Ella Marencicm Taylor Martos, Kameron Moore, Natalie Nabaty, Kourtney O’Connor,

Gabrielle Payne, Bridget Powers, Cody Radigan, Chantal Savoie, Abigail Steward, Nolan Stirling, Josee Teegardin, Levi Ulmer, Daniel Witkop, and Jordan Wittman; and students of French – Regan Anderson, Laila Elias, and Olivia Nicholls. CCUSD offers its students World Languages, PreK-12, with Chinese, French, and Spanish Immersion schools. To learn more, see www.ccusd93.org. Medicare 101 Workshop in Anthem ANTHEM – Learn more about how Medicare works and ask questions about Medicare at a Medicare 101 workshop at the Anthem Civic Building on Aug. 23. The workshop runs 1-3 p.m. Rose Unger of the Rose Agency will be answering participants’ questions on Medicare. The workshop is free to attend. For more information, call (602) 697-4047. Foothills Food Bank to take part in Relay for Life CAVE CREEK – The American Cancer Society’s Relay for Life of Cave CreekCarefree is set for Oct. 14, 6 p.m.-2 a.m., and Foothills Food Bank and Resource Center, an event partner, will be part of the action at Black Mountain Elementary School. The physical address of the school is 33606 N. 60th St. Foothills Food Bank & Resource Center participants will meet at the track and walk it through the night. To serve as a relay team member, enter online at

Kate Artmann Disclaimer:

The Foothills Focus is a free and weekly publication. It is delivered to Anthem, Black Canyon City, Carefree, Cave Creek, Desert Hills, New River, North Phoenix and Tramonto. We reserve the right to refuse any proposed advertising. No part of this publication may be reproduced by any measure without the expressed written permission of the publisher. The Foothills Focus cannot and will not be held responsible for any content of the contained advertisements in this issue. This consists of any inserts, display advertising, Service Directory or classified advertisements. The content of the contained advertisments are the sole responsibility of the advertiser. For any questions regarding information contained in such endorsements, please contact the specified advertiser. Thank you. -The Foothills Focus

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August 9, 2017

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community news foothillsfoodbank.com. To make a donation, visit the Foothills Food Bank web site and click on the Cave Creek Relay for Life tab, or send a check to the American Cancer Society in the name of the Foothills Food Bank. For more information, visit www.facebook.com/rflcavecreek or cavecreekrelay.org. Arizona Sunrise Series run at Foothills Park PHOENIX – The Arizona Sunrise Series #6 run at Foothills Park is happening on Saturday, Aug. 19. The run starts at 6:30 a.m. The Foothills Park run is a 5K. The run features age group awards, medals, real time results, and more. A post-race runners’ brunch will be available. For more details, see http:// startlineracing.com. Not-Quite-Full Moon Hike, Aug. 19 CAVE CREEK – Experience the scenic trails of the Cave Creek Regional Park after dark with the Not-Quite-Full Moon Hike on Aug. 19. The hike runs 7-9 p.m. Meet Ranger Mark at the Nature Center to hike by the light of the moon and stars. Participants are encouraged to bring along cameras. Bring plenty of water, a flashlight, and wear sturdy shoes. Pets are not allowed on the hike. For more information, call the Cave Creek Regional Park at (623) 465-0431.

Jewelry making class, Aug. 12 ANTHEM – A jewelry making class will be held at the Anthem Civic Building on Aug. 12, starting at 9 a.m. The class will be led by Denise Paradis, who has taught jewelry making, including wirework and metalsmithing, for a number of years. Classes are 2-3 hours in length. All tools and materials are provided. Classes are limited to six participants, ages 16 and over. Cost for the class is $48. Register for the class in-person at the Anthem Civic Building. ‘Reimagined Trash’ art exhibition at City Hall PHOENIX – The current exhibition, ‘Reimagined Trash,’ continues at both the Gallery @ City Hall and Arizona Science Center through Aug. 25. The featured artwork by Christine Lee and Ann Morton offers new perspectives on re-using materials and items recycled at the 27th Avenue Solid Waste Management Facility. In 2016, both artists worked as Artists in Residence through a new collaboration between the City of Phoenix Office of Arts and Culture Public Art Program and the Public Works Department’s Reimagine Phoenix. Located on the ground floor of City Hall, 200 W. Washington Street, The Gallery @ City Hall is open weekdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Paws 2 Read at Sunrise Mountain Library PEORIA – Kids are invited to the Sunrise Mountain Library for Paws 2 Read on Aug. 12, 10-

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11:30 a.m. Paws 2 Read is an ongoing library program that allows children to read aloud to therapy dogs. This program helps kids become more confident readers and have fun practicing their reading skills. For more information on Paws 2 Read or other library programs, call (623) 773-8650. Celebrate Honey Bee Day at Butterfly Wonderland SCOTTSDALE – Butterfly Wonderland is hosting a week-long celebration of National Honey Bee Day, starting Aug. 19. Participants will learn the importance of honey bees and their place within the ecosystem, while listening to educational talks, enjoying honey samplings, viewing the live honey bee exhibit in the Conservatory, and more. Activities run 9 a.m.5 p.m. daily from Aug. 19-26. Cost is free with paid admission. To register, call (480) 8003000 ext. 210 or visit www. butterflywonderland.com. Butterfly Wonderland is located at 9500 East Via de Ventura, in Scottsdale.

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August 9, 2017

Smarter roadways, safer driving: Anthem’s SMARTDrive put to the test ELIZABETH MEDORA STAFF

ANTHEM – Drive on Daisy Mountain Dr., and you’ll notice the “SMART Drive” signs along the road. These signs indicate that Daisy Mountain is part of a pioneering effort to make roadways “smarter”, promoting road safety. This system works via transmitters that can communicate with traffic signals to prioritize certain vehicles, like emergency vehicles. This program makes vehicles and traffic signals interact for safer driving.

SMART Drive history

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According to the Maricopa County Department of Transportation web site, the Connected Vehicle Program was initiated in 2007 by MCDOT, the Arizona Department of Transportation, and the University of Arizona. The idea behind it was to identify in what ways technology could improve incident management, traffic signal operations, and more. “During this time, MCDOT developed the concept of vehicle prioritization and used this concept to develop applications to improve safety for emergency responders,” MCDOT states on its Connected Vehicles Program web page. “This concept, now known as the MCDOT Program, SMARTDriveSM prevents emergency vehicles from colliding with one another at signalized intersections while responding to emergencies. The MCDOT SMARTDriveSM Program simultaneously communicates with multiple emergency vehicles arriving at the same intersection at the same time and relate back which vehicle has the right-of-way.” One of the first seven test beds in the country was constructed in Anthem in 2011. Since then, the Arizona Connected Vehicle program has expanded testing to include applications, such as a specialized pedestrian crosswalk app, a transit priority app, and a trucking priority app, MCDOT notes.

U.S. Department of Transportation/Google Maps image

Pictured: Traffic signals on Daisy Mountain Dr.

The main goal behind making traffic signals smart is safety. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration says that 35,092 people died in motor vehicle crashes in 2015. Researchers are looking for ways to utilize technology to help avoid crashes. MCDOT, University of Arizona Professor K. Larry Head, Ph.D., a team from UofA, and other agencies joined together for a SMARTDrive demonstration in Anthem on Aug. 3, and Foothills Focus staff had the opportunity to observe. Another demonstration is scheduled for next week.

Driving SMART The demonstration starts and ends in the CVS parking lot at Daisy Mountain Dr. and Gavilan Peak Pkwy. Inside the SUV for the demonstration, there’s a laptop with a program open that shows traffic signals and priority requests in the area. Multiple other testing vehicles are coordinating for this demonstration, each assigned a particular priority level. The demonstration SUV has priority requests showing on the laptop as it approaches Daisy Mountain Dr. traffic signals. This means the SUV will still wait at lights, but its direction gets priority to go sooner than if the system wasn’t receiving that priority request. All emergency vehicles get overriding priority status, vs. this demonstration SUV, which registers as a transit vehicle. The request status that the demonstration SUV is registering means that it’s “trying to get a green as soon as we safely can,” Dr. Head explains, while driving the vehicle.

“Emergency vehicles override everyone else,” Head said. The system maps out the road, showing traffic signals on the laptop as you approach them. The demonstration vehicles are playing different roles, including as emergency vehicles. The program recognizes the transmitted signals and provides incident messages for incidents, work zones, and emergency vehicles in the near vicinity as part of the demonstration. Overall, the program works impressively well. Some of the transmissions aren’t picked up as quickly as researchers want them to be, and results are noted as research on the project continues.

A smarter driving experience Researchers are continuing to look for ways to make the driving experience smarter and safer, trying out safety and efficiency techniques through technology. Getting vehicles equipped with more technology is part of the future plan. Researchers are looking into a vehicle alert system to help improve road safety as part of future roadway safety projects. Vehicles equipped with this technology would alert drivers to move over when, for instance, an ambulance was coming up behind them. Head also noted that they’re equipping local school buses for traffic signals. The goal isn’t to get “aggressive” with priority requests at the traffic signals but instead to do “what makes the most sense” for traffic safety and flow, according to Head. “I’ve been doing traffic signals for almost 30 years,” Head said. “It’s about time they got smart.”


August 9, 2017

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Around the Bluhmin’ Town

JUDY BLUHM

Does this dress make me look fat? Hmm…this is evidently one of the most frequently asked questions that wives pose to their husbands. Sadly, there is no correct answer. It seems as though the longer a couple stay married, the more often a husband might be coaxed to respond to this tricky, if not downright perilous question. Sitcoms have been based on this premise, books written on the topic, arguments have ensued and feelings have been hurt. Honesty may be a wonderful virtue. Men, do not even try it in this situation! Punt, run, stumble, fumble or simply refuse to answer. I have a girlfriend, Joy, who asked her husband last week, “Do these pants make me look fat?” George, being a thoughtful man, took a deep breath and very meekly said, “a little.” Okay, what’s wrong with that? From what I understand, the conversation went “sideways” when my friend proceeded to ask him what pants didn’t make her look “chubby” and George became tongue-tied. In his defense, he claimed he just didn’t know her wardrobe well enough to comment. Their plans to go out to a Mexican dinner abruptly changed when Joy said she suddenly felt like sushi. Tight pants and enchiladas just don’t mix. Chips and salsa? Forget about it. Raw fish with seaweed…now there’s a winning combination. So why, ladies, do we ask our husbands questions if we don’t want to hear the answers? Many a psychologist has written on this very topic, with no particular conclusion. But, there are some “answers” to the “do

I look fat” question that seem very useful. A colleague asked her husband, “Does my outfit make me look fat?” Her ever cool spouse replied, “It’s not my job to comment on your weight. I am here to tell you the truth and you are always beautiful.” Nice one! I told this to my husband, Doug, and he shook his head and laughed out loud. What’s so funny? There are some physicians and “experts” out there who think we are all obsessed with weight. Dieting is big business, being thin (really thin) is the standard for all super models and yet, most Americans struggle with a few too many pounds. If the American Medical Association’s statistics are true, about one third of Americans are overweight and another third are obese. Yikes! And now the new term is “over-

fat” which means even rather thin people can be carrying too much belly fat around. Ugh. Of course our pants are too tight! We have become a super-sized nation of people still trying to squeeze ourselves into ill-fitting outfits that make us look like stuffed sausages. Or, maybe we don’t even recognize a “normal” weight (in ourselves and others). From “trick questions” to “wrong answers,” sometimes less asking, more encouragement and a three-way mirror is the best “solution.” But if I must have to ask, Dear Readers, “Do I look fat in this dress,” please ignore me. I am just having a bad day. No response or emails necessary. Judy Bluhm is a writer and a local realtor. Have a story or a comment? Email Judy at judy@ judybluhm.com.

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SCOTTSDALE – Cave Creek Unified School District’s Education & Community Services Department is presenting Missoula Children’s Theatre’s Treasure Island, with performances set for Aug. 25-26. MCT will present Jim Caron’s Treasure Island, an original adaptation of Robert Louis Stevenson’s epic novel, with music and lyrics by Michael

McGill. Young Jim Hawkins, a mischievous lad, lives with his mother and six sisters in a seaside village on the coast of Maine. The year is 1782 and the American War for Revolution is in its last days. Longing for adventure, Jim comes under the hypnotic spell of the legendary pirate, Long John Silver. While waiting tables in the family Inn, Jim finds a treasure map and,

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with the villainous Silver as his seeming mentor, sails uncharted seas with only the ragged map and a flock of Gulls as guides. Always up for adventure, Jim’s Ruffian friends say farewell to their Village parents and serve as cabin boys for Long John Silver and his band of hilarious (although unsavory) Pirate types. Once on the island, nights are sleepless as true colors are revealed in our hero’s quest for the proverbial happy ending. Then, at last, the treasure is found and hand in hand we’re homeward bound! Casting for MCT’s Treasure Island is open to all students grades K-12. Casting will be held on Aug. 21, 4 p.m., at the Cactus Shadows Fine Arts Center. The MCT Treasure Island theater residency runs Monday, Aug. 21, through Saturday, Aug. 26. Rehearsals are scheduled 4-8:30 p.m. and may vary depending upon the part a child receives. To be part of the cast, go to ecsforall.org and click on Summer Online Registration or call (480) 575-2440. Performances of MCT’s Treasure Island at the Cactus Shadows Fine Arts Center are Friday, Aug. 25 at 9:45 a.m. and noon for student assemblies only. The public performance will be Saturday, Aug. 26 at 7 p.m. In lieu of tickets, a reverse donation is accepted and appreciated after the show on Saturday. The Cactus Shadows Fine Arts Center is located at 33606 N 60th St, in north Scottsdale.


August 9, 2017

Facebook.com/TheFoothillsFocus AWARD

continued from page 1

“I am beginning my seventh year as principal at Canyon Springs,” Graham noted. Graham was nominated for this award by her administrative peers. In a news release on DVUSD.org, the Deer Valley Unified School District noted that Graham has helped her school provide “equity, quality, and choice for students and families.” The release noted Graham’s work in creating focus programs, including the expansion of the Renaissance Gifted Academy and ensuring students have Spanish instruction in all grades. “In addition, through systemic change and a focus to improve STEM education school-wide, Canyon Springs is recognized as an Arizona STEMfocused school,” the release stated. “Students at Canyon Springs School saw increases in AzMERIT scores in both English Language Arts and Math this past spring.” Canyon Springs, an A+ School of Excellence, is continuing its focus on Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math in the new school year. “We are working towards becoming one of the first five schools in the state to

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be an Official Certified STEM School by the National AdvancED Accreditation organization,” Graham said. Canyon Springs is also joining forces with awareness and outreach network MASK. “We are excited to be partnering with MASK (www.maskmatters.org) to bring awareness to our staff, students, and partner with parents regarding all of the issues our children face and how to help them be mindful and make positive decisions while giving the adults in their lives tools to have meaningful conversations with them,” Graham described. Asked about goals for the upcoming school year, Graham noted, “Our goal every year is to make school a home and family environment. This way, our students know we believe in them and we can focus on their academic and socioemotional progress.” “A focus this year will be on ‘Grit,’” Graham continued. “Most of the students who have been with us for years are pretty good about setting goals for themselves, but we are going to have a laser focus on our older students, ensuring that “Grit” or perseverance, hard work, and accountability are incredibly important virtues to embrace as they begin to move out of adolescence and in to young adulthood.”

Being an educator is both a difficult job and an extremely rewarding job. Graham’s inspiration has always been helping kids learn in the best way possible for them. “My focus is and always has been doing what is best for kids,” Graham said. “My best days are when I am out of my office interacting with students, building relationships and enjoying my time with

page 9

them in class or around campus. My job is to make the job of my teachers easier while ensuring a safe and happy culture and focused learning environment for our students.”

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SCOTTSDALE – Carefree Kiwanis has donated $21,000 to Cactus Shadows High School and Sonoran Trails Middle School, which will bring the Digital Citizenship Academy to the secondary students in the Cave Creek Unified School District. The donation was presented by Rick Heiken, who represented the membership of Carefree Kiwanis. CCUSD notes that in today’s fast-paced world of technology and social media, students are often unaware of the dangers that exist in the form of digital

predators and the permanent digital footprint that they are creating through social media – a footprint that will be with them for the rest of their lives. The financial contribution that Kiwanis has made on behalf of the students at Sonoran Trails Middle School and Cactus Shadows High School will allow each school the ability to educate and inform students, their parents, and the Cave Creek community at large on the dangers that exist online and the risks that students encounter through social media interactions.

The Cave Creek Unified School District would like to thank Kiwanis for assisting in educating CCUSD students to become upstanding digital citizens in school and as they move on to college. “Keeping our students safe and providing a safe learning environment is one of the most important things we do as school principals. I am thankful to Carefree Kiwanis for helping us keep our students safe in the digital world as well the learning environment,” said Dr. Steve Bebee, Principal at Cactus Shadows.


August 9, 2017

STATION 145

continued from page 1

“Our buildings are right on schedule,” DMFD Deputy Chief Danny Johnson said. DMFD expects to hold an open house at the new station sometime in November. This station replaces the old Station 145, which was torn down several months ago because the building was in poor shape, essentially damaged beyond repair by the expansive soil in the area. The old station was sinking, causing severe foundational damage that was estimated to cost as much or more to repair as it would cost to construct a new station. Construction of the new Station 145 is funded through a bond. In the interim of construction, Station 145 firefighters are working out of a temporary station near the construction site. To deal with the expansive soil issue, Johnson explained that the construction team for the new station over-excavated the site six feet down. Then, they imported “good dirt” to take the place of the expansive soil. A soil testing company was on-site throughout the process, checking the soil as the work went on. Equipment and furniture from the old Station 145 has been sent to other stations for use there, replacing aging or worn out items. “All the equipment has been reused at other stations,” Johnson said. When going over the plans for the new Station 145, it’s clear that the design is focused on health, safety, and efficiency, with an emphasis on creating a safer living and working space

for firefighters. Every step of the design shows purposeful planning and detail, from the general layout to the individual rooms and storage areas. Johnson said that the new building took about a year to design, adding that CORE Construction has been a “great resource.” Johnson noted that making this new station cleaner for firefighters is a high priority. The diesel exhaust emitted by the fire engines is a carcinogen; the new station is geared toward reducing exposure to this danger, with multiple large vents installed throughout the bay. A room just off the bay will be specifically for turnout gear, leaving it space to outgas to lessen carcinogen exposure. A “clean room” off the bay will have space for cleaning up after calls, aiming to keep any cross-contamination from occurring by containing potentially contaminated items in that area and keeping these items away from firefighters’ living quarters. As the other DMFD stations get remodeled, “clean design” will be integrated there, as well. The east side of the station houses community space, including a community room for local meetings. The station also has an EMS room to treat patients who choose to come directly to the station with illness or injuries, instead of calling 911. (Johnson noted that the department strongly encourages people to call 911 for emergencies. Firefighters could be out on a call when someone comes directly to a station for treatment, and it’s faster to call 911 for emergency assistance.) The station has eight identical rooms for living quarters, which will be shared among

the firefighting shifts. The setup includes extra bedrooms so that the station has the ability to expand as needed in the future. The design of the building takes into account how many people will be living there, which Johnson described as planning for “three families.” This requires extra pantry space, closet space, etc., and it’s all been included in the design. The building also offers space for integrated videoconferencing, allowing firefighter training to take place remotely. Johnson noted that one area they’re especially enthusiastic about is a room dedicated to firefighter health and fitness. Research indicates an increase in cardiac issues in firefighters, and DMFD is aiming health and fitness activities towards cardio. This new fitness room will include a treadmill for the regular cardiac tests each firefighter undergoes, as well as other equipment targeted toward the job, including a stair stepper. The room will also have double doors to the outdoors, allowing for easy access for outdoor training. A 1/8-mile running trail will loop on the grounds. The building will have new safety and security measures, including a full fire sprinkler system. Firefighters will be able to park in a secured parking lot, as well. Firefighters help keep the community safe, and this new station will provide them a safe place in which to work. Johnson calls it a building that “protects the community and protects firefighters, as well.” Keep updated on the progress of Station 145 by following facebook.com/DMFDPIO and @DMFDPIO on Twitter.

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The Music of Life SHEA STANFIELD ARTS COLUMNIST

“You have brains in your head and feet in your shoes, You can steer yourself in any direction you choose. You’re on your own; you know what you know, And you will be the one who’ll decide where to go.” Dr. Seuss Seuss’s rhyme is delightfully whimsical, loaded with good advice, and illustrates life as adventurous and full of possibilities for the growing child. After all, creativity, intelligence, risk-taking, enormous talent, and a “can do” attitude are the foundation blocks for local artist Suzanne Lansford. She has built her diverse and successful career as an electrical engineer, as well as a violin aficionado from focused and creative modeling of her childhood. Suzanne and her sister Christine started life in San Pedro, California, moving to rural Klamath Falls, Oregon while still toddlers. There, the family grew vegetables in a backyard garden, while dad went to college, worked the ranch, and played piano at Shakey’s Pizza Parlor to support his family. Mom pitched in, canning fruits and vegetables, baking bread in a wood cook stove, and attended to the girls, as well as her own college studies. Suzanne remembers moving to Vancouver, Washington during elementary school; both of her parents completed their degrees at this time, dad in biology, biochemistry, and psychology and mom in radiology. In 1981, the family relocated to the Phoenix/Scottsdale area job market where the girls would finish school at Saguaro High School in Scottsdale and go on to attend Arizona State University, in Tempe. Looking back on those days, Suzanne remembers both Mom and Dad, although focused on the sciences, played the piano and read music. Mom favored the classical tunes, and Dad leaned toward classic jazz. Suzanne and her sister learned to play the piano and sing in harmony before they

could read a word in a book. Suzanne added in the violin, taking lessons from 5-13 years old in the Suzuki method, while Christine became accomplished on the upright bass and Barisax. The sound track to their childhood consisted of Mozart, Mendelssohn, Duke Ellington, Credence Clearwater Revival, Hank Williams, Judy Collins, and a number of others who would establish an eclectic musical taste in the two growing girls. The family lived across from the Arizona Biltmore Hotel where Big Tiny Little played in the Aztec Lounge with his quartet. Tiny had been Lawrence Welk’s ragtime piano player in the 1950s before Jo Ann Castle. Suzanne remembers, “His quartet played every old tune and jazz standard you could name at the time.” Tiny hired Suzanne, who was still in high school, to do a country western showcase on Friday and Saturday nights. By that time, she was accomplished on her violin, turned fiddle, for the country gigs. Suzanne considers this opportunity a “priceless” internship, where she was challenged to master the art of playing by ear. In 1990, Suzanne completed her Electrical Engineering Degree at Arizona State and started off on her “main career” with the nuclear power plant design firm of Sargent & Lundy. This would take her to Chicago, where she found engineering work and a smorgasbord of musical talent. There, Suzanne met jazz violinist Johnny Frigo, who welcomed artists to sit in with his duo at Toulouse on the

Pictured: Suzanne Lansford

Park, which she occasionally did. She also played with Alfonso Ponticelli’s gypsy jazz group, Swing Gitan, and with Steve Gibons’s eclectic acousticelectric, Third Coast String Quartet. In 1999, tired of all the traveling associated with a nuclear consulting career, Suzanne relocated to Florida. She accepted a position with a civil engineering firm, where she worked in transportation. This move provided a chance for her to put down roots in a community. While in Florida, Suzanne found bluegrass was the “flavor” of choice. She switched up her style to match local preferences, so well in fact, that she won the Yee Haw Junction Bluegrass Fiddle Championship twice during her time there. Back to Phoenix in 2011, Suzanne is now growing her engineering business, REDD Inc. As she will say, “If anyone needs a photometric study, roadway lighting or traffic signal design, they should check out my company at www.reddinc.com.” In her “out of the business world” time, Suzanne is playing in the trio, We3, with Nicole Pesce (piano) and Renee Patrick (vocals). Renee’s father George Grant was a member of the Ink Spots. As a result, We3 is a blend of Ink Spots, Latin, Classic Jazz, Pop, and much more. For concert schedule information, to hire We3 for your party, fundraiser, or special occasion, visit their web site at www.we3music.com. Contact Arts Columnist Shea Stanfield at flowingquill@ yahoo.com.


August 9, 2017

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movie review experience. It’s a technique that has been done before in cinema, but the sturdy direction of a talent like Bigelow really makes this technical choice shine. As the film ventures further into the tragic events of the evening, the film begins to lose its way. Instead of developing the situation and characters in delicate and subtle ways, like they do with the relationship of two friends or with the motives of a security guard (John Boyega) trying to promote peaceful relationships, the film resorts to a disordered commentary promoted by violence and brutality.

MONTE YAZZIE MOVIE COLUMNIST

In the summer of 1967 in Detroit, race issues between Black Americans and authority figures divided the city, turning it into a war zone of military patrolled streets filled with angry and frustrated protestors. Things were escalating for some time in Detroit before the rioting and looting began, and this was only the beginning, as merely a year later Dr. Martin Luther King would be assassinated, further escalating the fight for equality in America. Fifty years later and the fight is still being fought; portraits of Black Americans and uniformed authority figures still flash in the media with headlines that echo sentiments of justice and injustice for a divided world. It places director Kathryn Bigelow’s film “Detroit” in an all too pertinent place in history, one which is similar to the world we live in today in both emotion and context. Bigelow’s film takes a snap shot moment from the Detroit riots and transports the viewer into an uncomfortable yet insightful place. It’s not an entertaining film but rather a bold expression of emotions that compose many of the social concerns that have and are still relevant in the world today. “Detroit” focuses its attention on a single night, with a group of people at the Algiers motel on

DETROIT Dir: Kathryn Bigelow Starring: John Boyega, Anthony Mackie, Algee Smith, Jacob Latimore, Will Poulter, Jason Mitchell, Hannah Murray, Kaitlyn Dever, Jack Reynor, and Ben O’ Toole Monte’s Rating 3.75 out of 5.00 the west side of the city. Musician Larry (Algee Smith) and his friend Fred (Jacob Latimore) are staying at the motel, escaping the chaos of the city after a failed performance earlier in the night. The young men meet two girls, Karen (Kaitlyn Dever) and Julie (Hannah Murray), and join them at a party with some other hotel guests. Things take a terrifying turn when three local policemen, one of them still working after fatally shooting an unarmed looting suspect, and a patrol of National Guardsmen respond to reports of sniper gunfire coming from the motel. Bigelow takes the events of the Algiers Motel incident and turns it into something similar to a horror film. For a large majority of the film, the viewer is placed in the middle of unrelenting terror. The interrogation of a group of black men, but also two white women, is disturbing; events

escalate from harsh language, to physical abuse, to mental torture, and ultimately death. Bigelow and writer Mark Boal aren’t too concerned with providing surprise developments, ingenious plot structuring, or even much of a historical lesson; instead, they focus on the raw emotion of the moment, the fear that motivates action, and the individualized perception of how people remember a significant situation. While this method allows the filmmaker the opportunity to burrow into the feelings of the viewer within the specific moment, it also at times prevents the film from displaying why this moment meant so much for the city of Detroit and the civil rights movement. “Detroit” is shot in a very specific way, with an emphasis on the feeling of chaos and uncertainty. Cinematographer Barry Ackroyd, whose credits include “The Hurt Locker” and “United 93”, takes the camera and puts it in the middle of all the action and in the face of the characters. You can see the ignorance and blind compliance many of the people within the film are experiencing. The city burns and smolders in the background as the camera walks with characters and tightly frames them within terrible situations, in an essence trapping the viewer within the

“Detroit” is many times an observant look at a complicated, appalling situation. The opening of the film sets the precedent that issues in Detroit, but also in America, were at a boiling point; it was a progression of events highlighted by discrimination, segregation, and the abuse of authority and it slowly happened over decades of time. While the narrative never encapsulates the point of how rebellion led to change or how this change played a role in shaping American sentiments at the time, it does painfully display how familiar the past can look in the present.

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page 14

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The Foothills Focus

ARIZONA STATE LAND DEPARTMENT 1616 WEST ADAMS STREET PHOENIX, ARIZONA 85007 PUBLIC AUCTION SALE NOS. 16-119188 & 16-119585 PERPETUAL RIGHT OF WAY EASEMENTS Pursuant to A.R.S. Title 37, notice is hereby given that the state of Arizona through its Arizona State Land Department (herein called ASLD), will sell at Public Auction to the highest and best bidder at 10:00 a.m. on Tuesday, October 10, 2017, at the Arizona State Land Department, 1616 W. Adams, Room 434B, Phoenix, Arizona, perpetual right of way easements for the purpose of a Public Road with Underground Utilities situated in Maricopa County to wit:

SALE NO. 16-119188 TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 3 EAST, G&SRB&M, MARICOPA COUNTY, ARIZONA PARCEL: M&B THRU SWNW, SECTION 11. CONTAINING 4.76 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. BENEFICIARY: PERMANENT COMMON SCHOOLS (INDEMNITY SELECTIONS) Said right of way easement has been valued at $479,303.00 and consists of 4.76 acres, more or less. SALE NO. 16-119585 TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 3 EAST, G&SRB&M, MARICOPA COUNTY, ARIZONA PARCEL: M&B THRU NENESW, SECTION 10. CONTAINING 0.59 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. BENEFICIARY: PERMANENT COMMON SCHOOLS (INDEMNITY SELECTIONS) Said right of way easement has been valued at $59,870.00 and consists of 0.59 acres, more or less.

For a complete legal description of the land, prospective bidders are advised to examine the right of way application files as well as all pertinent files of ASLD. Additional requirements and conditions of these right of ways are available and may be viewed at the Arizona State Land Department, 1616 West Adams Street, Phoenix, Arizona. The complete files associated with the described land are open to public inspection at the ASLD, 1616 West Adams Street, Phoenix, Arizona, from 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., exclusive of holidays and weekends. Please direct any questions regarding this Public Auction to the Rights of Way Section of the Real Estate Division of ASLD at (602) 542-4098. This auction notice is available on the ASLD’s web site at www.azland.gov. Each potential bidder must show ASLD’s representative a cashier’s check made payable to the Arizona State Land Department in the amount specified under Terms of Sale Paragraph (A) below. TERMS OF SALE FOR 16-119188: (A) At the time of sale the successful bidder must pay the following by a cashier’s check: (1) The value of the right of way, which is $479,303.00; (2) A Selling and Administrative Fee of 3% of the value of the right of way, which is $14,379.00; (3) Reimbursable Estimated Advertising Fee, which is $2,500.00; (4) Reimbursable Appraisal Fee, which is $2,500.00. The total amount due at the time of sale is $498,682.00 (less $5,000.00 if the successful bidder is the applicant for a total amount due of $493,682.00). (B) Within 30 days after the auction date the successful bidder must pay the full balance of the amount bid for the right of way and pay a Selling and Administrative Fee of 3% of the purchase price for the right of way, less the amount paid under (A) (2) above. (C) No Selling and Administrative Fee shall be collected by ASLD if the successful bidder at auction is the beneficiary of the land trust. (D) Within 30 days after the auction date the successful bidder shall be required to pay the actual legal advertising cost, less the amount paid under (A)(3) above. TERMS OF SALE FOR 16-119585: (A) At the time of sale the successful bidder must pay the following by a cashier’s check: (1) The value of the right of way, which is $59,870.00; (2) A Selling and Administrative Fee of 3% of the value of the right of way, which is $1,796.00; (3) Reimbursable Estimated Advertising Fee, which is $2,500.00; (4) Reimbursable Appraisal Fee, which is $2,500.00. The total amount due at the time of sale is $66,666.00 (less $5,000.00 if the successful bidder is the applicant for a total amount due of $61,666.00). (B) Within 30 days after the auction date the successful bidder must pay the full balance of the amount bid for the right of way and pay a Selling and Administrative Fee of 3% of the purchase price for the right of way, less the amount paid under (A) (2) above. (C) No Selling and Administrative Fee shall be collected by ASLD if the successful bidder at auction is the beneficiary of the land trust. (D) Within 30 days after the auction date the successful bidder shall be required to pay the actual legal advertising cost, less the amount paid under (A)(3) above. BIDDING INFORMATION FOR SALE NOS. 16-119188 & 16-119585: (A) The time of sale shall be deemed to be the time of declaration of the highest and best bidder. The bidding will begin at the total value of each right of way. A bid for less than the value of the right of way or by a party who has not inspected the right of way and/or the associated files and records of ASLD will not be considered. (B) All bidders must sign an affidavit stating that they have undertaken due diligence in preparation for the auction and that their representative is authorized to bid and bind the bidder. It is the bidder’s responsibility to research the records of local jurisdictions and public agencies regarding this property. (C) Pursuant to A.R.S. §37-240.B, the successful bidder must be authorized to transact business in the state of Arizona no later than three (3) business days after the auction. The successful bidder must sign an affidavit stating it is the successful bidder and sign a Certification Statement pursuant to A.R.S. Title 37 and the Rules of ASLD. (D) If the successful bidder fails to complete the payment as stated in the auction notice together with the additional required fees within 30 days from the auction date, all amounts paid at the time of auction by the successful bidder will be forfeited. (E) In the event of forfeiture, the ASLD Commissioner may declare that the bid placed before the final bid accepted is the highest bid, and that the bidder has five (5) days after notification by ASLD to pay by cashier’s check all amounts due.

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ARIZONA STATE LAND DEPARTMENT 1616 WEST ADAMS STREET PHOENIX, ARIZONA 85007 PUBLIC AUCTION SALE NO. 16-119171 PERPETUAL RIGHT OF WAY EASEMENT Pursuant to A.R.S. Title 37, notice is hereby given that the state of Arizona through its Arizona State Land Department (herein called ASLD), will sell at Public Auction to the highest and best bidder at 10:30 a.m. on Tuesday, October 10, 2017, at the Arizona State Land Department, 1616 W. Adams, Room 434B, Phoenix, Arizona, a perpetual right of way easement for the purpose of Two (2) Drainage and Slope Easements situated in Maricopa County to wit: TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 3 EAST, G&SRB&M, MARICOPA COUNTY, ARIZONA PARCEL: M&B THRU TRACT 5, BLOCK 12 IN STATE PLAT 44, SECTION 24. CONTAINING 0.67 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. BENEFICIARY: PERMANENT COMMON SCHOOLS (INDEMNITY SELECTIONS) For a complete legal description of the land, prospective bidders are advised to examine the right of way application file as well as all pertinent files of ASLD. Said right of way easement has been valued at $153,715.00 and consists of 0.67 acres, more or less. Additional requirements and conditions of this right of way are available and may be viewed at the Arizona State Land Department, 1616 West Adams Street, Phoenix, Arizona. The complete file associated with the described land is open to public inspection at the ASLD, 1616 West Adams Street, Phoenix, Arizona, from 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., exclusive of holidays and weekends. Please direct any questions regarding this Public Auction to the Rights of Way Section of the Real Estate Division of ASLD at (602) 542-4098. This auction notice is available on the ASLD’s web site at www.azland.gov. Each potential bidder must show ASLD’s representative a cashier’s check made payable to the Arizona State Land Department in the amount specified under Terms of Sale Paragraph (A) below. TERMS OF SALE: (A) At the time of sale the successful bidder must pay the following by a cashier’s check: (1) The value of the right of way, which is $153,715.00; (2) A Selling and Administrative Fee of 3% of the value of the right of way, which is $4,611.00; (3) Reimbursable Estimated Advertising Fee, which is $2,500.00. The total amount due at the time of sale is $160,826.00 (less $2,500.00 if the successful bidder is the applicant for a total amount due of $158,326.00). (B) Within 30 days after the auction date the successful bidder must pay the full balance of the amount bid for the right of way and pay a Selling and Administrative Fee of 3% of the purchase price for the right of way less the amount paid under (A) (2) above. (C) No Selling and Administrative Fee shall be collected by ASLD if the successful bidder at auction is the beneficiary of the land trust. (D) Within 30 days after the auction date the successful bidder shall be required to pay the actual legal advertising cost, less the amount paid under (A)(3) above. BIDDING INFORMATION: (A) The time of sale shall be deemed to be the time of declaration of the highest and best bidder. The bidding will begin at the total value of the right of way. A bid for less than the value of the right of way easement or by a party who has not inspected the right of way and/or the associated files and records of ASLD will not be considered. (B) All bidders must sign an affidavit stating that they have undertaken due diligence in preparation for the auction and that their representative is authorized to bid and bind the bidder. It is the bidder’s responsibility to research the records of local jurisdictions and public agencies regarding this property. (C) Pursuant to A.R.S. §37-240.B, the successful bidder must be authorized to transact business in the state of Arizona no later than three (3) business days after the auction. The successful bidder must sign an affidavit stating it is the successful bidder and sign a Certification Statement pursuant to A.R.S. Title 37 and the Rules of ASLD. (D) If the successful bidder fails to complete the payment as stated in the auction notice together with the additional required fees within 30 days from the auction date, all amounts paid at the time of auction by the successful bidder will be forfeited. (E) In the event of forfeiture, the ASLD Commissioner may declare that the bid placed before the final bid accepted is the highest bid, and that the bidder has five (5) days after notification by ASLD to pay by cashier’s check all amounts due.

GENERAL INFORMATION: The ASLD may cancel this auction in whole or in part at any time prior to the acceptance of a final bid. A protest to either sale must be filed within 30 days after the first day of publication of this announcement and in accordance with A.R.S. §37-301. Persons with a disability may request a reasonable accommodation such as a sign language interpreter, by contacting the ADA Coordinator, at (602) 364-0875. Requests should be made as early as possible to allow time to arrange the accommodation.

GENERAL INFORMATION: The ASLD may cancel this auction in whole or in part at any time prior to the acceptance of a final bid. A protest to this sale must be filed within 30 days after the first day of publication of this announcement and in accordance with A.R.S. §37-301. Persons with a disability may request a reasonable accommodation such as a sign language interpreter, by contacting the ADA Coordinator, at (602) 364-0875. Requests should be made as early as possible to allow time to arrange the accommodation.

Ruben Ojeda (for) Lisa A. Atkins Commissioner. July 25, 2017

Ruben Ojeda (for) Lisa A. Atkins Commissioner. July 25, 2017


August 9, 2017

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SE RV I CE DIREC TO RY AC / HEATING

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Birthdays • Anniversaries All Occasions! Call to book an appointment today. Limited show time frames in Anthem and limited surrounding areas

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quired must be received by Friday 10 A.M. prior to the publication date. The f we don’t receive a response by the Friday 10 A.M. deadline.

page 16

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Foothills Focus

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August 9, 2017

Foothills Focus newspaper and Websites only. No other use is permitted without written permission of the Publisher.

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Savage Material

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Redo your older, better built furniture

• Home • RV • Motorhome

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Serving Desert Hills & the North Valley for over 15 years

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SEE AD ON PG. 19

www.aboveandbeyondglass.com ROC 233846 & ROC 236899

623-703-9155 Cave Creek, AZ

MEDICAL OXYGEN (888) 490-4280 Commercial & Private New, Used, Rentals, Refills, Pilots, POC’s

HOUSE CLEANING

DAVID'S Handyman Services Over 25 years experience

Call David

(602) 686-0208 not a licensed contractor

A Quality, Cleaning and Detailed Service

One Time Cleaning, Weekly, Bi-Weekly & Monthly, Move In & Move Out

Professional House Cleaning

Fully Insured and Bonded Personnel

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DREAMING

BY DESIGN Construction & Landscaping LLC BBQ • Stone Veneer Gazebo/Ramadas • Fire Pits Pavers/Flagstone/Travertine Bee Hives • Outdoor Kitchens Water Features • Clean Ups Tree Trimming • Accent lighting • Curbing • Turf Irrigation • Boulders • Block Fences & Custom Gates

Jami (602)558-8158 Office (602)944-9000

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in the Anthem Civic Building 3701 W. Anthem Way

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WE DO IT ALL • Design/Install • Sprinkler Repair • Clean ups • Maintenance • Gravel/Rock • Pavers Serving Cave Creek for 35 Years

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ONE ALL ONESOURCE SOURCE FOR FOR ALL YOUR HOME’S NEEDS! YOUR HOME’S NEEDS!

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DREAMING Construction & Landscaping LLC ARIZONA FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED FOR 2O YEARS

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per sq. ft

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• Reasonable Rates • References • FREE Estimates • Flat Fees (no hiden charges) • 16 Years Experience

Base boards, blinds, shutters, ceiling fans, cabinets, light fixtures cleaned, vacuuming of furniture etc.. Everything included in one basic price.

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Call or Text to get the most up to date New River/Desert Hills Real Estate Market Report

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page 17

SEPTIC SYSTEMS, COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL, CONVENTIONAL, ALTERNATIVE, SEWER, STORM DRAIN & RETENTION, SITE DEVELOPMENT, UTILITIES ROC KA 302118 General Contractor

JIM DUKES

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dukesexcavatinginc@gmail.com

COLLUM DRILLING Inc

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Licensed, Bonded & Insured ROC # 152447 ADWR #674

Family Owned & Operated!

ON ANY INSURANCE APPROVED WINDSHIELD REPLACEMENT

623-474-9390


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August 9, 2017

CLASSIFIEDS PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT WWW.THEFOOTHILLSFOCUS.COM TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED. RATE FOR CLASSIFIEDS ARE $20 FOR THE FIRST 20 WORDS, THEN $0.50/WORD FOR EACH WORD THEREAFTER AND MUST BE PREPAID. DEADLINE FOR CLASSIFIEDS IS WED. AT 5PM FOR THE FOLLOWING WED. ISSUE. CLASSIFIEDS MAY ALSO BE FAXED TO 623-465-1363. PLEASE NOTE THAT NO CLASSIFIEDS ARE ACCEPTED OVER THE PHONE. NOTICES REWARD! Lost Custom Tan Leather Pillow 40”x16” along Cave Creek Rd., southbound side, just north of Carefree Hwy. on 7/27/17. Donna (623)363-5793 Looking for ladies to play games such as Hand Knee and Foot, Cribbage, Pinochle, at Boulder Creek High School Library Saturdays at noon. Call Nancy 623-465-9317 after 6pm. Parkinson’s Support Group. Muhammed Ali Center at Barrows Neurological Institute facilitates Parkinson’s disease support groups across the Phoenix metropolitan area and the entire state of Arizona. We would like to start one here in Anthem. We are in the process of organizing a support group for Parkinson’s here in Anthem. If you or a family member have been diagnosed with Parkinson’s and are interested in joining a support group, let us know. Contact Lorrie Duewiger atlduewiger@yahoo.com or Robb Young at youngrobb@ymail.com North Valley Business Network. We would like to invite you to our growing group of local business owners. We want to work with honest and caring people. Come and join us for breakfast on the 2nd and 4th Tuesday of each month at Heart and Soul Café, 8:30am. For more info please call Barb Miner 602377-1892/623-465-9253 Al-anon Meetings in Anthem. Mondays 12pm NEW Location. Cross of Christ. 39808 N Gavilan Peak, Anthem, AZ 623-551-9851 Got a drug problem? We can help. NA Anthem 4111 W. Innovative Dr #8 Anthem AZ Wednesdays 7pm OA 12 Step Meeting. Over Eaters Anon. Every Tues. 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Anthem at Cross of Christ Church Main Office 623 551-9851 x0

Lung Cancer? And 60+ Years Old? If So, You And Your Family May Be Entitled To A Significant Cash Award. Call 877-510-6640 To Learn More. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket. (AzCAN) ADOPTIONS Happily married, offering unconditional love, top notch education, secure future to newborn. Expenses paid. Contact Sarah & Roly (646) 342-4539. Se habla Español! adoptivefamilyNYC@gmail.com (AzCAN)

AUTOS AIRPORT EXPRESS 7 DAYS FROM THE ANTHEM SAFEWAY SHOPPING CENTER. WE DRIVE 2017 DODGE CARAVANS WITH COMFORTABLE SEATING FOR THREE!! AM/PM DEPART **8:30, 10:30,12:30, 2:30, 4:30. $45.00! PLEASE CALL “ANTHEM RESIDENT” TO RESERVE YOUR RIDE! **602-558-7777** DONATE YOUR CAR TO CHARITY. Receive maximum value of write off for your taxes. Running or not! All conditions accepted. Free pickup. Call for details. 866-932-4184 (AzCAN) WANTED Older Sportscars/ Convertibles: Corvette, Porsche, Jaguar, Triumph, MG, Mercedes. 1973 & OLDER! ANY condition! TOP $$ PAID! Call/Text: Mike 520977-1110. I bring trailer & funds. (AzCAN)

CABLE/SATELLITE TV Cut the Cable! CALL DIRECTV. Bundle & Save! Over 145 Channels PLUS Genie HD-DVR. $50/month for 2 Years (with AT&T Wireless.) Call for Other Great Offers! 1-800-404-9329. (AzCAN) DISH TV. 190 channels. $49.99/ mo. for 24 mos. Ask About Exclusive Dish Features like Sling® and the Hopper®. PLUS HighSpeed Internet, $14.95/ mo. (Availability and Restrictions apply.) TV for Less, Not Less TV! 1-855-722-2290 (AzCAN)

FINANCIAL Social Security Disability? Up to $2,671/mo. (Based on paid-in amount.) FREE evaluation! Call Bill Gordon & Associates. 1-800960-3595. Mail: 2420 N St NW, Washington DC. Office: Broward Co. FL., member TX/NM Bar. (AzCAN) SAVE YOUR HOME! Are you behind paying your MORTGAGE? Denied a Loan Modification? Is the bank threatening foreclosure? CALL Homeowner’s Relief Line now for Help! 855-801-2882 (AzCAN) HEALTH/MEDICAL OXYGEN – Anytime. Anywhere. No tanks to refill. No deliveries. The All-New Inogen One G4 is only 2.8 pounds! FAA approved! FREE info kit: 844-843-0520 (AzCAN) SAVE ON YOUR MEDICARE SUPPLEMENT! FREE QUOTES from top providers. Excellent coverage. Call for a no obligation quote to see how much you can save! 855-483-0302 (AzCAN) HELP WANTED Part time, possible full time laborer for local landscape company. Must be drug free, dependable and have own Transportation. 623-385-5352 Arion Care Solutions, LLC is hiring, Long Term Care, Direct Care and Early Childhood Providers. Requirements: Must be over the age of 18 Have a driver’s license and reliable transportation 6 months experience working with individuals with developmental disabilities Pass a background check to obtain a DPS fingerprint card Interested? Contact Barb @ 480-721-1971 ADVERTISE YOUR JOB Opening in 68 AZ newspapers. Reach over half a million readers for ONLY $330! Call this newspaper or visit: www.classifiedarizona.com. (AzCAN)

Independent Advertising Sales Executives! We are looking for hard-working Print Advertising sales executives to join our Professional Sales team in the North valley. No experience necessary we will train. This is a perfect job for those that are looking to supplement their income. Please email resume to: foothillsfocus@qwestoffice. net

SERVICES OFFERED AIRPORT EXPRESS 7 DAYS FROM THE ANTHEM SAFEWAY SHOPPING CENTER. WE DRIVE 2017 DODGE CARAVANS WITH COMFORTABLE SEATING FOR THREE!! AM/PM DEPART **8:30, 10:30,12:30, 2:30, 4:30. $45.00! PLEASE CALL “ANTHEM RESIDENT” TO RESERVE YOUR RIDE! **602-558-7777** RENTALS Looking for an affordable 62+ senior apartment? Superior Arboretum Apartments, immediate occupancy, one bedroom & studios, on-site laundry & utility allowance. Rent based on Income Guidelines. 199 W. Gray Dr., Superior, AZ. Call 1-866-962-4804, www.ncr.org/superiorarboretum.

LIVESTOCK & SUPPLIES FREE SHAVINGS. COW/HORSE, MANURE MIXTURE GREAT FOR FILL / FOOTING OR GARDENING MULCH. FREE LOCAL DELIVERY FOR MORE INFO PLEASE CALL MON-FRI 6AM-11AM 480-5950211 TRIPLE R HORSE RESCUE is a 501(c)3 non profit organization. We rehabilitate and adopt out local horses that have been abused, neglected or rescued from slaughter. We are in need of donations and sponsors to help with feed and vet care. Volunteer opportunities are also available. For further info, please call 623-234-0510 MISC. Wanted 32 and 38 S&W revolver ammo for antique revolvers. Will pay up to 35 cents each. I am also looking for old pistols and rifles. Call Don 623-465-9317

Denied Benefits? Unable To Work? Fighting For Your

1

Equal

Housing

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AZ newspapers. Reach over half a million readers for ONLY $330! Call this newspaper or visit: www. classifiedarizona.com. (AzCAN) LAND FOR SALE Western sale!

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We Can Help!

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HOME,

property or business for sale in 68

SOCIAL SECURITY BENEFITS

Do You Qualify For Disability Benefits? Call For A FREE Evaluation

Opportunity.

Wheelchair Accessible. (AzCAN)

Assisting With: - Initial Applications - Denied Claims - Hearings

3

Helping Helping 1000’s 1000’s Get Get The The Benefits Benefits They They Deserve Deserve

For Over 35 Years! We Simplify The Process & Strive For Quick Claim Approval.*

(800) 454-8351 Bill Gordon & Associates, a nationwide practice, represents clients before the Social Security Administration. Member of the TX & NM Bar Associations. Mail: 1420 NW St Washington D.C. Office: Broward County, FL. Services may be provided by associated attorneys licensed in other states. * The process for determining each applicant’s disability benefits varies greatly, and can take upwards of two years.

MISC WANTED WANTED Older Sportscars/ Convertibles: Corvette, Porsche, Jaguar, Triumph, MG, Mercedes. 1973 & OLDER! ANY condition! TOP $$ PAID! Call/Text: Mike 520977-1110. I bring trailer & funds. (AzCAN)

PETS & SUPPLIES REMEMBER TO ADOPT! Maricopa County Animal Care and Control 602- 506-PETS. www.pets.maricopa.gov Sheltie & Collie rescue have beautiful dogs for adoption. 480488-5711 SundustSDA@aol.com

Foothills Focus Home Delivery

School takes energy.

Fill out this form and include a check made payable to The Foothills Focus for the amount of weeks you desire*. You may also pay with a Visa or MasterCard by calling our office at 623-465-5808.

 12 Weeks $18  26 Weeks $39  36 Weeks $53  52 Weeks $77

Power up with eggs for breakfast!

N a m e : _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Address:

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State

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Visa/MasterCardNumber:____________________________________________ExpirationDate__________________

www.hickmanseggs.com ® © 2017, Hickman's Family Farms

facebook.com/hickmanseggs

®

Mail Payment to: 46641 N. Black Canyon Highway, New River, AZ 85087 *Charges reflect current cost of mailing via US Postal Service only. Must be paid in full prior to mailing.


August 9, 2017

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page 19

Pet of the Week: Ellie is always constricted, so it is possible that she is blind in that eye. She likes calm dogs, but we don’t know if she gets along with other cats. Ellie needs just the right family to give her a second chance. A sponsor is paying her adoption fee. Ellie has been spayed, vaccinated, and microchipped. She is with a foster, so please fill out a Meet & Greet request online at https://form.jotform. com/70376147295967 to set up a time to meet Ellie. Looking for more pets? Visit anthempets.org and view photos of adoptable cats and dogs. Anthem Pets is always looking for fosters, too! If you would like to help or make a donation, email anthempets@yahoo.com. Meet Ellie, a Special Needs kitty available for adoption from Anthem Pets Animal Rescue. This young girl is the momma cat to kittens Alfie and Jace. She is new to the comforts of indoor

living and is sweet, but shy. Ellie very much wants to be petted and part of the family, but it will take time for her personality to shine through. The pupil in Ellie’s left eye

50 Years Combined Experience!

WINDSHIELD REPAIR AND REPLACEMENT

We are a preferred shop with all insurance companies.

Anthem Pets is holding a Low Cost Vaccination and Microchip Clinic at Cookies N Clean on Sept. 16. See more details at anthempets.org/lowcost-clinic.

AUTO GLASS TINTING LIFETIME WORKMANSHIP WARRANTY FAST, FRIENDLY AND HONEST SERVICE FREE MOBILE SERVICE RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL TINTING

All Makes & Models!

Family Owned & Operated!

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glassinfo@desertshieldglass.com

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$

on any insurance approved windshield replacement

See breaking news, community events, traffic updates, and more at facebook.com/thefoothillsfocus.

Money Back Guaranteed Get out of your timeshare fees. Legally. Forever. Your official Timeshare Relief Company. CALL TOM WHITTAKER

417-294-0694-Cell 623-551-1730-Office

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page 20

TheFoothillsFocus.com

The Foothills Focus

PROUDLY INTRODUCING Merrill Gardens at Anthem

Facebook.com/TheFoothillsFocus

August 9, 2017

Take advantage of living at Anthem’s newest senior community.

Enjoy one month free on select apartments through August!* (623) 201-4320 2800 W Rose Canyon Circle Anthem, AZ 85086

Lic #AL10298 *Limited time offer. Call for details.

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