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THURSDAY JUNE 12, 2014 — 75¢


SUNNY High: 97 Low: 70








Bisbee school shortfall less than thought Special meeting set to approve revised budget BY SHAR PORIER

The 27-year-old Craig, who enlisted in the Army in 2011, is a satellite communications operator/maintainer, who represents the 5th Signal Command (Theater) in Germany.

BISBEE – Bisbee Unified School District business manager Elias Jouen offered his apologies at Tuesday’s meeting for a $316,000 miscalculation that the district now has to pay back to the Naco, Palominas and Double Adobe districts, after charging those school districts for students who did not attend Bisbee High School. O r i g i n a l ly, t h e d i s crepancy was estimated at $407,000. However, as Jouen went back through the books he found the amount overcharged was down to nearly $316,000. That money has to be paid back to the school districts. Each year, the number of students coming from other districts fluctuates, though the budget is based on the previous year attendance by out- of- district students, explained Jouen. It’s an estimate that did not pan out this year and he admitted the miscalculation was made. Unfortunately, the error did not come to light until the fourth quarter of the fiscal year, thanks to the business manager at Naco School, Cindy Taylor. “I’m glad Naco brought

See SKILLS, Page A7

See ERROR, Page A7


Specialist Cole Spoon, who represents the 160th Signal Brigade in Kuwait, makes his way through the barbed wire crawl portion of an obstacle course on Fort Huachuca Wednesday. Cole is participating in the Network Enterprise Technology Command Soldier of the Year competition.

A match of soldier skills Annual competition at Fort Huachuca brings out NETCOM’s best BY BILL HESS

F O R T H UAC H U C A — Pouring out of a container were what Cpl. Kyle Craig described as a “jumble of parts … it seemed like a thousand pieces.”

Land sales net county $107,950 Properties sold by auction from the courthouse steps BY SHAR PORIER

BI S B E E — At T u e s day’s meeting of the Cochise County Board of Supervisors, several land sales were approved that had been offered for sale at auction on the courthouse steps, bringing in $107,950. Not all the lots were sold and some remain for sale over-the-counter through the supervisors office. Even though the supervisors agreed to allow a discount of $200 on certain permits for non-profit organizations, Stronghold Area Recreation Park Association was g ranted an additional waiver of $106.80 for the construction of a 900-square-foot shade structure over existing playground equipment at the request of Supervisor Richard Searle. The park is in his district and he explained that the request originated after a combined community

See SALES, Page A9

We d ne s d ay a f t er no on , he and nine other Signal Corps soldiers each had 10 minutes to put the pieces of three weapons — a M-16A2, a Squad Assault Weapon and a Beretta 9mm pistol — together in an operational condition.

“I think I made the 10 minutes,” the time period each of the nine contestants has in this year’s Network Enterprise Technology Command competition. Top honors are awarded in the noncommissioned officer (NCOY) and soldier (SOY) categories.

Discovery of pipe bombs prompts evacuation Police wake Huachuca City residents after 911 call early Wednesday morning BY BILL HESS

HUACHUCA CITY — At 4:10 a.m. Wednesday, Ralph and Dorothy Burger’s sleep ended. “Our doorbell rang and we heard a woman’s voice saying she was a police officer and we had to leave” he said. Saying he never knew Huachuca City had a woman police officer — the person was a Sierra Vista Police officer helping Huachuca City notify residents on Santa Cruz Road of a need to leave their homes —Ralph said when he asked her why, “she said she couldn’t tell us.” But the Burgers found out later a homemade bomb — actually two pipe bombs — had been found in the house of a neighbor “two houses down from us,” he said. Huachuca City Police Lt. Jennifer Fuller said Michael Goodnough, 34, “is facing local and federal charges.” Goodnough was expected to be booked into the Cochise County Jail Wednesday night, she said. “The two pipe bombs were destroyed by a bomb squad from Pima County, with that action taking place in a remote area of the city landfill,” Fuller said. W hen t he Bu rgers lef t their home, they went to the city’s Senior Citizens Center, a place the Herald/Review


Emergency personnel respond to a report of an improvised explosive device on Huachuca City’s Santa Cruz Road. Residents of the street were evacuated before sunrise because of the potential danger of the device. interviewed them as they were finishing lunch. Dorothy said when the door bell rang so early in the morning and they were told to leave, “I was kind of terrified … I knew it wasn’t something good.” Ralph said the people who lived two houses from him only moved in a little more than a month ago. Saying Santa Cruz Road “is a nice neighborhood, it’s quiet,” he was surprised to find out the possibility of a bomb was found a short distant away. Bot h R a lph a nd Doro -

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thy were tired, he holding his head up with one hand, wishing they could go home. Saying they had been told a couple of times it would be an hour, the Burgers would not be able to leave the center until after 3 p.m, when everyone could return to their homes. Some people had stayed with friends or relatives instead to going to the center. Fuller said a number of local and federal agencies responded to the scene which began when a woman “was gathering up some belongings of her boyfriend” and thought she saw an “exploA3 B1 B5 B4 D1

sive device” in their Santa Cruz Road home. She then called 911 to report the device, which led to the evacuation of the small residential area seeing about a dozen people having to leave their homes, Fuller said, adding the evacuation began shortly after 3:30 a.m. The woman, who is not being identi f ied, has no charges pending, the police lieutenant said. There were some chemicals found in the suspects house, “but they were legally

EVENT OF THE DAY Cochise County Equine Dinner Group will host an Equine Potluck, Friday, June 13, at 6:30 p.m. at a member’s ranch in Willcox. Respond to Marie Griffith, (530) 632-2933 or

See BOMBS, Page A9

This paper is published for valued subscriber Pat Kochenderfer of Sierra Vista and the rest of Cochise County.






Moryce Davis, 7, checks out a city refuse truck with the help of Darrin Stensby, refuse supervisor, as part of Friday’s summer reading program event in Sierra Vista.

Registration open for county teachers’ conference The Cochise County School Superintendent’s Office, in conju nc tion wit h t he Southern Arizona Regional Education Center (SAREC), is hosting the Cochise County Summer Teachers’ Conference. The conference is scheduled for July 10 and 11 at the Colonel Smith Middle School on Fort Huachuca. The conference consists of two days of SPA (Standards, Performance and Assessment), offering full day Phase II and Phase III Arizona College and Career Ready Standards’ sessions. The exciting STEM sessions will be half-day, hands-on, project based workshops. Ms. Daniel L. Hogan, Director of The STEMAZing Proj-

ect, will be the highlight of the conference, in addition to a phenomenal group of local, talented teachers. The cost for both days is $60 and includes meals and materia ls. P rofessional development recertification credit will be based upon the sessions attended. In keeping with the SPA theme, products and services will also be raffled at the end of the conference, supported by local businesses. The registration website is http://cochise. aspx?id=462. For more information, contact Karen Enriquez, at the Cochise County School Superintendent’s Office at (520) 432-8952.

The Sons of American Legion Post 52 will hold dinner on Friday June 13, 5:30 – 7 p.m., featuring seafood corn chowder, Texas gumbo, chicken and dumplings! All you can eat for $8, and is open to members, guests and all active duty service members and families. American Legion Post 52 is located at 12 Theater Drive, Sierra Vista. For more information, call (520) 4596050. Cochise College is hosting a Flag Day Throw-a-Bowl-aThon from 9 a.m. to noon June 14 at the Sierra Vista Campus in room 405, located in the Art Building on the west end of campus. The free event is part of the seventh Sierra Vista Empty Bowls Project fundraiser for area food banks. Refreshments will be available throughout and lunch will be provided for all potters at noon. For more information, contact Virginia Pfau Thompson at, and for more information about the global Empty Bowls Project, visit Sierra Vista Elks 2065, will be honoring “Old Glory” on June 14, for Flag Day at the Elks Ramada located at 1 Elks Lane, in Sierra Vista. The ceremony will be held at 2 p.m. We will recognize all military members active and retired with special recognition being given to our World War ll veterans, Vietnam, Iraq, and Afghanistan veterans. The Elks Auxiliary will provide refreshments after the event.We look forward to seeing the public in honoring our flag and pay homage for those who served. Bisbee Senior Center will host a pancake breakfast on Saturday, June 14, from 7:30 to 10 a.m. featuring pancakes, scrambled eggs, sausage with bacon and beverage – all you can eat! $6 per adult and $3 per child. Proceeds will help the center to continue to offer a variety of programs benefiting local seniors and the general public. Everyone is welcome to attend the breakfast at 300 Collins Street



WWW.THUNDERMOUNTAIN.ORG 4300 E. Golden Acres Drive, Sierra Vista 520.459.8622


Inviting all families of all ages for 4 nights of bible stories and family activities! Event held at the church from June 24th-27th at 5:30pm. Dinner will be provided each night for families

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to members, guests and all active duty service members and Families. American Legion Post 52 is located at 12 Theater Drive, Sierra Vista. For more information, call (520) 4596050. Lettuce Get Health is a monthly group meeting to support one another in our journey to a better health through a plant-based eating lifestyle. Our next meeting will be held 1:30 p.m., June 15, at the Sierra Vista United Methodist Church, 3225 St. Andrews Drive, in the Fellowship building, room 5. Everyone is welcome. We will be showing the DVD, “The Last Heart Attack,” followed by a question and answer session. For more information, Call (520) 378-2141. The next Carr House Sunday programs will begin at 1:30 p.m. June 15, and features “Hooray for Herps- Snakes, Lizards and more!” by Tom Miscione, herpetologist, who will help us learn not to fear these important members of the local eco-system. His many live specimens will let you get up close and personal with a diverse number of snakes and lizards. Always popular, be sure to come early! Directions to Carr House: From Sierra Vista travel south on Highway 92 to Carr Canyon Road (at the Mesquite Tree Restaurant). Turn right (west). Drive about 2.1 miles up Carr Canyon Road. Carr House is on the left after a concrete dip in the road. Visit our website at You are invited to participate in a non-partisan candidate night, Monday, June 16, sponsored by the Greater Huachuca Area Democratic Club and the Democratic Women of Southeastern Arizona from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. at Manda Le Restaurant (order off the menu), 3455 Canyon de Flores. Come meet and greet city, local, county and state candidates. Public is welcome. RSVP Candidate’s Nite Committee: Phil Micheau -; Dotti Wellman – dot.m.wellman@; Kathie Crow – crow3@

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just off the Naco Highway. Friends of the Library will be having its monthly 50 percentoff sale on June 14, from 10 a.m.4 p.m. With Father”s Day the very next day perhaps a book would be the perfect last-minute gift. Friends is located on Tacoma Street attached to Sierra Vista Public Library. The next Gymkhana will be held Saturday, June 14, with Cloverleaf Barrels, Washington Poles, Mountain Cowhorse, Boot Lace, Turn-n-Burn. Time only runs will be a ticket system. More information is on the club’s website at Be sure to read the informative letter from the Gymkhana director, Mr. John Hobson. The event will be held at Fort Huachuca’s Wren Arena. There is plenty of parking under the shady oaks. You must have a picture ID to enter Fort Huachuca. A Backyard Gardening Summer Workshop on Saturday, June 14 from 9 to 11 a.m. will focus on optimizing space, saving water, and creating systems that work together to extend growing seasons and maximize garden output. Topics to be covered include: Grey water and filtration, drip Irrigation, monsoon drainage, greenhouse construction, raised bed construction, backyard chickens, companion planting, and soil amendments. 21 A Clawson Ave. in Old Bisbee, directly behind green and white Methodist Church. Free including a 15-page Backyard Grower Manual for High Desert Gardening. For more information contact valerie. or (520) 331-9821. The Auxiliary Ladies of the American Legion Post 52 will hold breakfast June 14, 8 to 10:30 a.m., featuring eggs to order, bacon, sausage, hash brown, hotcakes, toast, biscuits and coffee free with breakfast. The price ranges from $2 – $5.50 and is open


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All seniors aged 50 and above are invited to join others at the next Young At Heart potluck luncheon at 11 a.m. on June 12 at First Baptist Church, 1447 S. 7th Street, Sierra Vista. Bring a dish to share, bring a friend if you wish, make new friends. Our speaker will be Sierra Vista Mayor Rick Mueller. If you have questions, call the church office, 4582273. They are available Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. The Huachuca Astronomy Club will hold its June meeting at 7 p.m. on Friday, June 13, in the Community Room, Student Union Building, Cochise College, 901 North Colombo Ave., in Sierra Vista. The guest speaker is “Mister Galaxy,” Wayne Johnson. His talk is entitled “Supernova Hunting for Fun, not for profit.” He will discuss what causes a star to explode and become a Supernova (SN), techniques to find one, what to do if you think you’ve found a SN. He is the first amateur astronomer to discover two supernovae in one night and was awarded the Astronomical League’s prestigious Leslie Peltier Award in 2004 for his SN hunting efforts. Come celebrate Father’s Day weekend with the Thunder Mountain Twirlers’ on Friday, June 13, from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. It’s also a Black Cat Friday and a Full Moon! Harue Swift will call mainstream, with a plus tip at the end of the evening. Lisa Wall will cue rounds. Only $4 for members, $5 for non-members, and free for non-dancers to come watch and socialize! Snacks and friendship are provided. Sierra Lutheran Church Fellowship Hall, 101 North Lenzner Ave., in Sierra Vista. For more info contact Sandy at (520) 378-6719 or email . Cochise County Equine Dinner Group hosting an Equine Potluck, June 13, Friday, 6:30 p.m. at a members ranch in Willcox. Call or email for directions. All horse people welcome. Bring your favorite dish to share. Respond to Marie Griffith, (530) 632-2933 or

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All right on the night? World Cup stadium a worry



News, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:


BAGHDAD (AP) — Al-Qaida-inspired militants pushed deeper into Iraq’s Sunni heartland Wednesday, swiftly conquering Saddam Hussein’s hometown of Tikrit as soldiers and security forces abandoned their posts and yielded ground once controlled by U.S. forces. The advance into former insurgent strongholds that had largely been calm before the Americans withdrew less than three years ago is spreading fear that Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki, struggling to hold onto power after indecisive elections, will be unable to stop the Islamic militants as they press closer to Baghdad.

CHANGES IN GOP LEADERSHIP AFTER 2 BIG CANTOR LOSS WASHINGTON (AP) — Repudiated at the polls, House Majority Leader Eric Cantor intends to resign his leadership post at the end of next month, officials said Wednesday, clearing the way for a potentially disruptive Republican shake-up just before midterm elections with control of Congress at stake. Cantor was expected to announce his plans at a late-afternoon meeting of the party’s rank and file, less than 24 hours after the Virginia Republican lost a primary election to David Brat, a littleknown and underfunded rival backed by tea party groups.


JERUSALEM (AP) Palestinian officials say the Israeli air force has carried out an airstrike in the northern Gaza Strip, killing one person and wounding three others. The airstrike Wednesday night came in response to a rocket attack out of Gaza earlier in the day. It was the first rocket attack on Israel since the new Palestinian unity government took office last week. Palestinian medics and witnesses say the airstrike targeted a man on a motorcycle, and also hit a nearby car. There was no word on the identities of the dead or wounded, but the Israeli military says the operation targeted Islamic militants.



NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market fell back from record levels Wednesday because of a weaker forecast for global growth and concerns about airline profits. Delta Air Lines and other carriers fell after Germany’s Lufthansa warned of smaller profits. Stocks opened lower after the World Bank predicted weaker global growth this year, citing a tough winter in America and the political crisis in Ukraine. The bank said late Tuesday that it expects the world economy to grow 2.8 percent this year instead of the 3.2 percent it predicted in January. The report was a reality check for investors who had pushed major stock indexes to all-time highs this week amid optimism that the U.S. economy was strengthening.

WARN AGAINST TOUCHING BABY 5 BIOLOGISTS MOOSE ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) — Alaska state biologists are reminding people not to touch moose calves or try to take them home as pets following a string of recent incidents involving people handling the animals, including one household that had one in the living room “as if it was a puppy.” In Willow, another calf was put in a backyard dog run with a collar around its neck. It’s the time of year in Alaska when moose are being born, and state biologists once again are reminding people to leave the calves alone — even if the animals seem to have been abandoned by their mothers. In most cases, mothers eventually return to their young.

TROUTDALE, Ore. — A 15-year-old gunman who killed a student at an Oregon high school had an assault rifle, handgun and several magazines of ammunition hidden in a guitar case and duffel bag when he rode a school bus to the campus, police said Wednesday. The attacker, Jared Michael Padgett, a freshman at Reynolds High School in Troutdale, entered a boys locker room on Tuesday at a gymnasium, where he “murdered a fellow student,” police Chief Scott Anderson said. “The shooter obtained the weapons from his family home,” Anderson said. “The weapons had been secured, but he defeated the security measures.”


Students share embraces with family members after arriving at a shopping center parking lot in Wood Village, Ore., after a shooting at Reynolds High School Tuesday, in nearby Troutdale. A gunman killed a student at the high school east of Portland Tuesday and the shooter is also dead, police said.

LOOK AT ROLE OF COMMUTE IN 7 OFFICIALS MORGAN CRASH NEW BRUNSWICK, N.J. (AP) — Accident investigators are looking into what role the work commute of the driver charged in the accident that injured comedian Tracy Morgan played in the fatal crash on the New Jersey Turnpike. Wal-Mart driver Kevin Roper, who pleaded not guilty to death by auto and assault by auto charges Wednesday, lived in Georgia, but his job was based in Delaware, NTSB spokeswoman Kelly Nantel said. A criminal complaint alleges that Rope hadn’t slept for more than 24 hours before the accident when he allegedly swerved to avoid slowed traffic on the turnpike and plowed into Morgan’s limo on Saturday morning.

CONSIDERS BILL TO WAIVE SCHOOL MEAL RULES 8 HOUSE WASHINGTON (AP) — The House began to consider legislation Wednesday that would allow some schools to opt out of healthier meal standards — a proposal that has drawn a veto threat from the White House. The GOP spending bill on the House floor would allow schools to waive the school lunch and breakfast standards championed by first lady Michelle Obama for the next school year if they lost money on meal programs over a six-month period.

OF EGYPT’S 2011 REVOLT SENTENCED TO 9 15ICONYEARS CAIRO (AP) — An Egyptian court on Wednesday convicted a prominent activist from the 2011 uprising of organizing an unauthorized protest and assaulting a policeman, sentencing him to 15 years in prison, in the latest blow to liberal activists at a time of rapidly eroding freedoms. The sentence against Alaa Abdel-Fattah is the toughest against any of the secular activists behind the 18-day uprising that ended Hosni Mubarak’s 29-year reign.

WAITS AT THE VA FOR MENTAL HEALTH 10 LONG CARE EL PASO, Texas (AP) For years, veterans have complained about maddening waits for mental health services at VA medical centers, and for years federal officials have responded by hiring more clinicians and expanding programs. This week, a devastating internal investigation that looked at wait times for all sorts of care across the VA system showed that the agency hasn’t solved the problem. At 30 facilities, the average wait topped 40 days.

Groups allege abuse of child immigrants at border SAN DIEGO (AP) — Unaccompanied children arrested by U.S. border aut horities a re packed i n frigid cel ls a nd sleep on h a rd f loors wit hout enough food or medica l care, advocacy groups said in a complaint Wednesday t hat a l leges widespread abuses amid a surge of illegal crossings by young immig rants from strifetor n C ent ra l A mer ic a n countries. T he Esp er a n z a I m migrant Rights Project and fou r ot her g roup s pro duced 116 allegations of

abuse of children who were i n Customs a nd Border Protection custody. They said more than 80 percent received inadequate food and water, about half were denied medical care, and about one of every four was physically abused. A 13-year-old boy said he was threatened by an official with a metal rod and wa s l ater sex u a l ly mo lested while in custody, a 14-year-old girl reported her asthma inhaler was confiscated, and a 14-yearold boy was unable to sleep for five days because the

lights were always on. A 16-year-old boy said an official told him, “You are in my country now, and we are going to bury you in a hole.” T he a l legations de scribed in the administrative complaint to the Department of Homeland Security were based on inter views wit h t he chi ldren from around March to M ay. T he c ompl a i nt doesn’t provide dates of the alleged abuse, but authors said much of it occurred over the last year. The locations are not listed be-


cause, the authors said, the children were frequently shuttled around and didn’t know where they were. The children were identified only by initials in a 25-page version of the complaint that was made public but the authors said they provided names and other biographical information to the Homeland Security’s inspector general and office civil rights and civil liberties. They urged the department to investigate the complaints, punish any wrongdoing and make its findings public.

SAO PAULO (AP) — The biggest question for Thursday’s opening match of the World Cup isn’t whether host Brazil can beat Croatia but how the unfinished and troublesome Itaquerao stadium will hold up in its first ever encounter with a full-capacity crowd. Will everything work? More importantly, will the 61,600 spectators be safe? Not even World Cup organizers can be totally sure. Because of chronic delays, worker deaths and other problems during its construction, the new arena has never been match-tested at close to full capacity. Heads of state, VIPs and other lucky ticket holders will, like it or not, become guinea pigs by making up the first crowd to completely fill the stadium and put full strain on all its facilities, safety plans and equipment, managers and staff. “If that was me who had to run that event, I’d be extremely nervous,” said John Beattie, president of the European Stadium and Safety Management Association, an industry group of sports-venue executives. Alarmingly, seemingly lax security at and around the Itaquerao allowed an Associated Press reporter to wander freely this week through unfinished and empty rooms, electrical rooms and uncompleted executive suites. Exposed wires and unfitted lights hung from ceilings. Corridors and other areas smelling strongly of plaster, paint and glue were clogged with uninstalled furniture and fittings, piled up crates of catering equipment and construction materials waiting to be carted away. Not once in more than two hours Tuesday — some 48 hours before the stadium fills for the opening match — did anyone ask or challenge the reporter as he explored multiple floors, in areas on all four sides of the stadium and in unfinished hospitality tents outside where sponsors and organizers will host guests and clients. Only once, at the perimeter fence when entering the stadium complex, were the reporter’s credentials and heavy bag scanned. “That’s outrageous,” said Lou Elliston, an inspector at the Sports Grounds Safety Authority, a British government regulator of football venues in England and Wales. “It’s a security risk, if nothing else,” she said. “The stadium has got to be locked down and secure.”

U.S. eyes new aid to Iraq to curb insurgent march WA S H I N G T O N ( A P ) — The United States is preparing to send new aid to Iraq to help slow a violent insurgent march that is threatening to take over the nation’s north, officials said Wednesday. But the Obama administration offered only tepid support for Iraq’s beleaguered prime minister, and U.S. lawmakers openly questioned whether he should remain in power. With no obvious replacement for Prime Minister Nouri alMaliki — and no apparent intent on his part to step down — Washington is largely resigned to continue working with his Shiite-led government that has targeted Sunni political opponents and, in turn, has inflamed sectarian tensions across Iraq. “He’s obviously not been a good prime minister,” said Sen. Bob Corker of Tennessee, top Republican on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. “He has not done a good job of reaching out to the Sunni population, which has caused them to be more receptive to al-Qaida efforts.”


A4 GOVERNMENT CONTACT STATE SEN. GAIL GRIFFIN, DISTRICT 14 • MAIL: 1700 W. Washington, Room 302, Phoenix, AZ 85007 • TELEPHONE: (602) 926-5895 FAX: (602) 417-3025 • EMAIL:

Opinion Editor: Eric Petermann 515-4610 Thursday June 12, 2014


The silver lining of the city budget

Despite an ongoing reminder aired by city officials regarding the impact of the slow economy on local tax revenues, Sierra Vista residents will see tangible improvements in the community, if members of the council approve the 2014-15 budget tonight. The next fiscal year budget, which begins July 1, is the major item of business on the agenda. Like the recent past, the budget is a reflection of a tough local economy. Revenue from sales and hotel taxes is down compared to other years, and the impact has been significant on the city. What money the city does have to spend, however, will result in several noticeable and needed improvements in the community. Sierra Vista and surrounding communities celebrate throughout the year in Veterans’ Memorial Park, and the budget calls for new playground equipment to be installed that is compliant with federal Americans with Disabilities Act requirements. Traffic lights will be replaced at the intersection of Fry Boulevard and Seventh Street, upgrading the safety for pedestrians on the city’s main business thoroughfare. A major share of the city’s capital budget will be spent on cleaning up the property near the entrance to Sierra Vista, along Garden Avenue and across from Fort Huachuca. The estimated $500,000 project will tear down buildings and improve the landscape at a location that greets several thousand motorists coming and going from Sierra Vista every day. Construction of three multi-use paths are also part of the city’s budget, though most of the funding for these projects is being contributed by state and federal sources. No one is denying that it continues to be a challenge for the city to maintain its existing roster of public services, in the face of a difficult economy that has hurt municipal revenues. Since 2008, there have been 75 positions eliminated from the city’s payroll, and Sierra Vista Chuck Potucek, the city staff and the city council have done a good job controlling debt while trying to rider out the bad economy. Next year doesn’t appear to be any different. What residents can feel good about is that there are several projects that will provide evidence of local, state and federal tax dollars at work.

OUR READERS’ VIEWS Two games, two sets of rules To the Editor: Again, Fred Vandivort in a letter published 06/09/14 shows a misunderstanding of science as a field and the use of logic in argument. First, Mr. Vandivort’s claim that such as Francis Bacon and others were Creationists is disingenuous: granting, for the sake of argument, that these men were Creationists, their roles in the development of the scientific method and the development of various sciences led to the concepts that made the hypothesizing of evolutionary theory possible. Could it be demonstrated that should they have had access to the knowledge we have now that they would remain Creationists? Second, it is fallacious. So what if great minds had been Creationists? That does not entail that Creationism is true. However, Mr. Vandivort seems to be insinuating otherwise. As for the word “science,” as it keeps coming up in these letters to the editor, it refers to a method used to understand the world and its contents: the forming and testing of hypotheses and their continued use or dismissal based on whether or not they are falsified. Such hypotheses include both predictive power and have grounds for being falsified. Creationism includes neither: one cannot make predictions based off of Creationism nor show that Creationism is false. Evolution allows for predictions and can be shown to

The VA’s one big problem


ric Shinseki is a stand-up individual: Willing to serve two combat tours in Vietnam. Later, as Army chief of staff, willing to publicly differ with his bosses when the Bush administration soft-pedaled the personnel needs of occupying Iraq. Having stepped up at the apex of his career to lead the embattled Department of Veterans Affairs, last week, Shinseki was willing to step down. At this point, the most ridiculous question is: Scapegoat or not? It doesn’t matter. Focusing on Shinseki’s situation is an insult to those whose pain should be the focus. For generations, the people who sacrificed the most for this nation’s military objectives have gotten the shaft. We’ve had no excuse not to serve them with gusto, because with gusto we delivered them to battle, flags waving, bands playing. Everyone seems to have a theory about what the VA’s problem is, but amazingly no one sees it. Shinseki isn’t it. A civil service bureaucracy isn’t it. The VA’s big problem is, um, war. That is: War sold on the cheap. War advertised by carnival barkers. War spun by propaganda masters, with phrases like “War on Terror.” Oh, yeah. A collateral concern: This nation clearly doesn’t see care for veterans as part of that gallant war effort. If the latter were so, they’d get better care. But the VA and the nation’s veterans hospitals continue to be atrocity machines. It’s due to many factors, but mostly it’s because of how deeply we as a culture continue to

believe in the power of war – itself an atrocity. It is laughable to see those who rail against “out-ofcontrol spending” salute every military dollar as a good ROM THE WEST dollar. War is, after all, the biggest “big government” propoLOOKING EAST sition ever invented. Much has been JOHN YOUNG said of how the VA’s problems demonstrate the condition of government’s being “the problem,” particularly as pertains to health care. That’s wrong, argues Time magazine’s Stephen Brill. He who has written several penetrating analyses about health care, particularly cost outrages at not-for-profit hospitals, points to Medicare as the nation’s model for price controls and services delivered. The VA can have the same kind of efficiency. But let’s face it: If the issue is waiting lists, the prime culprit isn’t weaselly paper pushers. The culprit is war. I did many years of newspaper work in a city, Waco, Texas, that spent much of the previous decade fighting with all of its might to save its VA hospital. The facility’s emphasis: psychiatric care, yet it faced closure at the very time that Uncle Sam was furiously churning out combat veterans from Iraq and Afghanistan – 2.3 million at this point, with post-traumatic stress disorder suffered by some 20 percent. Fortunately, the citizens and their representatives managed to save

the Waco VA Medical Center. Now it has a mighty and daunting assignment: the sea swell of PTSD from two theaters of battle. Speaking of “government is the problem,” it is alarmingly laughable that Texas’ Rick Perry is among a few governors who said they would investigate to see if the VA is serving veterans sufficiently in their respective states. Perry’s privatize-at-all-costs policies have been a huge disservice to Texas social services. The most galling thing is that these policies haven’t necessarily saved taxpayers any money. That’s par for the course. A trademark of 21st century war-making, American-style, has been such privatizing, and the profiteering of contractors like Halliburton and Blackwater Security, their offenses portrayed in the 2006 documentary, “Iraq for Sale.” Big, big, bucks, big, big cost overruns and wholly egregious behavior, without a shred of accountability. That can’t be said about the VA, and Exhibit A is Shinseki’s departure. Now, wonders of wonders: Republicans and Democrats in Congress are on the cusp of making key reforms that could make a difference in how the VA works. And we were thinking that shame had no currency in Washington anymore.

be false. Hence, Creationism is not scientific and the Theory of Evolution is. To head off arguments that this means that evolution must be false: just because something could be shown false does not mean that it will be or that it is. Nor have any scientific efforts to show evolutionary theory to be false succeeded in a suitably substantial manner to lead to the dismissal of evolutionary theory. The belief in a divinity is not mutually exclusive with acceptance of evolutionary theory. One of many examples is Mary Schweitzer who began as a Young Earth Creationist and in studying Paleontology came to accept an evolutionary view of the development of life though her religious faith remained firm. However, the separation of science and theology, since Creationism belongs more to theology than to religion, is necessary: it is like two teams competing in a sport with one playing football and the other basketball. Finally, let us remember that the absence of evidence is not the evidence of absence applies both to questions regarding the divine and evolution.

soon begin for the Sierra Vista Police Department’s Citizens’ Police Academy. I participated in this program several years ago. The department provided all class materials and incidentals at no cost to the students. We met every Wednesday night from 6 until 9 for three months. And what did I learn? A variety of uniformed officers, detectives, and supervisors taught us the rudiments of fingerprinting, K-9 management, accident and crime investigations, drug us prevention, etc. We also participated in a 4-hour ride-along with a patrolman. I still can’t believe that I was traveling at 80 mph on BST (police talk for Buffalo Soldier Trail)! We also used the department’s high-tech crime simulation including a shoot-out with bad guys. We traded shots. One imaginary fatality at least, but probably two, including me. As a retired educator, the ridealong was a real eye opener. With teaching, I could fairly accurately predict what would happen week by week an even quarter by quarter in advance. A patrolman cannot make a reliable minute by minute prediction! Participation in the class induced me to train as a Volunteer Patrolman, I was able to do this work for several years, and enjoyed performing routine tasks that would otherwise require the time of a sworn officer. I also did paperwork in the evidence room. Did you know that even

the chief does not have independent access to that restricted facility? After a moment’s thought, you can see why he wouldn’t want it anyway. My work in the police department led to valuable insights or, as educators are wont to say, “incidental learning”; our policemen and policewomen are serious, courteous, and quietly courageous people. The civilian employees are stand-up folks as well. I used to feel slightly intimidated upon seeing an approaching white car with characteristic black push bars. I thought “Traffic ticket alert!” Now instead I think, “There’s one of our people!” The insight: no wonder that they stick together. You now see where the Citizens’ Police Academy course led. It is highly recommended. And a final word of advice: never offer a cop a gratuity, especially a cream-filled donut!

William K Jones Sierra Vista

Police offer great academy To the Editor: “Just the facts, ma’am..” I understand that enrollment will

“Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.” — The First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution


Publisher Emeritus: Robert J. Wick Publisher Emeritus: Walter M. Wick Publisher: Philip Vega SIERRA VISTA

JOHN YOUNG was the opinion editor at the Waco, Texas, Tribune-Herald for 25 years, during which the notorious Branch Davidian events as well as the “Western White House” days at the Crawford ranch of George W. Bush were the “news of the day.” Young can be reached at

Dave Anderson Sierra Vista

L•ETTERS TO THE EDITOR Letters of general interest should be limited to no more than 400 words. Longer letters may be allowed and will likely be edited for length. • Letters must include address and telephone numbers for verification. • To write us, send your letters to: Letter to the Editor, Sierra Vista Herald, 102 Fab Ave., Sierra Vista AZ 85635. Letters can be e-mailed to eric.petermann@svherald. com.

Assistant General Manager: Patricia Wick Editor: Eric Petermann Advertising Director: Becky Bjork Send letters to the editor by mail to 102 Fab Ave., Sierra Vista AZ 85635, or by e-mail to

Business Manager: Joan Hancock Circulation Director: Jeff Scott Production Manager: Scott Green B I S B E E D A I LY






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or intimidating and using abusive language to provoke. 7:24 p.m. A Tucson man, 25, was charged with possess/ use/produce/sale/transport of marijuana and driving with suspended/revoked/canceled license. He was released. 9:13 p.m. A Douglas man, 41, was charged with possession/ use of marijuana, possession/ use of drug paraphernalia and possession/use of dangerous drug. 10:05 p.m. A Benson woman, 25, was charged with fraudulent schemes and artifices. June 4 3:37 a.m. A Sierra Vista woman, 43, was charged with defacing/damaging property. 7:34 a.m. A Huachuca City man, 44, was charged with two counts of unlawful imprisonment/restraining another, sexual assault, sexual conduct with a minor and furnish obscene items to minors.


sion/use of narcotic drug, false report to law enforcement agency, possession/use of dangerous drug and driving with suspended/revoked/canceled license. 9:47 p.m. A Pearce man, 48, was charged with intentional injury/domestic violence and disorderly conduct/domestic violence. June 3 1:49 a.m. A Sierra Vista man, 37, was charged with four counts of recklessly handling/ discharging a weapon and three counts of endangerment – intimidate/stalk. 8:33 a.m. A Sierra Vista woman, 32, was charged with violation of promise to appear. 9:53 a.m. A Bisbee man, 27, was charged wit possession/ use of dangerous drug. 11:00 a.m. A Sierra Vista man, 21, was charged with violation of promise to appear, aggravated assault – deadly weapon or instrument, trafficking in stolen property, defacing/ damaging property, judicial proceeding – disobey mandate, endangerment – intimidate/stalk, recklessly handling/ discharging a weapon and repetitive shoplifting. 11:13 a.m. A Sierra Vista man, 50, was charged with possession/use of marijuana, possession/use of drug paraphernalia and possession of dangerous drug for sale. 11:19 a.m. A Sierra Vista woman, 26, was charged with defacing/damaging property. 4:08 p.m. A Whetstone man, 34, was charged with fighting/ disruptive behavior and intentional injury to another. 5:49 p.m. A Sierra Vista male juvenile, 16, was charged with runaway juvenile. He was released. 6:06 p.m. A Douglas man, 48, was charged with DUI - .08 or more alcohol concentration and DUI – alcohol/drugs/toxic vapor. 6:51 p.m. A Sierra Vista man, 24, was charged with judicial proceeding – disobey mandate. 7:00 p.m. A Douglas man, 18, was charged with threatening


portation of marijuana for sale. 8:00 p.m. A Huachuca City man, 67, was charged with tampering with property of a utility, trespassing – residential structure/fenced yard and fighting/disruptive behavior. 11:07 p.m. A Sierra Vista man, 26, was charged with possession/use of drug paraphernalia and possession/use of marijuana. He was released. June 1 8:37 a.m. A Payson woman, 22, was charged with enter/remain unlawfully on property. 4:23 p.m. A Sierra Vista man, 53, was charged with touching with intent to injure/insult/provoke and fighting/disruptive behavior. 7:01 p.m. A Sierra Vista man, 35, was charged with possession/use of dangerous drug, possession/use of drug paraphernalia, use/possess weapon in commission of a felony and driving with suspended/revoked/canceled license. 8:20 p.m. A Benson man, 48, was charged with possession/ use of drug paraphernalia, failure to appear 2nd degree and disorderly conduct/domestic violence. 11:22 p.m. A Sierra Vista woman, 63, was charged with fighting/disruptive behavior. June 2 12:31 a.m. A Sierra Vista man, 23, was charged with enter/ remain unlawfully on property, possession of burglary tools, burglary – nonresidential and shoplifting. 7:28 a.m. A Sierra Vista man, 29, was charged with criminal damage and disorderly conduct. 3:22 p.m. A Douglas man, 45, was charged with threatening/ domestic violence. 3:51 p.m. A Hereford man, 61, was charged with DUI – alcohol/drugs/toxic vapor and open container of alcohol in vehicle. He was released. 7:16 p.m. A Sierra Vista man, 24, was charged with possession/use of drug paraphernalia and failure to appear 2nd degree. 7:47 p.m. A Sierra Vista man, 69, was charged with posses-


May 24 3:00 p.m. A Willcox woman, 21, was charged with failure to pay fine, extreme DUI with BAC > .20 or < .15, failure to show driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license, DUI - .08 or more alcohol concentration, criminal damage/domestic violence, disorderly conduct/ domestic violence and DUI â&#x20AC;&#x201C; alcohol/drugs/toxic vapor. 5:07 p.m. A Tucson man, 30, was charged with possession/ use of marijuana. 6:11 p.m. A Douglas woman, 49, was charged with interfering with a judicial proceeding and failure to pay fine. 8:27 p.m. A Bisbee woman, 34, was charged with possess/ make/manufacture/deliver drug paraphernalia and violation of promise to appear. 10:26 p.m. A Sierra Vista man, 51, was charged with theft â&#x20AC;&#x201C; deprive of property and false report to law enforcement agency. 11:54 p.m. A Bisbee man, 32, was charged with extreme DUI with BAC > .15 or < .20, DUI .08 or more alcohol concentration and DUI â&#x20AC;&#x201C; alcohol/drugs/ toxic vapor. May 25 6:38 a.m. A Sierra Vista man, 32, was charged with fighting/ disruptive behavior. 11:00 a.m. A Douglas man, 37, was charged with interfering with a judicial proceeding and failure to pay fine. 11:49 a.m. A Pirtleville woman, 38, was charged with criminal damage/domestic violence and false report to law enforcement agency. She was released. 5:32 p.m. A Douglas man, 33, was charged with interfering with a judicial proceeding, failure to appear 2nd degree and failure to pay fine. 6:00 p.m. A Douglas man, 33, was charged with possession of marijuana for sale. 8:01 p.m. A Parkersburg, W.V. man, 39, was charged with failure to stop at the port of entry. May 26 2:24 a.m. A Douglas man, 36, was charged with disorderly conduct and fighting/disruptive behavior. 3:16 a.m. A Pomerene woman, 56, was charged with judicial proceeding â&#x20AC;&#x201C; disobey mandate. 1:32 p.m. A Lexington, Tenn. woman was charged with a fugitive warrant. 3:37 p.m. A Sierra Vista woman, 71, was charged with shoplifting and refusing to provide truthful name. 5:32 p.m. A woman, 47, city unrecorded, was charged with possession/use of drug paraphernalia and probation violation. May 27 12:06 a.m. A Sierra Vista man, 45, was charged with two counts of enter/remain unlawfully on property, defacing/ damaging property, fighting/ disruptive behavior and judicial proceeding â&#x20AC;&#x201C; disobey mandate. 10:48 a.m. A Douglas woman, 19, was charged with four counts of receiving anything of value by credit card fraud, theft or fraudulent obtaining of credit card, fraudulent schemes and artifices and forgery. 12:49 p.m. A Douglas man, 31, was charged with judicial proceeding â&#x20AC;&#x201C; disobey mandate. 3:07 p.m. A Sierra Vista man, 24, was charged with possession/use of drug paraphernalia and possession/use of marijuana. He was released. May 28 5:22 a.m. A Sierra Vista man, 32, was charged with two counts of fighting/disruptive behavior and intentional injury to another. 8:43 a.m. A Benson woman, 60, was charged with assault/domestic violence and disorder conduct/domestic violence. 12:00 p.m. A Winslow man, 51, was charged with possession/use of dangerous

drug, possession/use of drug paraphernalia and promoting prison contraband. 3:00 p.m. A Safford man, 24, was charged with possession/ use of marijuana and possession/use of drug paraphernalia. 6:44 p.m. A Phoenix man, 43, was charged with extreme DUI - .15 or more, DUI - .08 or more alcohol concentration, DUI â&#x20AC;&#x201C; alcohol/drugs/toxic vapor and open container of alcohol in vehicle. 7:18 p.m. A McNeal man, 31, was charged with aggravated DUI â&#x20AC;&#x201C; DUI while suspended for DUI. 9:58 p.m. A Palominas man, 57, was charged with recklessly handling/discharging a weapon. 10:06 p.m. A Cochise man, 61, was charged with disorderly conduct/domestic violence and assault/domestic violence. May 29 1:42 a.m. A Douglas woman, 25, was charged with defacing/ damaging property, assault, disorderly conduct and threatening to cause physical injury or property damage. 6:53 a.m. A Bisbee woman, 29, was charged with disorderly conduct/domestic violence. 1:49 p.m. A Douglas man, 29, was charged with exceeding 85 MPH. 4:01 p.m. A Tombstone man, 49, was charged with extreme DUI above BAC .20, DUI - .08 or more alcohol concentration, DUI â&#x20AC;&#x201C; alcohol/drugs/toxic vapor and violation of promise to appear. May 30 11:11 a.m. A Willcox man, 30, was charged with possession/ use of dangerous drug. 12:22 p.m. A Sierra Vista woman, 39, was charged with fighting/disruptive behavior and defacing/damaging property. 12:43 p.m. A Douglas man, 35, was charged with disorderly conduct/domestic violence and criminal damage/domestic violence. 4:09 p.m. A Sierra Vista woman, 22, was charged with judicial proceeding â&#x20AC;&#x201C; disobey mandate. 4:28 p.m. A Douglas man, 32, was charged with child or vulnerable adult abuse. 4:49 p.m. A Sierra Vista man, 19, was charged with possession/use of drug paraphernalia. He was released. 5:50 p.m. A Phoenix man, 31, was charged with fraudulent schemes and practices, fraudulent schemes and artifices, theft â&#x20AC;&#x201C; control stolen property, theft â&#x20AC;&#x201C; deprive of property and theft of means of transportation. 5:50 p.m. A Phoenix man, 20, was charged with theft â&#x20AC;&#x201C; control stolen property, theft â&#x20AC;&#x201C; deprive of property and theft of means of transportation. 9:17 p.m. A Sierra Vista male juvenile, 16, was charged with domestic violence, defacing/ damaging property and fighting/disruptive behavior. He was released. 10:10 p.m. A Sierra Vista man, 22, was charged with possession/use of drug paraphernalia and probation violation. May 31 1:58 a.m. A Douglas woman, 29, was charged with false report to law enforcement agency and failure to pay fine. 4:27 p.m. A Sierra Vista woman, 24, was charged with possession/use of drug paraphernalia, possession of marijuana for sale, possession/ use of marijuana, transportation of marijuana for sale and wire communication for drug transaction. 6:24 p.m. A Benson man, 20, was charged with aggravated assault on peace officer on duty. 7:12 p.m. A Willcox man, 52, was charged with disorderly conduct, criminal damage/domestic violence and disorderly conduct/domestic violence. 7:30 p.m. Two Douglas male juveniles, 17 and 16, were charged with possession/use of marijuana, possession of marijuana for sale and trans-


Sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s arrest report





Prosecutor calls on AG to resign




Montgomery admits it’s unlikely Horne will step down



Capitol Media Services Mostly sunny

A t-storm in spots in the afternoon

Increasing cloudiness

High 96°

Low 70°

RealFeel: 98°

RealFeel: 69°

RealFeel: 96°/67°




Sunny; breezy in the afternoon

Mostly sunny; breezy in the p.m.

Breezy with a full day of sunshine




RealFeel: 96°/65°





RealFeel: 95°/60°


RealFeel: 93°/64°

The patented RealFeel Temperature® is an exclusive index of the effects of temperature, wind, humidity, sunshine intensity, cloudiness, precipitation, pressure, and elevation on the human body. Shown are the highest and lowest values for each day.

REGIONAL WEATHER Snowflake 88/58

Prescott 88/59 Wickenburg 101/73

St. Johns 89/61 Show Low 84/57

Payson 89/61 Phoenix 106/84

Globe 97/72

Reserve 89/59

Coolidge 105/75 Gila Bend 106/79

Ajo 104/76

Safford 104/73

Casa Grande 104/74

Silver City 93/63

Willcox 95/65

Tucson 103/76

Lordsburg 97/67

Sells 101/71

Tombstone 95/66

Green Valley 100/72 Sierra Vista 96/70 Nogales 98/67

Bisbee 93/65 Douglas 99/66

Cananea 95/63

Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.



Sierra Vista through 6 p.m. yesterday. (Readings from Sierra Vista Fire Dept.)

Precipitation (in inches) 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. Rainfall past seven days 24-hour rainfall last year Total rainfall year to date Total rainfall last year to date Normal rainfall year to date Diff. from normal y-t-d Diff. from normal last y-t-d

0.00” 0.00” 0.00” 1.43” 1.31” 3.04” -1.61” -1.73”

Temperature: High Low

95° 75°

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

8am 10am Noon 2pm 4pm The higher the UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme


Sunrise today Sunset tonight Full




June 12

June 19

June 27

July 5


Today Fri. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W

City Casa Grande Flagstaff Globe Grand Canyon Green Valley Holbrook Kingman L. Havasu City Mesa Nogales

104 80 97 82 100 91 94 104 105 98

74 47 72 39 72 57 67 79 80 67

s s s s s s s s s s

104 79 97 83 101 91 93 103 104 97

73 51 69 41 73 60 66 80 78 70

s s s s s s s s s s

5:16 a.m. 7:27 p.m.

City Phoenix Prescott Safford Sedona Show Low Superior Tombstone Tucson Window Rock Yuma

Today Fri. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 106 88 104 92 84 99 95 103 83 104

84 59 73 65 57 69 66 76 47 78

s s pc s s s s s s s

106 87 104 93 89 99 95 104 87 105

81 59 74 63 59 71 69 78 46 77

s s s s s s s s s s


Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice

Cold Warm Stationary

Shown are today’s noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Forecast high/low temperatures are given for selected cities.


Today Fri. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W


Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Bismarck Boston Charleston, SC Charleston, WV Charlotte, NC Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Dallas Dayton Denver Des Moines Detroit El Paso Helena Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jacksonville Kansas City

89 61 80 77 97 84 75 70 68 88 82 84 67 80 81 78 93 80 76 74 79 99 80 88 93 80 87 73

Las Vegas 100 Little Rock 84 Los Angeles 76 Miami 87 Milwaukee 74 Minneapolis 68 Nashville 84 New Orleans 90 New York City 73 Oklahoma City 82 Omaha 75 Orlando 89 Philadelphia 81 Pittsburgh 80 Portland, ME 64 Portland, OR 69 Reno 87 Sacramento 81 St. Louis 84 Salt Lake City 91 San Antonio 98 San Diego 71 San Francisco 64 San Juan, PR 87 Santa Fe 84 Seattle 69 Tampa 89 Washington, DC 85

63 48 66 67 73 68 52 44 62 71 65 64 48 54 62 62 71 62 54 52 60 76 51 74 74 61 68 54

s 90 62 pc sh 58 48 sh t 87 69 t t 84 65 t pc 92 72 pc t 85 62 t s 82 51 pc s 75 56 c c 74 64 t t 91 72 t t 82 61 t t 87 63 t t 83 51 s t 75 48 s c 76 60 pc t 71 51 pc t 89 74 pc c 75 55 pc t 92 56 pc c 77 57 s pc 75 53 pc pc 100 77 s t 75 47 t pc 87 74 pc pc 92 73 t pc 76 57 pc t 91 69 t t 75 59 s

WORLD CITIES City Acapulco Athens Baghdad Beijing Berlin Cairo Dhahran Hong Kong Istanbul Jerusalem Kabul Kuwait City London Madrid

Today Fri. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W

91 88 99 96 76 91 108 93 78 77 90 110 75 92

77 70 78 70 53 70 87 83 63 59 57 79 57 66

t 91 77 t pc 88 68 s s 100 77 s s 92 71 c pc 74 54 pc s 91 72 s s 102 84 s s 93 80 pc s 81 67 s s 77 62 s s 94 61 s s 106 81 s pc 77 57 pc pc 93 66 pc


Today Fri. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 79 67 62 75 52 51 66 74 66 62 50 71 68 65 56 54 53 50 61 64 75 63 52 77 54 52 75 70

s t pc t t pc t t c r pc t t t c sh s s t pc pc pc pc pc s sh t t

99 85 76 87 69 76 83 87 78 85 76 92 83 78 67 65 80 83 80 83 94 68 67 87 88 62 88 86

78 65 62 77 51 58 65 73 65 67 58 71 64 53 58 48 46 54 60 50 76 61 52 78 52 51 73 66

s t pc t s s t t t pc s t t t r r s s pc pc pc pc pc s pc r t t

Today Fri. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W

Mexico City 77 53 pc 77 51 s Moscow 68 49 pc 69 52 c Nassau 86 75 t 88 77 t New Delhi 109 85 t 108 86 pc Paris 77 56 pc 77 56 s Rio de Janeiro 79 70 s 80 70 s Rome 89 68 s 88 66 s Seoul 80 62 t 79 63 t Singapore 88 79 t 88 79 t Sydney 68 44 pc 70 50 pc Taipei 83 71 pc 80 72 s Tokyo 81 69 r 83 68 s Toronto 75 61 t 74 53 pc Vancouver 68 56 s 63 54 c

Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice

PHOENIX — He admitted it’s not going to happen. But Maricopa County Attorney Bill Montgomery on Wednesday called on Tom Horne to step down as attorney general. And that makes him the first elected official from Horne’s own Republican Party to actually go that far. M o nt g o m e r y c o n c e de d he’s b ack i n g Mark Brnovich in the GOP primary against Horne. But Montgomery insisted his call, which started a Twitter war of sorts with a Horne aide, is in the best interests of the state, saying he has “a lack of confidence in his ability to lead an organization of that size.” Horne responded in kind, pointing out that Montgomery’s 2013 investigation into Horne’s 2010 political activities was sidelined by a judge who said the county attorney had no jurisdiction in the matter. “He is losing relevancy as demonstrated by engaging in irratio nal adolescent Tweets against my staff rather than doing his job,” Horne said in a prepared statement. “Perhaps Bill Montgomery is the one who should resign.” Several Republicans have previously called on Horne to abandon his bid for reelection amid fears that a divisive GOP primary -- one Horne actually might


Maricopa County Attorney Bill Montgomery win -- would lead to a victory in November by Democrat Felecia Rotellini. Horne narrowly defeated her in 2010. But that race continues to hang over Hor ne’s head. Fi rst Montgomery and, after he was disqualified, Yavapai County Attorney Sheila Polk concluded Horne violated campaign finance laws by coordinating his election bid with what was supposed to be an independent committee. Horne has appealed that conclusion to Maricopa County Superior Court Crane McClennen, pointing out that an administrative law judge actually found

insufficient evidence of collusion, a conclusion that Polk rejected. But Montgomery said that ongoing legal battle is just part of the issue. Horne is facing complaints by another former staffer that he is cu r rent ly usi ng his state of fice and employees in the reelection campaig n. A nd Montgomery noted that Horne was convicted of leaving the scene of an accident after a minor scrape with another vehicle. “ T h at d r ip, d r ip, drip starts to become a steady stream,” Montgomery said. T he on li ne spat

started with Stephanie Grisham, Horne’s press aide, commenting on Republican gub er natori a l hop ef u l Doug Ducey seeking legal advice from Montgomery instead of her boss. When Montgomer y r e sp onde d t h at said Ducey could have asked Brnovich, Grisham shot back that her boss is, in fact the attorney general, suggesting Montgomery was more interested in “politics over actually helping the state, I guess.” “If Tom really wanted to help the state, he would have resigned by now,” Montgomery responded.

Rights groups allege Border Patrol abuse Department of Homeland Security asked to investigate BY HOWARD FISCHER

Capitol Media Services

PHOENIX — Claiming “systemic abuse” of children who arrive in this country alone, immigrant rights groups on Wednesday called on the Department of Homeland Security to conduct an immediate investigation. A 25-page complaint details more than 10 0 sp e ci f ic a l legations of children who told workers for these groups that they have been subjected to various forms of abuse, harassment and other harms at the hands of the Border Patrol. There are allegations of denial of medical care, including a child whose asthma medication was confiscated while she suffered multiple asthma attacks. “Children consistently reported being held in unsanitary, overcrowded and freezingcold cells, and roughly 70 percent reported being held beyond the legally mandated 72hour period,” the complaint says. I n a w rit ten re s p o n s e , Ja c qu e l i n e Wasiluk, spokeswoman for Customs and

Border Protection said nut r ition a l a nd hygienic needs are met while children are in her agency’s tempo rary custody. She said children are provided regular meals, have access to toilets, are given constant supervision, and that those who exhibit signs of illness or disease are given proper medical care. “ M i s t r e at m e nt o r misconduct is not tolerated,” she said. There already was an admission earlier this week from senior officials at the Obama administration of at least that cha rge of chi ldren kept in Border Patrol custody beyond the 72 hours the agency has to turn them over to the Department of Health and Human Services. Those officials said the problem is directly attributable to the sudden influx of unaccompanied minors, a figure Border Patrol puts at more than 47,000 for the prior nine months. That compares with fewer than 25,0 0 0 at the same time a year earlier. But representatives of the organizations fil-

ON THIS DATE Today is Thursday, June 12, 2014. On this date in 1888, an Apache Indian who had fired one shot that killed two men was tried for murder in one of the deaths and acquitted. He later was tried again for the murder of the second man and convicted on precisely the same set of facts. On this date in 1904, the U.S. Department of Agriculture reported noteworthy success with cotton planted in the Yuma valley as an experiment. On this date in 1930, Tucson celebrated the opening of its greatly enlarged municipal airport. On this date in 1936, fire destroyed a service station, cafe and several tourist cabins at Salome. Exploding gasoline tanks from the burning service station threatened to spread the blaze over the entire town. ASSOCIATED PRESS

ing the complaint said this failure to meet the deadline — and all the allegations of abuse — are not new problems. What the crush does, accordi ng to Ja mes Lyall with the American Civi l Liber ties Union, is make it more important than ever to deal with the underlying problems at Border Patrol. “The in f lu x of additiona l numbers of children only makes it mor e l i kely t h at more kids are going to be coming into contact with more agents for longer periods of time,” he said. Lyall said that is why the organizations are asking — and in a very public way — for Homeland Security to investigate its own rather than bring suit on a case-bycase basis. A l legations i n t he complaint include: • Rape of a 15-yearold in a cave by a Customs and Border Protection official; • A 13-year-old boy molested by adults in the same holding cell; • A st h m a me d ic ations taken away from a 14-year-old girl; • Lack of blankets a n d m i l k fo r t e e n

mothers for themselves and their children. • Denial of medical treatment to a severely developmentally disabled and undernourished 7-year-old boy to the point he had to be hospitalized; Joe Anderson with Americans for Immig rant Justice called that last incident “a spectacular and disturbing example of the great need for the government to do something right now.” On ly thing is, the complai ni ng g roups have little actual proof. Erika Pinheiro at the Esparanza Immigrant Rights Project said one problem is that organizations like hers do not get to talk to the children until after they were turned over to the Office of Refugee Resettlement, part of the Department of Health and Human Services — and outside the scope of Homeland Security. S h e s a id m o s t o f t he approxi m ately 1,000 children her orga ni zation i niti a lly interviewed, asked how they were treated, would say “fine.” B ut t h at , P i n hei r o said, was not the right question.


Sierra Vista Advertising/Editorial . . . . . . . . (520) 458-9440 Sierra Vista Circulation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (520) 458-9440 Bisbee Advertising /Circulation . . . . . . . . . . (520)432-2231 (USPC 496-020 and UPSC 0569--40) Published daily, including holidays 102 Fab Avenue, Sierra Vista AZ 85635. Editorial, Advertising, Business and Circulation offices: 102 Fab Avenue, Sierra Vista AZ 85635 12 Main Street, Bisbee AZ 85603 Periodicals postage paid at Sierra Vista AZ 85635 Postmaster: Send address changes to Sierra Vista Herald, 102 Fab Avenue, Sierra Vista AZ 85635 If you missed your paper, call: (520) 458-9440 in Sierra Vista or (520) 432-2231 in Bisbee Entire contents copyrighted June 12, 2014, by Sierra Vista Herald, Inc. No materials in this issue may be reproduced in any manner without expressed written permission of the publishers. Sierra Vista Herald, Vol. 59, No. 250; Bisbee Daily Review, Vol. 116, No. 57.



ERROR: Budget review completed FROM PAGE A1 t h i s t o u s ,” Jouen adde d. “ T her e wa s a l s o a p r o ble m o f Naco students being coded as Bisbee students. Now, we have made the corrections and are working on ways to make up the shortfall.” Jouen made the mistake known when it was brought to his attention, he told board members Fred Giacoletti, Dr. Prido Polan-

dent in the very small, rural McNeal school district, noted, “It was a miscalculation and an error on our part. We need to take a look at the billing process and move forward.” District superintendent Jim Phillips told scho ol b oa r d members the coding problem had been fixed. Jouen st ate d t h at h e wou l d wo rk i n partnership with the other school districts that have students at-

“I NEED TO PROVIDE THE PUBLIC WITH THE INFORMATION WHETHER IT IS GOOD OR BAD.” — BISBEE UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT BUSINESS MANAGER ELIAS JOUEN co, Terry Reyna and Luche Giacomino. “This was done for total transparency,” he said. “I need to provide the public with the information whether it is good or bad. We will continue to do that. I made an error. I used the b e s t i n for m at ion I had at time from the year before and based ou r budget on t h at figure.” He continued saying that the budget is reviewed twice a year and changes are genera l ly made du ri ng those times. Jouen also said that the district’s data on the Arizona Department o f E duc at ion website was not available to him for a few months and that 684 files had been deleted. “ I c o u l d n’ t v e r i fy anything until the data was restored,” he stated. Reyna, who is also a school superinten-

tending Bisbee High School to be sure the fig ures would be as accurate as possible for t he next budget cycle. Ju st how much a district charges per student varies widely, said Reyna. “If one of my (McNeal) students wants to go to Valley Union High School, it costs u s $10,0 0 0 p er st udent per year,” added Rey na. “ T hat ta kes a lot out of our small budget.” So she understands the need to stay on top of the actua l numbers. Jouen suggested other districts do the same, so that these mistakes can be corrected early on and not at the last minute. A special meeting will be held on June 24 so the board can approve the budget revision and Jouen will explai n t he plan to make up the shortfall.



SKILLS: Know your weapons FROM PAGE A1 Craig said when he was going for the command SOY there was a weapons puzzle that involved putting together six of them in 30 minutes. Doi ng t h ree i n 10 minutes is “much harder,” Craig said, noting when it comes to such competitions, “I always prepare for weapons.” Sgt. Samantha Dubuis was the second to do the mystery task. It involved two parts — running an obstacle course and the reassembling the weapo n s — a n d D u bi s , like Craig, was winded when she finished. That is exactly what Master Sgt. Douglas Neblet t wa nted, be cause in real situations it could happen where both physical activities and memory sometimes comes together. Dubuis, who is competing in the SOY cat-

egory, said she only recently was promoted to a NCO grade, and found the rope climb t o b e a p a r t ic u l a r challenge. The 24-year-old soldier enlisted in 2010 a nd l i ke C r ai g h a s never been deployed to a combat area. Representing the 7th Signal Command (Theater) she is a satellite com mu nication systems team leader at Fort Bragg, N.C. A s for t he second par t of the mystery task, Dubuis said “it was kind of implied early this week weapons will be involved,” beyond qualifying on the range. The hint came when one of the leaders of the competition said “know your weapons,” but exactly what he meant wasn’t known until Wednesday afternoon, she said. Today the competitors will go before a


Private 1st Class Andrew Lee tackles the rope wall during Wednesday’s Soldier of the Year competition. Lee represents the 311th Signal Command (Theater) in South Korea. board of senior NCOs for uniform inspection and an oral examination. Friday, the NCOY and SOY will be announced at a morning ceremony in the Greely Hall auditorium. During the Wednesday afternoon briefing,

Neblett told the Herald/ Review — out of earshot of the competitors — that he had mentioned the weapons warning as a general comment. “I just wondered if they will remember,” he said. Well, at least one did.

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Today’s Listings Articles of Organization JUST-A-PINCH LLC Test Engineering Strategic Technologies, LLC E & M AVIATION SERVICES, LLC

ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION NOTICE ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION HAVE BEEN FILED IN THE OFFICE OF THE ARIZONA CORPORATION COMMISSION FOR I. Name: JUST-A-PINCH LLC L-1923264-6 II. The address of the known place of business is: 822 N. Central Ave. Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 III. The name and street address of the Statutory Agent is: Michael Burgess 822 N. Central Ave. Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 Management of the limited liability company is vested in a manager or managers. The names and addresses of each person who is a manager AND each member who owns a twenty percent or greater interest in the capital or profits of the limited liability company are: Michael Burgess 822 N. Central Ave. Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 manager PUBLISH: June 11, 12, 13 2014


II. The address of the known place of business is: Test Engineering Strategic Technologies, LLC 2700 E. Fry Blvd., Suite B-3, Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 III. The name and street address of the Statutory Agent is: Rhonda F. Garwood 2700 E. Fry Blvd., Suite B-3, Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 Management of the limited liability company is reserved to the members. The names and addresses of each person who is a member are: Rhonda Garwood 2220 Woodland Ct. Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 member PUBLISH: June 12, 13, 14 2014

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NOTICE ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION HAVE BEEN FILED IN THE OFFICE OF THE ARIZONA CORPORATION COMMISSION FOR I. Name: E & M AVIATION SERVICES, LLC L-1840936-4 II. The address of the known place of business is: 8641 E. Jaykay Dr. Hereford AZ 85615 III. The name and street address of the Statutory Agent is: Ruben Escobedo 8641 E. Jaykay Dr. Hereford AZ 85615 Management of the limited liability company is reserved to the members. The names and addresses of each person who is a member are: Ruben Escobedo 8641 E. Jaykay Dr. Hereford AZ 85615 member Elizabeth A. Mallett 8641 E. Jaykay Dr. Hereford AZ 85615 member PUBLISH: June 10, 11, 12 2014

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SALES: All applications for licenses were approved FROM PAGE A1 effort that raised funds for t he pl ayg rou nd equipment, with help from the local Lion’s Club. Enough money was raised to add the shade structure to the project. Super visors A n n English, Pat call and Richard Searle also approved renewal contracts with 17 attorneys to handle indigent defense cases.

In other business • Dow n Z oni ngs approved A home was bui lt without a permit on a plot of land that needed to be zoned RU-4, for the owner to be granted the opt-out provision, which allows a proper-

sors did recommend approva l for a l l of them. Appl ic a nt s were: Dale Williams, 2029 N. Hwy. 90, Huachuca City, license for permanent extension of premises; Sarbjot Sing Chera, Canyon General Mini-Mart, 7298 S. Hwy. 92, liquor license t ra nsfer; a nd Barbara Coons, Four Tails Vineyard, 274 E. Pearce Rd., domestic farm winery. All the applications were forwarded to the state which makes the final decisions. • Bulk fuel contract awarded Senergy Petroleum, LLC, will provide the county’s fuel needs for $2,558,243 for the next year.

ty owner to build his or her own home. To be in compliance, Leah Phillips had to merge two plots of land on North Tequila Sunrise in McNeal. The land owner came forward to the county when she learned of the need for a building permit. Ian Dorofey was also out of compliance with an owner-built home and requested down zoning from RU-2 to RU - 4 for t wo plot s on EE Ranch Road, McNeal. • Requests for liquor licenses Severa l requests were made for the supervisors approval of various liquor license applications and one permanent outdoor extension. The supervi-



Do you do Tune-ups? How About Brakes?

BOMB: Returning home took a long time FROM PAGE A1


purchased,” and no charges are pending, Fuller said. Noting it was “a longdrawn out process,” it was done to ensure the safety of everyone which did cause some inconvenience “but it has to be safety first,” Lt. Fuller said. As for the Burgers all they want is a full night sleep and no one ringing their door bell. “I just want to be in my bed,” said Ralph, a Navy veteran.

A number of agencies assisted in Wednesdays incident, in which two pipe bombs were found in Huachuca City, to include: • Law Enforcement — Huachuca City Police Department, Sierra Vista Police Department and the Cochise County Sheriffs Office.

What About Alignments

• Fire Departments — Huachuca City Fire Department, Whetstone Fire Department and Fort Huachuca Fire Department. • Federal Agencies — FBI and he Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco Firearms and Explosives.

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• Others — Bomb Squad from Pima County and Fort Huachuca Military Working Dog Section of the 18th Military Police Detachment. SOURCE: Huachuca City Police Lt. Jennifer Fuller.

Career-building MAKEOVER event Do you want a makeover — or know someone who does? Two lucky women will win a Career-building Makeover. Each will get a new hairstyle, facial and make-up session, plus wardrobe advice designed to turbo-charge confidence. The candidates we seek include: Y College graduates seeking or starting a job in their field. Y Women in a new professional, supervisory or management position. Y Women needing an updated, professional look to fit a recent career change. The winners will receive a consultation and new hairstyle from Today’s Look plus a facial, makeup and wardrobe consultation from Dillard’s with the option to purchase wardrobe items at a 40% discount. Winners’ “before” and “after” looks will be featured in Vitality’s Women in Business issue to be published August 3.

HOW TO ENTER Y Tell our sponsors and judges why you deserve the makeover Y Submit completed entry form to by midnight on Monday, June 30, 2014. You are encouraged but not required to submit a photo with your entry. Photos will not be returned. Winners will be notified and asked to confirm participation on Wednesday, July 2, 2014. Winners must be available for appointments Monday, July 7 – Monday, July 14, 2014.



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AGREEMENT TO OFFICIAL RULES: Entry and participation in the Competition constitutes each Entrant’s full and unconditional agreement to and acceptance of the Official Rules posted at The decisions of Sponsor and Judges are final and binding in all matters related to the Competition. Limit of one entry per person. Women required to wear a uniform are not eligible. Entries can be dropped off at Dillard’s customer service desk (in men’s department), Today’s Look Salon, emailed to, or dropped off or mailed to Makeover Contest, Sierra Vista Herald, 102 Fab Avenue, Sierra Vista, AZ 85635. Once submitted, entries may not be modified, deleted or cancelled. Only completed Entries will be considered. Sponsor employees and their immediate family members are not eligible to enter the contest. Sponsors are Herald/Review, Dillard’s and Today’s Look.




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McCarthy struggles again, Astros beat Diamondbacks.

Sports Editor: Matt Hickman 515-4612 Thursday, June 12, 2014

Page B2


Rangers stay alive in Cup finals BY IRA PODELL


NEW YORK — The champagne the Los Angeles Kings had ready for a coronation stayed in boxes. The New York Rangers suddenly have some life in the Stanley Cup finals. Henrik Lundqvist made 40 saves a nd had t he Madison Square Garden crowd chanting his name in the Rangers’ 2-1 victory in Game 4 that kept the Los Angeles Kings from a sweep on Wednesday night. Benoit Pouliot and Martin St. Louis each scored for the Rangers. Los Angeles leads the series 3-1 and will get its second shot to claim the Cup for the second time in three years Friday night at home. “It doesn’t mean a whole lot,”

Los Angeles forward Anze Kopitar said. “We wanted to close it out tonight and we weren’t able to do it. Now we have a desperate team coming into our building.” Los Angeles hoped to become the first team since 1998 to complete a sweep in the finals. The Rangers will try to be the second team to erase a 3-0 hole in the finals and go on to win the Cup. The Kings had that kind of comeback in the first round against San Jose. “It’s not impossible,” Lundqvist said. “They’ve done it.” The Kings were in this exact spot in the 2012 finals. They took a 3-0 lead over New Jersey and needed six games to finally knock out the Devils. Twice Los Angeles put the puck on t he go a l l i ne, but couldn’t get it all the way across.

The last came with 1:11 left in the game when Rangers forward Derek Stepan pushed the puck out of danger in the crease after it got behind Lundqvist. Pouliot scored 7:25 into the first period and St. Louis added a goal in the second. New York squandered multiple two-goal advantages in losing the first two games in overtime in Los Angeles. Not this time. Lundqvist and the Rangers continued their mastery of extending their seasons. New York is 11-2 in the past 13 games when facing elimination, and Lundqvist was in goal for all of them. The Rangers also have won an NHL-record eight consecutive home games when facing elimi-

See CUP, Page B3


New York Rangers goalie Henrik Lundqvist (30) adjusts his mask during a timeout against the Los Angeles Kings in the third period Wednesday.

U.S. Open has brown, British look


Former Buena High School track and field star Jeremy Tuttle competes in the hammer throw for Louisiana State University.

Tuttle’s time Buena alum competing in NCAA championships BY JAMES KELLEY

Special contributor

Buena High School alum Jeremy Tuttle, a junior at Louisiana State University, made it to Oregon this weekend for the NCAA championships. Next? He could be headed to Rio de Janeiro or Tokyo. Tuttle will compete in the hammer throw at the 2014 NCAA Division I Outdoor Track and Field Championships this weekend. He qualified for the NCAA championships at the NCAA East Preliminary Round in Jacksonville, Florida, on May 30 with a hammer throw of 213-10 (9). Tuttle’s events also include the weight throw, the discus and the javelin. “The season’s gone pretty well for me,” Tuttle said. “I have a chance to qualify for the USAs, so that’s always a good thing.” Tuttle will begin to compete today at 1:30 p.m. (Arizona time). will stream video from 3:55 to 8 p.m. today. ESPNU will broadcast the meet from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Friday, and 8 to 10 a.m. and 2 to 4 p.m. Saturday. The NCAA championships are held in Eugene, Oregon, which is known by the nickname “Track Town, USA.” “I really think it’s going to be really electric because everybody out here pretty much knows track,” Tuttle said. “So if you’re good, then people know you.” Tuttle recorded the fourth best out-

door hammer throw, 216-8, in school history at the LSU Invitational in early May. He isn’t the only Buena alum excelling in college. Former Colt thrower Ashley Weber almost qualified for the nationals as a redshirt freshman at Arizona State University. Their success is making things easier for current Colts. “The benefit I get is that college coaches know that we know what we’re doing down here; they’re going to look towards Buena for throwers,” said Buena throws coach Ron Carey. “It just kind of perpetuates itself.” Tuttle said his favorite event is the javelin, but he wasn’t able to qualify for nationals in it because he had been hurt. But after training Tuesday, he said he was at 100 percent. “ T rai ni ng ’s gone rea l ly wel l,” Tuttle said. “Right now I’m at my best and I’m ready for the NCAA Championships.” The Tigers are ranked No. 6 and are contenders to win their seventh team national track and field championship. “We have a really high chance of winning the national championships this year,” Tuttle said. “Everybody we brought on the guys’ side has a chance to either win or get top five, so we have high expectations for it.” Tuttle said having a strong team helps him individually. “Having a good track team benefits everybody because once someone does well, most likely everybody else will do well,” Tuttle said. Tuttle has a chance to extend his season this weekend and advance to the USATF Outdoor Championships in Sacramento, California. He said he

NCAA Division I Outdoor Track and Field Championships Today 3:55 - 8 p.m. — ESPN3 Friday 4:30 - 6:30 p.m. —ESPNU Saturday 8 - 10 a.m. & 2 - 4 p.m. — ESPNU just needs to add 4 feet to his throws to punch his ticket to Northern California in late June. “He’s got a great chance to do it this weekend,” Carey said. Tuttle, who is a kinesiology major with a concentration in human movement, said he is on pace to graduate next year and then will decide if he will try and make a push to go to the Olympics. Carey said Tuttle “absolutely” has a chance to make it to the Olympics, to be held in Brazil in 2016 and Japan in 2020. “He’s a gifted athlete, he’s strong in his mind, he’s a composed athlete and hammer’s one of those events that you can’t try too hard at,” Carey said. Tuttle took up the hammer throw his sophomore year of high school and by his senior year was one of the top throwers in the country. Carey said he wasn’t surprised by Tuttle’s success, and he thought the hammer would be his event. “He’s really a beginner; most of the Europeans have been throwing for 10, 15 years by the time they are Jeremy’s age,” Carey said. “So I believe in 2020, he’s got a more than excellent shot.”

PINEHURST, N.C. (AP) — The Open starts today, and for anyone who takes a quick look at Pinehurst No. 2, there is sure to be one question. Just which Open is this? The fairways are as much brown as they are green, mainly along the edges. They are running so fast that some players are hitting iron off the tee on par 4s that measure more than 500 yards. The sandy areas along the fairway appear to be dunes. It all makes this look more like a British Open. The U.S. Open is notorious for tight fairways and thick rough. Pinehurst has plenty of room off the tee and — get this — no rough. Bill Coore, who along with Ben Crenshaw was in charge of the restoration project at this Donald Ross masterpiece, can only imagine the conversations. “W hat’s a l l t his brow n about? What’s all this sand? What’s all this native grass about?” Coore said. “People could look at this on television and go, ‘Oh my God, Pinehurst quit maintaining the course.’” What hasn’t changed is the U.S. Open reputation as the toughest test in golf. No one expects anything less. Jonas Blixt dropped by Pinehurst No. 2 a month ago because he had never seen the course. After finishing his round, he was walking down the steps toward the locker room when he ran into a familiar face. “Over pa r wi ns,” Bli xt said, and he kept right on walking. Weather usually dictates scoring in the U.S. Open. Rory McIlroy shattered records at rain-softened Congressional three years ago at 16 -under 268 to win by eight. He is a U.S. Open champion who still feels as though he has something to prove in golf’s second-oldest championship. “I haven’t won a tournament whenever it ’s been like this,” he said of the hot, crispy conditions. “That’s why I’m relishing the challenge. It’s conditions that I haven’t won in before and I’d love to be able to prove to myself, prove to other people, that I can win in different conditions. It’s a great opportunity to do that this week.” Thunderstorms are likely to pop up in the heat of the afternoon. Even so, Pinehurst already has proven to be a beast u nder a ny circumstances. In the previous two U.S. O p en s her e, on ly Pay ne Stewart finished under par at 1-under 279 in 1999.





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W 40 36 34 32 30

L 26 29 31 34 37

East Division Pct GB WCGB .582 — — .516 4½ ½ .516 4½ ½ .446 9 5 .373 14 10 Central Division Pct GB WCGB .541 — — .508 2 1 .500 2½ 1½ .500 2½ 1½ .484 3½ 2½ West Division Pct GB WCGB .606 — — .554 3½ — .523 5½ — .485 8 2½ .448 10½ 5

L10 6-4 6-4 4-6 3-7 2-8

Str L-2 W-1 W-2 L-1 W-1

Home 20-17 14-15 13-16 15-17 14-20

Away 19-11 19-16 20-15 14-19 11-22

L10 2-8 7-3 5-5 7-3 5-5

Str L-3 W-4 W-2 L-2 W-2

Home 16-15 18-16 19-14 21-11 15-17

Away 17-13 15-16 14-19 12-22 16-16

L10 6-4 6-4 7-3 4-6 6-4

Str W-1 L-1 L-2 W-1 W-1

Home 17-12 20-14 14-17 16-19 15-18

Away 23-14 16-15 20-14 16-15 15-19


ab Denorfi rf-lf 4 ECarer ss 4 Quentin lf 4 Benoit p 0 Alonso 1b 0 Headly 3b 3 Medica 1b 4 Vincent p 0 Rivera c 3 Maybin cf 3 Petersn 2b 2 T.Ross p 2 Venale ph-rf 1 Totals 30

r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

h 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 5

San Diego 000 Philadelphia 000

000 000


Minnesota 7, Toronto 2 Kansas City 4, Cleveland 1 Baltimore 6, Boston 0 Tampa Bay 6, St. Louis 3 Texas 6, Miami 0 Houston 5, Arizona 1 Chicago White Sox 8, Detroit 2 Oakland 7, L.A. Angels 1 N.Y. Yankees 4, Seattle 2


Toronto (Buehrle 10-2) at Baltimore (Gausman 1-1), 4:05 p.m. Cleveland (Tomlin 4-2) at Boston (Lester 6-7), 4:10 p.m. Arizona (Miley 3-6) at Houston (Feldman 3-4), 5:10 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 7-2) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 5-0), 5:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Whitley 1-0) at Seattle (Elias 5-4), 7:10 p.m.


Philadelphia ab Revere cf 3 Rollins ss 4 Utley 2b 3 Howard 1b 3 Byrd rf 4 DBrwn lf 3 Ruiz c 3 Brignc 3b 4 Hamels p 2 GwynJ ph 1 Papeln p 0

bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals

r 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0

h bi 10 10 00 10 00 00 10 13 10 00 00

30 3 6 3

000—0 003—3


ab Coghln lf 5 Ruggin cf-rf 3 Rizzo 1b 2 SCastro ss 4 Valuen 3b 4 Schrhlt rf 3 Grimm p 0 JoBakr c 4 Barney 2b 4 Hamml p 2 Olt ph 1 Villanv p 0 Bonifac cf 1 Melncn p 0 Tabata ph 1 Grilli p 0 Totals 33

r 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

h 0 1 0 0 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5

ab JHrrsn 2b 0 Barmes ph-2b 3 Polanc rf 5 AMcCt cf 2 I.Davis 1b 4 RMartn c 3 PAlvrz 3b 4 SMarte lf 4 Mercer ss 4 Cumptn p 2 Snider ph 1 JuWlsn p 0 Watson p 0


h bi 00 00 11 22 00 10 10 21 30 10 00 00 00

33 4 11 4

E—Peterson (3). DP—San Diego 1. LOB—San Diego 6, Philadelphia 7. 2B—Maybin (10). HR—Brignac (1). SB—Revere (18), Rollins 2 (10), Ruiz (3). CS— Headley (1). S—Peterson, Revere.

E—P.Alvarez (14). DP—Chicago 2. LOB—Chicago 8, Pittsburgh 10. 2B—Valbuena (16), A.McCutchen (19), Mercer (9). 3B—P.Alvarez (1). HR—A.McCutchen (10). SB—A.McCutchen (8), R.Martin (2).




7 1 1-3

4 1 1

0 0 3

0 0 3

1 7 1 2 1 1

8 1

5 0

0 0

0 0

1 11 0 1

HBP—by Vincent (Ruiz), by Papelbon (Headley). Umpires—Home, Tim Welke; First, Todd Tichenor; Second, Clint Fagan; Third, Tim Timmons. T—2:55. A—25,398 (43,651).

ab DGordn 2b 4 Figgins 3b-ss 4 Puig rf 4 AdGnzl 1b 4 Kemp lf 1 VnSlyk lf 2 Ethier cf 3 Rojas ss 2 HRmrz ph 1 Mahlm p 0 Butera c 3 Ryu p 2 JuTrnr 3b 0 MParr p 0 Heisey lf 1 Totals 30 Los Angeles Cincinnati

r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

h 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 5

000 003


bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

BHmltn cf Frazier 3b Votto 1b Phillips 2b Bruce rf Ludwck lf Broxtn p Berndn ph AChpm p B.Pena c Cozart ss Cueto p Ondrsk p

ab 3 2 4 3 4 3 0 1 0 4 4 2 0


31 5 8 5

000 001

r 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0

h bi 11 00 12 21 21 00 00 00 00 10 10 00 00

000—0 10x—5

DP—Los Angeles 1, Cincinnati 1. LOB—Los Angeles 5, Cincinnati 6. 2B—Ad.Gonzalez (16), Votto (9). HR—Bruce (5). SB—B.Hamilton (24), Cozart (2). Los Angeles Ryu L,7-3 Maholm Cincinnati Cueto W,6-5 Ondrusek M.Parra Broxton H,9 A.Chapman





6 2

6 2

4 1

4 1

2 5 2 2

6 1-3 0 1 2-3 1

3 1 1 0 0

0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0

0 12 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 2

M.Parra pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. PB—Butera. Umpires—Home, Seth Buckminster; First, Manny Gonzalez; Second, Brian Knight; Third, Jim Reynolds. T—3:19. A—27,014 (42,319).


ab Gardnr lf 4 Jeter ss 5 Ellsury cf 4 Teixeir 1b 3 Beltran dh 4 McCnn c 4 Solarte 3b 4 ISuzuki rf 4 BRorts 2b 4 Totals 36 New York Seattle

r h 1 2 0 2 1 2 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 4 10

001 000


bi 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 4

EnChvz rf J.Jones cf Cano 2b Seager 3b Morrsn 1b Ackley lf Zunino c BMiller ss Gillespi dh Totals

030 000

ab 4 4 4 3 4 3 3 3 3 31

r 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

h bi 00 20 12 10 00 00 10 10 00 62

000—4 002—2

E—Zunino (3). DP—New York 2, Seattle 1. LOB— New York 8, Seattle 3. 2B—Zunino (10). HR—Teixeira (11), Cano (3). SB—Jeter 2 (3). New York Tanaka W,10-1 Seattle C.Young L,5-4 Wilhelmsen Beimel








1 11

5 3 1

7 2 1

4 0 0

4 0 0

2 2 1 3 0 0

Umpires—Home, Mike Muchlinski; First, Mark Wegner; Second, Mike Winters; Third, Chris Segal. T—2:44. A—28,434 (47,476).

ROYALS 4, INDIANS 1 Cleveland

ab Bourn cf 4 Chsnhll 3b 3 Brantly lf 4 Kipnis 2b 4 CSantn 1b 4 DvMrp rf 4 YGoms c 4 Giambi dh 4 Aviles ss 4 Totals 35 Cleveland Kansas City

r 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

000 002

h 2 2 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 8

bi 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1

Kansas City

ab Aoki rf 4 Infante 2b 3 Hosmer 1b 3 BButler dh 3 AGordn lf 4 S.Perez c 4 Mostks 3b 4 AEscor ss 3 Dyson cf 3 Totals 31

001 100

r h bi 0 10 1 11 0 10 0 11 0 00 1 10 1 20 1 31 0 11 4 11 4

000—1 10x—4

E—Bauer (1), A.Escobar (4). LOB—Cleveland 8, Kansas City 8. 2B—B.Butler (13), S.Perez (15), Moustakas (10). SB—Hosmer (1), A.Escobar (17). SF—Infante, B.Butler, A.Escobar, Dyson. IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland Bauer L,1-3 5 1-3 7 3 3 1 1 Rzepczynski 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Axford 1 2 1 1 0 1 Outman 1 1 0 0 0 1 Kansas City Ventura W,4-5 7 6 1 1 0 3 W.Davis H,11 1 2 0 0 1 2 G.Holland S,19-20 1 0 0 0 0 1 Umpires—Home, Cory Blaser; First, Marvin Hudson; Second, Brian O’Nora; Third, Doug Eddings. T—2:53. A—19,938 (37,903)


Chicago Hammel L,6-4 Villanueva Grimm Pittsburgh Cumpton W,2-2 Ju.Wilson H,10 Watson H,16 Melancon H,13 Grilli S,10-13

000—2 00x—4



5 11 2 0 1 0

4 0 0

4 0 0

2 6 2 3 0 1

5 1 1 1 1

2 0 0 0 0

2 0 0 0 0

2 0 1 0 0

5 0 0 0 0


5 1 1 2 0

HBP—by Hammel (J.Harrison), by Cumpton (Rizzo). WP—Villanueva.

ROCKIES 8, BRAVES 2 Atlanta Heywrd rf BUpton cf FFrmn 1b Gattis c J.Upton lf CJhnsn 3b LaStell 2b ASmns ss Tehern p DCrpnt p Uggla ph Varvar p Totals

ab 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 2 0 1 0 34

Atlanta Colorado

r 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2

h 0 1 0 1 1 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 7

000 301

Colorado ab Blckmn rf 5 Rutledg 2b 3 Tlwtzk ss 4 Mornea 1b 4 Stubbs cf 3 Dickrsn lf 4 McKnr c 4 LeMahi 3b 4 Matzek p 3 FMorls p 0 RWhelr ph 0 Hwkns p 0 Totals 34

bi 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2

000 011

r h bi 0 00 3 20 1 31 1 31 2 22 0 23 0 00 0 00 1 10 0 00 0 00 0 00 8 13 7

020—2 20x—8

DP—Atlanta 1. LOB—Atlanta 5, Colorado 5. 2B—Stubbs 2 (10), Dickerson (7). 3B—Dickerson (2). SF—Stubbs. IP

Atlanta Teheran L,6-4 D.Carpenter Varvaro Colorado Matzek W,1-0 F.Morales Hawkins



6 1-3 10 2-3 3 1 0

7 1 0

7 1 0

0 5 0 1 1 0

7 1 1

2 0 0

2 0 0

0 7 0 1 0 1

5 1 1


Matzek pitched to 3 batters in the 8th. HBP—by Teheran (Rutledge). WP—Matzek.

ab Crisp cf 4 Jaso dh 5 Cespds lf 5 Moss 1b 4 Lowrie ss 3 Vogt c 4 Callasp 3b 1 Dnldsn ph-3b 2 Gentry rf 4 Sogard 2b 4 Freese ph-3b 2 Totals 36 Oakland Los Angeles

r h 2 2 0 0 1 3 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 7 10

001 000

bi 1 0 2 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 6

HKndrc 2b Trout cf Pujols dh JHmltn lf Cron 1b Aybar ss Iannett c Cowgill rf Calhon ph JMcDnl 3b

ab 5 4 4 4 3 3 4 3 1 2


35 1 10 1

003 100

r 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Detroit Chicago

r 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 2

h 2 1 1 1 0 2 2 0 0 1 0 9

000 010


bi 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 2

Eaton cf GBckh 2b Gillaspi 3b LeGarc 3b JAreu 1b A.Dunn dh Sierra ph-dh AlRmrz ss Viciedo rf

ab 4 4 5 0 4 4 1 5 3


35 8 12 7

100 007

r 1 1 1 0 2 1 0 0 0

h bi 10 10 20 11 00 00 10 20 10 00

003—7 000—1

E—Cor.Rasmus (1). DP—Oakland 1. LOB—Oakland 6, Los Angeles 9. 2B—Crisp (13), Cespedes (18), Trout (15), Pujols (15), J.Hamilton (5), Cowgill (7). HR— Vogt (1). SF—Lowrie.

Detroit Verlander L,6-6 Krol Alburquerque Knebel Coke Chicago Joh.Danks W,5-5 Guerra




5 2-3 0 1-3 1 1

8 2 0 0 2

7 1 0 0 0

7 1 0 0 0

4 1 0 1 0



6 0 2 2

1 0 0 0

ER BB SO 1 0 0 0

2 0 0 0

4 1 1 0

5 1-3 1 1-3 1-3 1 2-3 1-3

6 0 0 0 4 0

4 0 0 0 3 0

4 0 0 0 2 0

2 1 0 0 0 0

5 1 1 0 0 1

7 2

6 3

2 0

2 0

2 4 1 1

Yelich lf Lucas 2b Stanton rf McGeh 3b GJones 1b Ozuna cf Bour dh Realmt c Hchvrr ss Totals Miami Texas

000 004

h 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 6

bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Choice lf Andrus ss Choo dh ABeltre 3b Rios rf Snyder 1b LMartn cf Gimenz c Odor 2b Totals

000 110

Umpires—Home, Laz Diaz; First, Mark Carlson; Second, Mike Everitt; Third, Jeff Nelson. T—3:17. A—18,424 (40,615).

BREWERS 3, METS 1 ab Gennett 2b 5 Braun rf 3 Lucroy c 5 CGomz cf 5 ArRmr 3b 4 KDavis lf 4 MrRynl 1b 3 Segura ss 4 WPerlt p 3 Duke p 0 Wooten p 0 Overay ph 1 WSmith p 0 FrRdrg p 0 Black p 0 Totals 37 Milwaukee New York

r h 1 2 1 1 0 3 0 2 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 11

001 010

bi 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

New York Tejada ss DnMrp 2b DWrght 3b Grndrs lf-cf BAreu rf Duda 1b Tegrdn c dnDkkr cf Campll ph-lf deGrm p Edgin p CTorrs p Evelnd p ABrwn ph

ab 4 4 4 3 4 2 3 2 1 2 0 0 0 1


30 1 5 1

110 000

r 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

h bi 00 10 00 20 10 01 00 00 00 00 00 00 00 10

000—3 000—1

E—Duda (2), Tejada (4). DP—Milwaukee 1, New York 1. LOB—Milwaukee 10, New York 4. 2B—Gennett (13), Lucroy 2 (25), Ar.Ramirez (3), Granderson (10). SF—Duda. IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee W.Peralta W,6-5 6 1-3 4 1 1 1 3 Duke H,5 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Wooten H,6 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 W.Smith H,14 1 1 0 0 0 0 Fr.Rodriguez S,20-22 1 0 0 0 0 1 New York deGrom L,0-3 5 2-3 9 3 3 1 4 Edgin 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 C.Torres 1 2-3 2 0 0 1 1 Eveland 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Black 1 0 0 0 1 0

Washington ab Span cf 3 Rendon 3b 3 Werth rf 4 LaRoch 1b 4 Zmrmn lf 5 Dsmnd ss 4 Espinos 2b 3 Loaton c 3 Roark p 2 Storen p 0 Clipprd p 0 Dobbs ph 1 Blevins p 0 Petit p 0 J.Lopez p 0 Totals 32

r 2 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6

h 0 0 2 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6

Washington 300 San Francisco 000

ab 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 4 35

Minnesota r h bi 0 00 2 30 1 24 0 20 0 00 0 00 1 10 1 11 1 20 6 11 5




4 3 1

6 5 0

5 1 0

ER BB SO 5 1 0

1 4 0 1 0 2





3 10

WP—Ja.Turner 2, Darvish. Balk—Ja.Turner. Umpires—Home, Dan Iassogna; First, CB Bucknor; Second, Tripp Gibson; Third, Dale Scott. T—2:37. A—31,512 (48,114).

* on 2014 models

ab DSantn cf 5 Dozier 2b 2 EEscor 2b 3 Mauer 1b 4 Wlngh lf 5 KMorls dh 5 Arcia rf 5 Plouffe 3b 3 KSuzuk c 4 Nunez ss 4 JFrncs ph-3b 2 Totals 40 Minnesota Toronto

000—0 00x—6

E—Realmuto (1). DP—Texas 3. LOB—Miami 5, Texas 6. 2B—Choo (11), A.Beltre (13). Miami Ja.Turner L,2-4 Slowey Hatcher Texas Darvish W,7-2

W 42 35 30 28 29

L 24 32 35 37 39

Away 16-14 16-16 12-20 15-18 13-17

L10 6-4 4-6 6-4 5-5 6-4

Str W-1 L-1 W-1 W-1 L-1

Home 19-13 16-14 19-16 16-17 15-14

Away 20-14 18-18 12-18 14-17 11-23

L10 6-4 5-5 2-8 3-7 6-4

Str L-3 L-1 W-1 L-3 L-1

Home 22-12 13-19 18-14 16-19 12-24

Away 20-12 22-13 12-21 12-18 17-15


Pittsburgh 4, Chicago Cubs 2 Philadelphia 3, San Diego 0 Cincinnati 5, L.A. Dodgers 0 Milwaukee 3, N.Y. Mets 1 Tampa Bay 6, St. Louis 3 Texas 6, Miami 0 Houston 5, Arizona 1 Colorado 8, Atlanta 2 Washington 6, San Francisco 2


Dodgers (Greinke 8-2) at Cincinnati (Simon 8-3), 9:35 a.m. San Diego (Stults 2-7) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 1-6), 10:05 a.m. Atlanta (E.Santana 5-2) at Colorado (Chacin 0-4), 12:10 p.m. Washington (Treinen 0-2) at San Francisco (Hudson 6-2), 12:45 p.m. Cubs (Samardzija 2-5) at Pittsburgh (Volquez 3-5), 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Lohse 7-2) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 3-3), 4:10 p.m. Arizona (Miley 3-6) at Houston (Feldman 3-4), 5:10 p.m.

Krol pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. HBP—by Verlander (De Aza), by Joh.Danks (Avila).

bi 0 0 3 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6

San Francisco ab 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 1 1 0 1 0

Pagan cf Pence rf Posey c Morse 1b BCrwfr ss B.Hicks 2b Blanco lf Arias 3b M.Cain p Colvin ph Kontos p Sandovl ph Affeldt p Totals

010 100

r 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

h bi 00 00 10 20 11 10 10 10 00 00 00 11 00

34 2 8 2

002—6 100—2


RANGERS 6, MARLINS 0 r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

San Francisco Los Angeles Colorado San Diego Arizona

Home 19-15 18-14 22-11 14-18 14-19

6 0 0 2 1

Umpires—Home, Phil Cuzzi; First, Gerry Davis; Second, Quinn Wolcott; Third, Alfonso Marquez. T—3:19. A—41,404 (41,915).

ab 3 4 4 4 3 3 2 3 3 29

L 27 32 34 34 37

Str W-4 L-1 L-1 L-1 W-2


Umpires—Home, John Tumpane; First, James Hoye; Second, Bill Welke; Third, Bob Davidson. T—3:19. A—36,793 (45,483).

IP 6 2-3 1-3 1 1


W 39 34 31 30 26

L10 8-2 5-5 6-4 3-7 3-7

E—Verlander (3). DP—Detroit 1, Chicago 1. LOB— Detroit 10, Chicago 10. 2B—R.Davis (10), Mi.Cabrera (22), Castellanos (11), Gillaspie (15). 3B—Eaton (3). HR—J.Abreu (19). SB—R.Davis (18). S—Suarez.

WP—Weaver, Morin.


Milwaukee St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati Chicago

East Division Pct GB WCGB .547 — — .531 1 — .523 1½ — .446 6½ 5 .429 7½ 6 Central Division Pct GB WCGB .591 — — .515 5 ½ .477 7½ 3 .469 8 3½ .413 11½ 7 West Division Pct GB WCGB .636 — — .522 7½ — .462 11½ 4 .431 13½ 6 .426 14 6½

100—2 00x—8

DP—Washington 1. LOB—Washington 8, San Francisco 5. 2B—Zimmerman (7), Morse (17). 3B—B.Crawford (5). HR—Werth (6). SB—Desmond (5). S—Roark. IP H R ER BB SO Washington Roark W,5-4 6 7 2 2 0 4 Storen H,9 1 1 0 0 0 0 Clippard H,15 1 0 0 0 0 1 Blevins 1 0 0 0 0 1 San Francisco M.Cain L,1-4 5 3 4 4 5 4 Kontos 2 1 0 0 0 3 Affeldt 1 0 0 0 0 1 Petit 2-3 2 2 2 2 1 J.Lopez 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Roark pitched to 2 batters in the 7th.

Oakland Milone W,4-3 Cook H,3 Gregerson H,8 Ji.Johnson Los Angeles Weaver L,7-5 Morin Jepsen Salas Cor.Rasmus Shoemaker

L 29 30 31 36 36

h bi 10 12 12 00 31 21 10 20 00



ab RDavis lf 5 Kinsler 2b 5 MiCarr dh 5 VMrtnz 1b 4 TrHntr rf 3 AJcksn cf 4 Cstllns 3b 4 Avila c 3 Suarez ss 1 De Aza lf 3 Nieto c 2 Totals 34

Umpires—Home, Gary Cederstrom; First, Angel Hernandez; Second, Mark Ripperger; Third, Lance Barksdale. T—3:09. A—20,170 (41,922).

Umpires—Home, Paul Emmel; First, Jordan Baker; Second, Gabe Morales; Third, Chris Conroy. T—2:40. A—29,112 (50,480).




Umpires—Home, Scott Barry; First, Jeff Kellogg; Second, Dan Bellino; Third, Tom Woodring. T—2:56. A—20,540 (38,362).

REDS 5, DODGERS 0 Los Angeles

000 000

r 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0

One out when winning run scored.


020 211

bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

Washington Atlanta Miami New York Philadelphia

W 35 34 34 29 27



Chicago Pittsburgh

San Diego T.Ross Benoit Vincent L,0-2 Philadelphia Hamels Papelbon W,2-1


r h 2 2 0 0 2 2 1 3 1 2 1 3 0 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 7 16

200 000

bi 0 0 0 0 3 3 0 1 0 0 0 7


Reyes ss MeCarr lf Bautist rf-cf Encrnc dh Lind 1b Lawrie 3b-2b Kratz c DNavrr ph-c StTllsn 2b-rf Gose cf

ab 5 4 4 4 4 4 3 1 4 2


37 2 10 2

001 000

r 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

h bi 10 10 21 00 20 10 10 11 10 00

301—7 020—2

E—Reyes (6). DP—Toronto 2. LOB—Minnesota 8, Toronto 9. 2B—Mauer (9), K.Morales 2 (3), Arcia (5), Bautista (12), Lind (13), Kratz (1). HR—Willingham (5). SF—Plouffe. IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota P.Hughes W,7-2 7 7 0 0 0 9 Burton 2-3 3 2 2 1 1 Fien S,1-1 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Toronto Stroman L,3-1 6 9 3 3 0 4 Korecky 2 4 3 3 1 2 Cecil 1 3 1 1 0 0 WP—P.Hughes. Umpires—Home, Chris Guccione; First, Eric Cooper; Second, Tom Hallion; Third, Sean Barber. T—2:57. A—45,080 (49,282).

Appreciation Bonus Active and Retired Military Arizona’s 1st Responders Police-Firefighters-EMT’s


Arizona Diamondbacks starting pitcher Brandon McCarthy takes a moment off the mound after giving up a solo home run to Houston Astros’ Chris Carter in the seventh inning Wednesday.

Astros top McCarthy, Diamondbacks HOUST ON (A P) — After a tough stretch of starts, Brandon McCarthy was determined to turn things around on Wednesday night. Things didn’t go the w ay M c C a r t hy a n d the Diamondbacks had hoped in a 5-1 loss to the Houston Astros. Ch ris Ca r ter homered twice a nd Da ll a s Keuchel pitche d eight strong innings to lead the Astros to the victory. McCa r t hy (1- 9 ) a llowed eight hits and four runs in six-plus innings to remain winless since May 3. He lamented the fact that Arizona has lost his last three starts in large part because he’s been outpitched in them. “We have seen (Julio) Teheran, we’ve seen (Johnny) Cueto, we’ve seen really good starters,” McCarthy said. “Once we are down to them, they kind of keep us there. He just falls in line with that. It’s tough, and it’s especially tough for me know that I have to be the guy to suppress it the best that I can. You feel like you have let everything down.” Keuchel (8-3) won for the sixth time in seven starts. He allowed four hits and a run, striking out five and lowering

his ERA to 2.38. Ca r ter ’s f i rst solo home run made it 3-1 in the fourth inning, and he added an oppositefield shot in the seventh. It was the fifth c a r e e r mu l t i h o m e r game for Carter and second this year. Carter has struggled this season and is batting just .199, but his power is undeniable and he’s tied for the team lead with 12 homers. Aaron Hill homered in the fourth for Arizona’s only extra-base hit. “We have to score,” Dia mondbacks ma nager Kirk Gibson said. “We have great batters all around. We weren’t able to do so. We have to move on. Their guy t h r ew a go o d g a me against us.” George Springer had two hits and an RBI and fellow rookie Jon Singleton drove in a run as the Astros won for the fifth time in seven games. McCa r t hy has had success in Houston in the past and entered the game 2-0 with a 0.60 ERA in his career at Minute Maid Park. But the Astros got g oi n g a g a i n s t h i m early, with Springer singling in the first, Singleton drawing a walk and Jason Castro grounding an RBI


ab Holt lf 4 Bogarts 3b 4 Pedroia 2b 3 D.Ortiz dh 3 Napoli 1b 3 JGoms rf 3 Przyns c 3 JHerrr ss 3 BrdlyJr cf 2 Hundly c 4 Totals 28 Boston Baltimore

r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

000 300

h 0 0 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 2 4


bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0


Markks rf Pearce lf Lough lf A.Jones cf N.Cruz dh C.Davis 1b Hardy ss Machd 3b Schoop 2b

ab 4 3 1 4 4 4 4 3 2


33 6 9 6

000 100

r 0 1 0 1 1 2 1 0 0

h bi 01 10 00 11 10 22 10 00 11

000—0 02x—6




5 2-3 1 1-3 1

7 0 2

4 0 2

4 0 2

2 7 0 2 3 1

7 1 1

4 0 0

0 0 0

0 0 0

0 7 0 0 0 1


HBP—by W.Chen (Bradley Jr.). PB—Hundley. Umpires—Home, Tony Randazzo; First, David Rackley; Second, Will Little; Third, Brian Gorman. T—2:49. A—25,886 (45,971).

ab MCrpnt 3b 4 Grichk rf 4 Tavers ph-rf 1 Hollidy dh 4 Craig 1b 5 YMolin c 5 JhPerlt ss 3 Jay lf 3 M.Ellis 2b 3 Bourjos cf 4 Totals 36 St. Louis Tampa Bay

E—Hardy (7). DP—Baltimore 3. LOB—Boston 2, Baltimore 8. 2B—A.Jones (13), C.Davis (8). HR—C. Davis (10). SB—Pearce (2). Boston R.De La Rosa L,1-2 Mujica Capuano Baltimore W.Chen W,7-2 O’Day Z.Britton

St. Louis

r 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 3

002 000

h 1 0 0 1 1 2 0 2 2 0 9

bi 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 3

Tampa Bay

ab DJnngs cf 4 Kiermr rf 2 Longori 3b 4 Loney 1b 3 Zobrist 2b 4 DeJess dh 2 Forsyth ph-dh 1 Joyce lf 4 YEscor ss 3 Hanign c 3 Totals 30

100 400

ASTROS 5, DIAMONDBACKS 1 r 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 6

h bi 22 00 11 11 20 00 00 11 00 00 75

000—3 20x—6

E—Bourjos (3). LOB—St. Louis 11, Tampa Bay 6. 2B—Craig (12). SF—Loney. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Wacha L,4-5 5 4 4 4 4 0 C.Martinez 1 1-3 2 2 2 1 3 Choate 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Maness 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 2 Tampa Bay Bedard 4 8 3 3 1 4 Boxberger 1 1 0 0 1 2 Oviedo W,2-2 H,2 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 2 C.Ramos H,1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Balfour S,10-12 2 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Oviedo (Jh.Peralta), by Boxberger (Jay). Umpires—Home, Hunter Wendelstedt; First, Jerry Layne; Second, Mike DiMuro; Third, Mike Estabrook. T—3:10. A—15,930 (31,042).

single. Singleton was thrown out at third on the play. Jonathan Villar singled to start Houston’s third before a one-out si n g le by S pr i n g er. Both players advanced on a wild pitch by McCarthy before Villar scored on a groundout by Singleton to make it 2-0. “I wasn’t sharp from the get-go, but I thought I did a good job to get as deep as I could,” McCarthy said. “The seventh inning there. The home run hurts and the guys getting on after that hurts and kind of spoils everything.” The Diamondbacks didn’t get a hit until Hill led off the fourth with his homer to the Crawford Boxes in left field to cut the lead to 2-1. Paul Goldschmidt singled after Hill’s homer, but Keuchel got back on track after that and retired 13 of his next 14 batters. The only hit in that span came on a single by Chris Owings with one out in the sixth inning. Ender Inciarte singled with two outs in the Arizona eighth, but Keuchel retired Owings to end the inning and Keuchel’s night. Springer drove in a run with a sacrifice fly in the seventh inning.

Arizona Owings ss Hill 2b Gldsch 1b MMntr c Prado 3b C.Ross lf DPerlt rf Evans dh Inciart cf Totals Arizona Houston

ab 4 4 4 4 2 3 3 3 3 30

r 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

000 101

h 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 4


bi 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

Fowler cf Springr rf Singltn 1b JCastro c MDmn 3b Carter dh Presley lf MGnzlz 2b Villar ss Totals

100 100

ab 4 3 3 3 4 4 4 2 3 30

r 0 1 0 0 0 2 1 0 1 5

h bi 00 21 01 11 00 22 20 00 20 95

000—1 20x—5

E—M.Dominguez (7). DP—Arizona 1, Houston 2. LOB—Arizona 3, Houston 5. HR—Hill (6), Carter 2 (12). SB—Presley (2). SF—Springer. Arizona McCarthy L,1-9 Putz Thatcher Harris Houston Keuchel W,8-3 Qualls





6 2-3 1-3 1

8 1 0 0

5 0 0 0

5 0 0 0

2 0 0 1

8 1

4 0

1 0

1 0

1 5 0 0

4 1 0 0

McCarthy pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. WP—McCarthy. Umpires—Home, Alan Porter; First, Joe West; Second, Marty Foster; Third, Rob Drake. T—2:22. A—24,319 (42,060).

1901 S Highway 92 877-276-5771 Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 XNLV160672




All times subject to blackout and change

CYCLING 3 p.m., NBCSN — Criterium du Dauphine, stage 5, Sisteron to La Mure, France (same-day tape) GOLF 6 a.m., ESPN — USGA, U.S. Open Championship, first round, part I Noon, NBC — USGA, U.S. Open Championship, first round 2 p.m., ESPN2 — USGA, U.S. Open Championship, first round, part II 3 p.m., ESPN — USGA, U.S. Open Championship, first round, part III MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 9:30 a.m., MLB — Regional coverage, L.A. Dodgers at Cincinnati or San Diego at Philadelphia (10 a.m.) 4 p.m., MLB — Regional coverage, Milwaukee at N.Y. Mets or Cleveland at Boston WGN — Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh NBA 6 p.m., ABC — NBA Finals, game 4, San Antonio at Miami SOCCER 12:30 p.m., ESPN — FIFA, World Cup, Group A, Brazil vs. Croatia




vs. Taos 7 p.m.

vs. Taos 7 p.m.

Bisbee Blue

at White Sands, 6:30 p.m.

at White Sands, 6:30 p.m.

at White Sands, 6:30 p.m.

at Astros, 5:10 p.m., FSA

at Dodgers, 7:10 p.m., FSA

at Dodgers, 7:10 p.m., FSA

Arizona D’backs

Douglas Diablos

vs. Taos 7 p.m.

LOTTERY POWERBALL: 14-18-25-33-49 Powerball: 23, Power Play: 5 FANTASY FIVE: 19-27-30-37-39

THE PICK: 03-17-20-24-31-35 ALL OR NOTHING EVENING: 01-03-04-05-09-14-16-17-18-20 PICK THREE: 5-5-5

Unrealistic for U.S. to expect title, coach says SAO PAULO (AP) — American fans decked out in red, white and b lu e w a t c h e d t h ei r team’s lone public training session in Brazil, cheering and seeking autographs. Jurgen Klinsmann maintains they shou ldn’t expect the U.S. to lift soccer’s top trophy for the first time July 13, even i f that stance upsets some. “I think for us now, t a l ki ng about wi nning a World Cup is just not realistic,” the American coach said Wednesday during his first news conference in Brazil before the tournament. “First, we’ve got to make it through the group. So let’s stay with our feet on the ground and say let’s get that group first done, and then the sky is the limit.” The Americans open Monday against Ghana, the team that eliminated them from the last two World Cups, then play No. 4 Portugal and FIFA Player of

the Year Cristiano Ronaldo. They close group play against three-time champion Germany, the world’s second-ranked team. L a ndon Donova n, the star forward cut by Klinsmann last month, s t a r t e d work a s a n ESPN analyst Wednesday a nd said : “ T his will come as a surprise to nobody, but I don’t agree with Jurgen.” He said former Americ a n defender A lex i Lalas, another ESPN broadcaster, felt t he same way, as did the t e a m’s pr i m a r y f a n group. “A s s o m e o n e w h o has been in that locker room and has sat next to the players ... we agree with the American Outlaws: We believe that we will win,” Donovan said. “And I think that’s t he w ay A me r ic a n s think. I think that’s the sentiment.” Odds makers peg the U.S. chances of winning the title at 250-1, up from 60-1 before December’s draw.

CUP: Kings outshot Rangers 41-19 FROM PAGE B1 nation, dating to 2008, behind Lundqvist. “This is do-or-die,” St . L oui s said. “ B e fore the game, we were in our game-day routine. We’re a confident b u n c h . We ’ v e d o n e great things. “We got our first one, a nd I ’m su r e t h at ’s going to help our mood.” The Kings pressed for the tying goal in the third period and outshot the Rangers 15-1 in the frame and 41-19 overall. “I think we sat back a little too much in the third period. But we didn’t blow the lead this time,” Stepan said. Two nights after Jonathan Quick stopped 32 shots in a 3-0 victory that put the Kings on the brink of another championship, Pouliot got a puck past him. St. Louis then put in a rebound at the left






post 6:27 into the second, giving the Rangers their fifth two-goal lead of the series. But just like in Games 1 and 2, a two-goal deficit sparked the Kings. At the tail end of a Ra ngers power play, New York defenseman Dan Girardi broke his stick and lost the puck to Kings captain Dustin Brown for a breakaway the other way. Brown made several moves in front of Lundqvist before tucking a forehand inside the right post to make it 2-1 with 11:13 left in the second. The Kings had a ch a nc e t o get even , but the Rangers killed Dominic Moore’s crosschecking penalty late in the period. Jeff Carter then got b e h i n d Gi r a r d i b e for e b ei n g stopp e d o n a b r e a k aw ay by Lundqvist.

FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) June 5: San Antonio 110, Miami 95 June 8: Miami 98, San Antonio 96 June 10: San Antonio 111, Miami 92 June 12: San Antonio at Miami, 6 p.m. June 15: Miami at San Antonio, 5 p.m. x-June 17: San Antonio at Miami, 6 p.m. x-June 20: Miami at San Antonio, 6 p.m.

NHL PLAYOFFS FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) June 4: Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 2, OT June 7: Los Angeles 5, NY Rangers 4, 2 OT June 9: Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 0 June 11: NY Rangers 2, Los Angeles 1 June 13: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 5 p.m. x-June 16: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 5 p.m. x-June 18: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 5 p.m.

WNBA EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct Atlanta 5 3 .625 Chicago 5 4 .556 Indiana 5 4 .556 Washington 4 5 .444 Connecticut 3 6 .333 New York 3 6 .333 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct Minnesota 8 1 .889 Phoenix 6 2 .750 San Antonio 4 5 .444 Los Angeles 3 4 .429 Seattle 4 7 .364 Tulsa 2 5 .286 Wednesday’s Games Indiana 76, Seattle 68 Thursday’s Games Phoenix at Connecticut, 4 p.m.

GB — ½ ½ 1½ 2½ 2½ GB — 1½ 4 4 5 5

MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF D.C. 7 4 4 25 22 New England 7 5 2 23 21 Sporting Kansas City 6 5 4 22 21 Toronto FC 6 4 1 19 15 New York 4 5 6 18 22 Columbus 4 5 6 18 18 Houston 5 9 2 17 16 Philadelphia 3 7 6 15 22 Chicago 2 4 8 14 22 Montreal 2 7 4 10 13 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Seattle 10 3 2 32 32 Real Salt Lake 6 2 7 25 25 Colorado 6 5 4 22 21 FC Dallas 6 7 4 22 28 Vancouver 5 2 6 21 25 Portland 4 4 8 20 28 Los Angeles 4 3 5 17 16 San Jose 4 5 4 16 15 Chivas USA 2 7 5 11 14 NOTE: 3 points for victory, 1 point for tie. Wednesday, June 11 D.C. United 4, Montreal 2 Portland 2, FC Dallas 2, tie Wednesday, June 25 Montreal at Vancouver, 7 p.m.

GA 16 18 14 13 22 18 29 27 25 26 GA 23 21 18 28 20 27 11 14 26

2014 WORLD CUP GLANCE FIRST ROUND GROUP A W L T GF Brazil 0 0 0 0 Cameroon 0 0 0 0 Croatia 0 0 0 0 Mexico 0 0 0 0 Thursday, June 12 At Sao Paulo Brazil vs. Croatia, 1 p.m. Friday, June 13 At Natal, Brazil Mexico vs. Cameroon, 9 a.m. Tuesday, June 17 At Fortaleza, Brazil Brazil vs. Mexico, Noon Wednesday, June 18 At Manaus, Brazil Croatia vs. Cameroon, 3 p.m. Monday, June 23 At Brasilia, Brazil Brazil vs. Cameroon, 1 p.m. At Recife, Brazil Croatia vs. Mexico, 1 p.m.

GA 0 0 0 0

Pts 0 0 0 0

GROUP B W L T GF GA Pts Australia 0 0 0 0 0 0 Chile 0 0 0 0 0 0 Netherlands 0 0 0 0 0 0 Spain 0 0 0 0 0 0 Friday, June 13 At Salvador, Brazil Spain vs. Netherlands, Noon At Cuiaba, Brazil Chile vs. Australia, 3 p.m. Wednesday, June 18 At Rio de Janeiro Spain vs. Chile, Noon At Porto Alegre, Brazil Netherlands vs. Australia, 9 a.m. Monday, June 23 At Curitiba, Brazil Spain vs. Australia, 9 a.m. At Sao Paulo Netherlands vs. Chile, 9 a.m. GROUP C W L T GF GA Pts Colombia 0 0 0 0 0 0 Greece 0 0 0 0 0 0 Ivory Coast 0 0 0 0 0 0 Japan 0 0 0 0 0 0 Saturday, June 14 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Colombia vs. Greece, 9 a.m. At Recife, Brazil Ivory Coast vs. Japan, 6 p.m. Thursday, June 19 At Brasilia, Brazil Colombia vs. Ivory Coast, 9 a.m. At Natal, Brazil Greece vs. Japan, 3 p.m. Tuesday, June 24 At Cuiaba, Brazil Colombia vs. Japan, 1 p.m. At Fortaleza, Brazil Greece vs. Ivory Coast, 1 p.m. GROUP D W L T GF GA Pts Costa Rica 0 0 0 0 0 0 England 0 0 0 0 0 0 Italy 0 0 0 0 0 0 Uruguay 0 0 0 0 0 0 Saturday, June 14 At Fortaleza, Brazil Uruguay vs. Costa Rica, Noon At Manaus, Brazil England vs. Italy, 3 p.m. Thursday, June 19 At Sao Paulo Uruguay vs. England, Noon Friday, June 20 At Recife, Brazil Costa Rica vs. Italy, 9 a.m. Tuesday, June 24 At Natal, Brazil Uruguay vs. Italy, 9 a.m. At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Costa Rica vs. England, 9 a.m. GROUP E W L T GF GA Pts Ecuador 0 0 0 0 0 0 France 0 0 0 0 0 0 Honduras 0 0 0 0 0 0 Switzerland 0 0 0 0 0 0 Sunday, June 15 At Brasilia, Brazil Switzerland vs. Ecuador, 9 a.m. At Porto Alegre, Brazil France vs. Honduras, Noon Friday, June 20 At Salvador, Brazil Switzerland vs. France, Noon At Curitiba, Brazil Ecuador vs. Honduras, 3 p.m. Wednesday, June 25 At Manaus, Brazil Switzerland vs. Honduras, 1 p.m. At Rio de Janeiro Ecuador vs. France, 1 p.m. GROUP F W L T GF GA Pts Argentina 0 0 0 0 0 0 Bosnia-Herzegovina 0 0 0 0 0 0 Iran 0 0 0 0 0 0 Nigeria 0 0 0 0 0 0 Sunday, June 15 At Rio de Janeiro Argentina vs. Bosnia-Herzegovina, 3 p.m. Monday, June 16 At Curitiba, Brazil Iran vs. Nigeria, Noon

Saturday, June 21 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Argentina vs. Iran, 9 a.m. At Cuiaba, Brazil Bosnia-Herzegovina vs. Nigeria, 9 a.m. Wednesday, June 25 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Argentina vs. Nigeria, 9 a.m. At Salvador, Brazil Bosnia-Herzegovina vs. Iran, 9 a.m. GROUP G W L T GF GA Germany 0 0 0 0 0 Ghana 0 0 0 0 0 Portugal 0 0 0 0 0 United States 0 0 0 0 0 Monday, June 16 At Salvador, Brazil Germany vs. Portugal, 9 a.m. At Natal, Brazil Ghana vs. United States, 3 p.m. Saturday, June 21 At Fortaleza, Brazil Germany vs. Ghana, Noon Sunday, June 22 At Manaus, Brazil Portugal vs. United States, 3 p.m. Thursday, June 26 At Recife, Brazil Germany vs. United States, 9 a.m. At Brasilia, Brazil Portugal vs. Ghana, 9 a.m. GROUP H W L T GF GA Algeria 0 0 0 0 0 Belgium 0 0 0 0 0 Russia 0 0 0 0 0 South Korea 0 0 0 0 0 Tuesday, June 17 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Belgium vs. Algeria, 9 a.m. At Cuiaba, Brazil Russia vs. South Korea, 3 p.m. Sunday, June 22 At Rio de Janeiro Belgium vs. Russia, 9 a.m. At Porto Alegre, Brazil Algeria vs. South Korea, Noon Thursday, June 26 At Sao Paulo Belgium vs. South Korea, 1 p.m. At Curitiba, Brazil Algeria vs. Russia, 1 p.m.

Pts 0 0 0 0

Pts 0 0 0 0

TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX — Signed OF Andres Torres to a minor league contract and assigned him to Lowell (EL). CHICAGO WHITE SOX — Agreed to terms with RHP Spencer Adams, LHP Jace Fry, C Brett Austin, RHP Zach Thompson, OF Louie Lechich, SS Jake Peter, SS John Ziznewski, LHP Brian Clark and 2B Jake Jarvis on minor league contracts. CLEVELAND INDIANS — Agreed to terms with RHP Jordan Carter, 2B Drake Roberts and LHP David Speer on minor league contracts. HOUSTON ASTROS — Signed 1B A.J. Reed to a a minor league contract. Agreed to terms with RHP Ryan Thompson, RHP Vince Wheeland, LHP Zach Davis, INF Mott Hyde, RHP Brandon McNitt and RHP Keegan Yuhl on minor league contracts. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Agreed to terms with RHPs Todd Eaton, Corey Ray and Evan Beal; LHPs Eric Stout, Ian Tompkins, Timothy Hill, Cole Way, Foster Griffin, Eric Skoglund, Emilio Ogando and Brennan Henry; SSs Corey Toups, Mike Hill and Dawon Burt; OFs Logan Moon and Robert Pehl; 1B Joshua Banuelos and Ryan O’Hearn; and Cs Chase Valot and Kyle Pollock on minor league contracts. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Placed LHP Tyler Skaggs on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Friday. Recalled LHP Hector Santiago from Salt Lake (PCL). MINNESOTA TWINS — Optioned C Josmil Pinto to Rochester (IL). NEW YORK YANKEES — Reinstated RHP Shawn Kelley from the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP Matt Daley to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Optioned RHP Taijuan Walker to Tacoma (PCL). Traded C

Manny Pina to Detroit for a player to be named. Activated 1B-OF Logan Morrison from the 15-day DL. Placed 1B Justin Smoak placed on 15-day DL, retroactive to June 10. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Optioned C Ali Solis to Durham (IL). Reinstated C Ryan Hanigan from the 15-day DL. TEXAS RANGERS — Placed RHP Tanner Scheppers on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Ben Rowen from Round Rock (PCL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Optioned OF Kevin Pillar to Buffalo (IL). Recalled RHP Bobby Korecky from Buffalo. National League CHICAGO CUBS — Agreed to terms with C/OF Kyle Schwarber on a minor league contract and assigned him to Boise (NWL). Announced a four-year player development contract extension with Tennessee (SL) through the 2018 season. COLORADO ROCKIES— Recalled LHP Tyler Matzek from Colorado Springs (PCL). Optioned RHP Chad Bettis to Colorado Springs. NEW YORK METS — Signed SS Milton Ramos, 3B Eudor Garcia, RHP Josh Prevost, C Tyler Moore, LHP Brad Wieck, 1B Dash Winningham, LHP Kelly Secreast, RHP Connor Buchmann, RHP Alex Durham, RHP Erik Manoah, C Darryl Knight, LHP David Roseboom, RHP Bryce Beeler, 2B William Fulmer, RHP Nicco Blank and RHP Alex Palsha to minor league contracts. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Placed LHP Francisco Liriano on the 15-day DL. Reinstated RHP Stolmy Pimentel from the 15-day DL. Agreed to terms with INF Tyler Filliben, OF Michael Suchy and RHPs Tyler Eppler, Alex McRae and Eric Dorsch on minor league contracts. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Assigned LHP Jason Lane outright to El Paso (PCL). ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Signed RHP Ronnie Williams, 3B Julian Barzilli and RHP Davis Ward to minor league contracts and assigned them to the Gulf Coast League. Signed SS Andrew Sohn, RHP Daniel Poncedeleon, RHP Cody Schumacher to minor league contracts and assigned them to State College (NY-Penn). Signed CF Blake Drake, 1B Casey Grayson, C Cole Lankford and RHP Josh Wirsu to minor league contracts and assigned them to Johnson City (Appalachian). FOOTBALL National Football League NFL — TE Tony Scheffler announced his retirement. ATLANTA FALCONS — Waived TE Andrew Szczerba and P Matt Yoklic. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Signed OT Will Svitek and CB Victor Hampton. Released CB Brandon Burton and LB Bruce Taylor. CLEVELAND BROWNS — Signed RB Terrance West. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Placed DE Fili Moala on injured reserve. Signed DE Gannon Conway. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Released OL R.J. Mattes. MOTORSPORTS INDYCAR — Fined driver Sebastien Bourdais $10,000 and placed him on probation for the remainder of the season for improper conduct on-track during the Firestone 600. Fined Sarah Fisher Hartman Racing $5,000 for a technical violation on its No. 67 entry driven by Josef Newgarden. Penalized Honda a total of 30 Engine Manufacturer Championship points for three engine changes under mileage in the Nos. 14, 25 and 28 entries. COLLEGE NORTHEAST CONFERENCE — Promoted Benjamin Shove to assistant commissioner for sport services and Erin Bean to media relations assistant. Named Kyle Turner director of new media and communications. FLORIDA — Announced the resignation of receivers coach Joker Phillips. Named Chris Leak receivers coach. INDIANA — Announced QB Tre Roberson is leaving the school and will transfer. LSU — Suspended junior S Jalen Mills indefinitely after his arrest on a battery charge. MARQUETTE — Named Travis Diener director of player personnel for men’s basketball. STANFORD — Named Patrick Jeffrey diving coach.

THE CITY OF SIERRA VISTA NEEDS YOUR INPUT The City of Sierra Vista is developing a five-year Consolidated Plan, which will describe how to spend the federal Housing and Urban Development (HUD) Community Development Block Grants (CDBG) funds it will receive during the next five years (FY 2015-2019). This funding must benefit low-and moderate-income persons. The City needs your input about how these funds should be spent. The City will be holding focus group and neighborhood meetings during the month of JUNE to obtain citizen input about the community’s needs and priorities and to discuss fair housing issues. You will have input on: ➣ What housing and service programs are working for low/moderate-income residents? ➣ What is needed to improve housing and service programs for low/moderate-income residents? ➣ What infrastructure projects will benefit low- to moderate-income neighborhoods? ➣ What infrastructure projects will benefit the disabled community? ➣ What segments of the populations are most in need of assistance? ➣ What projects would make a real difference for our community? ➣ What are the fair housing concerns across the City? How to Get Involved Attend a Public Meeting. The City will conduct ONE PUBLIC MEETING to gather public input on housing, community services, homelessness, infrastructure needs, fair housing situation, and other community needs. Residents will have the opportunity to discuss the City’s current needs, action items, and priorities during this meeting. Please join us on JUNE 25, 2014, 5:30 P.M. at the SUN CANYON INN, 260 N. GARDEN AVE. If you are unable to make this Public Meeting, there will be two formal Public Hearings with the City Council on July 8 and August 12, both at 3:00 p.m. Both these meetings are open to the public and are held in City Council Chambers at City Hall, 1011 N. Coronado Dr., Sierra Vista, AZ. Complete a Citizen Survey. The City is also conducting a Citizen Survey at starting June 17th. This survey asks residents to tell how they feel about programs relating to housing, community services, economic development, homelessness, and fair housing. The survey is accessible from any computer. The survey is direct and takes only about five minutes to complete. Paper copies of the survey will also be available at the neighborhood meeting or call Jenifer Thornton and request a copy. For more information about this process, or to make disability accommodations, please contact Ms. Jenifer Thornton at 520 439 2200 or Published: 12 Published: 11June June2014 2014







Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers 1 to 9 in the empty squares so that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once. The difficulty level of the Conceptis Sudoku increases from Monday to Sunday.





By Bernice Bede Osol THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 Let nothing stand in your way. Make whatever adjustments necessary to make your life more in accord with your personality and dreams. Convey your accomplishments to people who can help you establish a successful path. Show enthusiasm and self-confidence, and prepare yourself for a dynamic year. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Events could get out of hand if you are too emotional. It’s best to hold back and act as an observer if you want to avoid getting dragged into a dispute. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Your quest for success is likely to dominate you, causing insensitivity toward a friend or relative. Before making a move, consider the effects a change will have on others. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Love, friendship and high spirits will keep you feeling on top of the world today. Be sure to include younger and older family members in your activities. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You will make a lot more progress if you stop trying to persuade people to see things your way. Belief in your own worth is more important than the opinions of others. Follow your own path. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) You will meet someone who interests you if you get out and socialize. Attend an event, gettogether or activity that will allow you to put your charm to good use. SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov. 22) Make your work uniquely your own. Don’t tempt fate by sharing your plans. Be protective of your ideas to ensure that others don’t try to profit from your efforts. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) A loved one may feel neglected or taken for granted. Being conscientious and caring will help you avoid an emotional encounter. Nurture what you’ve got before it’s too late. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Keep your secrets tucked away. You can get through anything if you remain calm and in control. Once the dust has settled, you can put your plans in motion. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 19) Consider all your options before making a decision. Someone will offer insightful advice, allowing you to find a solution to an urgent dilemma. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) You may be lacking the key facts of a situation that is developing around you. Refuse to let anyone influence you. Stay neutral until you know the whole truth. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Let your imagination run free. Fantasize about your future, and you will discover a new and exciting avenue that will help to get you where you want to go. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Don’t be too eager to pick up the tab for someone else. Hold on to your cash. Lending, borrowing or making a donation will not turn out in your favor.






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Writer wants $1,000 repaid




DEAR ANNIE: I’ve known “Ted” all my life. About 10 years ago, I loaned him $1,000. He never repaid it, and I could really use that money now. Ted lives in a different city, and when I phone him, he refuses to discuss it. In the past, I had given Ted money outright, but this was absolutely a loan. I made sure he knew that, but I didn’t ask for a promissory note or any interest. If I hire a lawyer to sue him for the loan, I’d lose half the money paying the lawyer. Ted’s mother once warned me not to loan money to friends. What can I do? — Should Have Listened DEAR SHOULD: You could try to retrieve the money by suing Ted in small-claims court. You generally don’t need an attorney to do this, but you are likely to lose the friendship permanently. You might want to warn Ted in advance that this is your intent if he isn’t willing to discuss the loan and reach an agreement. DEAR ANNIE: Your advice to “Upset Mom in USA” made me angry. She said her son was accused of stealing a ring from his cousin when he briefly stayed at his aunt’s house. This son is a financially secure 32-year-old businessman, not a teenage boy bicycling around Europe. The missing ring is between him and his cousin. In addition to the possibility that the niece simply misplaced the ring, it could also be a setup. The aunt called her nephew, not his mother. Mom has no place in this contretemps, yet you advised her to speak

to her son when he returns, and even suggested she offer to split the cost of the ring. Why should Mom offer anything if her son is innocent? If she in any way admits that her son is at fault, it will poison the relaNNIE S tionship between her and her son. AILBOX And if he did steal the ring, he should pay the KATHY MITCHELL full cost. AND MARCY SUGAR Either way, it is not Mom’s place to fix it, and you should have said so. — Annoyed at You DEAR ANNOYED: Our concern, actually, was not the son or the ring. It was the relationship between the sisters. You are absolutely right that the son is responsible for working this out, and we should have said so. But we also know how difficult it is for a parent to stand by and watch a family situation deteriorate over such accusations. Even though the issue is between the cousins, we suspect Mom fears losing the affection of her sister, and that is where our advice was directed. (Although the idea that this might be a setup did not occur to us. Heavens.

A ' M

ANNIE’S MAILBOX is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190, Chicago IL 60611.

Lung nodules not always signs of cancer WIZARD OF ID




DEAR DOCTOR K: I saw my doctor because I’ve been getting short of breath. He did an X-ray and CT scan that found three small “pulmonary nodules.” Do I have lung cancer? DEAR READER: There are few things more frustrating, for both you and your doctor, than when the doctor says: “Well, it’s almost surely nothing to worry about ... but there is a small possibility that it’s bad.” How often does that happen? Pretty much every day, in my experience. The tests we have available today — particularly imaging tests — are much better at spotting possible problems than the tests available when I was in medical school. But how good are they at giving you a clear answer to the simple question: “Do I have something to worry about, doctor?” Not very good at all. Pulmonary nodules are a good example. The term nodule usually describes a small rounded growth or lump. Nodules can be a sign of cancer. But more often they are benign (noncancerous) growths. Pulmonary nodules are found in the lung and have several possible causes. These include: • Lung infections, including infections that occurred years or decades ago. • Exposure to lung irritants, such as coal dust or silica. • Abnormal blood vessels. • Minor abnormalities that have been present since birth. • Inflammatory conditions. • Lung cancer. • Cancer that started in another organ and spread to the lung. To determine what caused your nodules, your doctor will perform a thorough evaluation. This usually starts with your medical history. For example, a small lung nodule in a healthy 40-year-old who quit smoking 15 years ago is probably benign. On the other hand, several large nod-

ules in a woman with breast cancer could mean the cancer has spread. Next, your doctor will review your Xrays. Certain characteristics may make the nodules appear more or less worriSK R some. For example, a smooth growth that’s surrounded by calcium DR. ANTHONY (which appears white KOMAROFF on an X-ray) is almost always left over from an old infection. If a nodule is found on a regular X-ray, a doctor will likely order a computed tomography (CT) scan, as yours did. Newer types of tests, such as positron emission tomography (PET) scans, can provide additional information to help your doctor determine what caused your nodule. These additional tests are definitely superior to the standard X-ray in telling you there’s nothing to worry about. But they’re not perfect. If your doctor believes your nodule is benign, he or she may recommend a repeat X-ray or scan in three to six months. At that time, your doctor will check whether the nodule has grown. If the nodule remains the same size, this is usually reassuring. If your nodule looks suspicious or grows over time, you may need a biopsy. A small piece of the nodule will be removed and examined in a laboratory. That is the best way of knowing what you are dealing with. But it’s a procedure you have to go through, and it’s not as simple as a scan. Someday, scans will be so accurate that you won’t have to go through a biopsy.

A D .K

DR. KOMAROFF is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. Go to his website to send questions and get additional information:


By Phillip Alder



Steven Wright, a comedian who specializes in deadpan delivery, said, “Right now I’m having amnesia and deja vu at the same time.” Cast your mind back to yesterday’s column. Then look at this one. Maybe you will have a Steven Wright moment. West is defending against four hearts. He leads off with the club ace: six, queen, nine. How should he hope to defeat the contract? The bidding is instructive. North is right to make a takeout double over one club. True, if South does not have a fivecard major, the ensuing 4-3 majorsuit fit might be worse than a 5-3 or 5-4 diamond fit. But a good South will have a fivecard major. East made a pre-emptive jump raise to three clubs, promising five or more clubs and a weak hand. With game-invitational or greater strength, he would have responded with an artificial two no-trump. (When responder has a big balanced hand, he starts with redouble over an opponent’s takeout double.) South cue-bid four clubs to show a strong two-suiter. (With a good onesuiter, he would have jumped in that suit.)

Note East’s play of the club queen. When a defender cannot win a trick, he plays top of touching honors (assuming he can afford to do so, of course). Now West should see four defensive tricks: two clubs, the heart king and a diamond ruff. At trick two, not later, West must shift to his singleton diamond. He then gets in with the heart king, underleads his club king to give East the lead, and receives a diamond ruff.



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SIERRA TOYOTA 2596 East Fry Blvd.


520-458-8880 •


Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bisbee Prideâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 10th Anniversary!

june 12, 2014

movies â&#x20AC;˘ music â&#x20AC;˘ theater â&#x20AC;˘ books â&#x20AC;˘ entertainment â&#x20AC;˘ dance

See the latest from Theater on the Move this weekend Pages 8 & 9

Page 14

Bisbee After 5 Page 15

June 21: Hereford & Palominas Ranching June 28: Mormon Battalion & the Trek Into Arizona Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Program & Activities (ages 6â&#x20AC;&#x201C;12): 10:30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;11:45 AM Adult Speaker Program: 1:00â&#x20AC;&#x201C;2:00 PM Refreshments: 11:45 AM â&#x20AC;&#x201C;12:45 PM

Diamondbacks Baseball Game Trip

D-backs vs. San Francisco Giants



FREEtPQFOUPUIFQVCMJD(pre-registration required)

Children under 18 must be accompanied by a paid adult.

Call 458-7922 for more information.


Summer Saturdays at the Museum




Next week

pick of the week

On the cover


Sheila A. Pharris (Anubis Sphinx), left, and Amber Stilwell (Nikita Sinz) rehearse for an upcoming show. Theater on the Move and the Windemere Hotel & Conference Center present a murder mystery called “Sierra Sam and the Tomb of Gloom or… Have You Seen My Mummy?” this weekend at the hotel. Read more on 8-9.

Southwest Wings is back for another year of flights of fun and fancy.


Send information to Janet LaValley, features editor, at, or call 515-4616.

Talent Team inspires kids to shine Locally owned Talent Team Sierra Vista, a new performing arts school forming in the community, has announced that it will be hosting two summer camp programs geared toward teaching the youth of Sierra Vista performing arts skills. The camps will run June 16 through June 20 and July 21 through July 25. Registration is available online at the Talent Team Sierra Vista website. Anyone completing Session One will have the opportunity to perform in the San Pedro Kiwanis Service Project: Thank you to the Community Street Dance. This will be held on July 3 at the Veterans’ Memorial Park. This talent show is free to the public and is a great opportunity for the kids to show what they have learned. These camps will focus on teaching K-12 youth singing, dancing and acting skills while creating a show that they will perform for their

clubs, live music

thursday june 12, 2014

SIERRA VISTA APPLEBEE’S: On the corner of Highway 92 and Avenida Cochise, at the Mall at Sierra Vista, 459-1664. Service industry night on Sundays from 9 p.m. to close for all restaurant and hotel employees. Ladies night is Wednesday with “girl friendly” vendors starting at 5 p.m., drink specials from 9 p.m. to close. BUFFALO WILD WINGS: 205 S. Highway 92, 5159464. Get your favorite wing’s spun in your choice of signature sauce at lunch Mon.–Thurs. and take advantage of the new lunch punch rewards program. Wing specials during the week. Come enjoy new Happy Hour, 3 to 6 p.m. Mon.-Fri. featuring 10 cent an ounce domestic tall drafts and $3 Jack/Jim/Captain/Absolut, half price on select appetizers. Evening Happier Hour from 9 p.m. to close, same specials. THE CANTEEN AT THE WINDEMERE HOTEL AND CONFERENCE CENTER: 2047 S. Highway 92, 4595900 DILLON’S NIGHTCLUB: 6415 E. Highway 90, 4588209. Wednesdays, Karaoke from 8 p.m. to midnight; Thursdays, 2 for 1 until midnight, hip hop and dance music all night; Fridays, ladies night all drinks for the ladies $3 or less until midnight; Saturday, line dancing lessons 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. No cover charge anytime. JR’S FOOD & SPIRITS: 4225 Avenida Cochise, 458-8458. Weekly Scrabble tournaments and other competitive board gaming beginning at 6 p.m. weeknights. New members for the Scrabble league are always accepted, contact 458-8458. Karaoke from 9 p.m. to midnight on Wednesday; free pool on Thursdays. Request your favorite songs from DJ Scooter, 9:30 p.m. to 2:30 a.m. on Fridays and Saturdays. Live music with Sierra Vista’s rock n’ roll legends, Powered Wig Machine every third Saturday of the month. Open 6 p.m. to midnight Tuesdays and Wednesdays, 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. Thurs-

parents and friends at the end of the show. Both sessions will run from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. each day of PHOTO COURTESY OF SHARON SCHADE the camp and will meet in Talent team member Saidi smiles in a the Apache close-up. Middle School cafeteria/MPR. The final performance for parents and friends for the Session One camp will be at 6:30 p.m. on June 20, and the final performance for the Session Two camp will be at 6:30 p.m. on July 25. Talent Team Sierra Vista teaches children performing arts skills to help them shine on stage and in life. Talent Team Sierra Vista can be found on the Internet at www.talentteamsv.

Send club listings a week in advance to day, Friday and Saturday. CAFÉ ROKA: 35 Main St. Call 432-5153. FRIDAY Nancy Weaver’s LANDMARK CAFE: Fry Blvd., KILIMANJARO CLUB: 33 Subway St. Swing Quartet returns to Landmark Plaza, 459-4624. For information, go to www.myspace. Cafe Roka from 5 to 9 p.m. Johnney Bencomo 5:30 to 8 p.m. com/rovrootscreations or call, 249-1917 Nancy leads the vocals and or 990-5902. on Thursdays; Mario Castillo 5:30 accompanies on guitar, Juto 8 p.m. on Fridays. SANTIAGO’S: 1 Howell Ave., 432-1910. MANDA LÉ RESTAURANT AND dy Perry sings and provides Enjoy the stylings of Juan de Granada, LOUNGE: 3455 Canyon de Flores, percussion, Holly Whitman guitarist, from 6 to 9 p.m. every Friday sings and plays flute, and 803-9668. Sidewayz every Friday and Saturday. Bill Bank on electric bass night; DJ Jazz will be slamming ST. ELMO BAR: 36 Brewery Ave., 432guitar. They present jazz down the hottest, slickest Top 40 5578. and Latin standards alongdance, mainstream hip-hop/urside a few familiar pop and ban and Latin Mon.- Sat. 11 a.m.TOMBSTONE 10 p.m., Fri. until 1 a.m. cowboy tunes, some with BIG NOSE KATE’S SALOON: 421 E. PAUL’S PUB: 1805 Paseo San three-part harmonies, and Allen St.: Listen to the Tombstone TrouLuis, 459-2254. some original songs by badores every Tuesday from 6 to 9 p.m. THE SORRY GULCH: 526 W. Fry Perry and Weaver. A nice eclectic type of not so loud music, Blvd., 458-1712. Exotic dancers Reservations recommended. from older country to bluegrass, ’50s rock Thursday and Friday; live music ‘n’ roll, a little jazz. Food served until 8 on Saturday; no cover. p.m. ZBAR: 40 Avenida Escuela, 458-2902. New and CRYSTAL PALACE SALOON: 420 E. Allen St., improved game room with a jukebox, pool tables, 457-3611. dartboards, foosball table, and a 22-foot tournaDOC HOLLIDAYS SALOON: 513 E. Allen St. 457ment shuffleboard. Happy hour with discounted 2247. Full bar, open until 2 a.m. food and drinks along with a late night menu. DRAGOON SALOON: 5th and Toughnut streets, Open every night, dancing on weekends. (208) 610-4724. FOUR DEUCES SALOON: 3rd and Allen streets, HUACHUCA CITY 3557988. RAY’S FAMILY RESTAURANT: Huachuca City, 456-0452. Pickin’ and singing every Wednesday from 5 to 8 p.m. with Rocky Harper; and live country music every Saturday from 5 to 8 p.m. with the Rocky Harper Band — with Branden and Mike.

BISBEE COPPER QUEEN HOTEL: 11 Howell Ave.; 4322216.

NACO, ARIZ. GAY 90’S BAR: Naco, Ariz., 432-4677. TURQUOISE VALLEY GOLF, RESTAURANT & RV: 520-432-3091. Friday Happy Hours, live music and hot bar snacks, from 4 to 7 p.m., featuring Timmy Sea playing boogie woogie piano, rock ‘n’ roll classics and oldies; “Extra- Happy” Hour drink specials.


TUESDAY: Famous Sam’s, 8 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Manda Le Bar and Grill, 6 p.m. WEDNESDAY: Hana Tokyo, a.k.a. Saki’s Nightclub, 4581993, 9 p.m. with KJ Sean E. Crosby from Absolute Sound (Absolute_Sound@hotmail. com); Doc Hollidays Saloon, Tombstone, 8 p.m. to 2 a.m. with Jim Wilson. THURSDAY: Big Nose Kate’s, Tombstone, Karaoke Dave, 7 to 11 p.m.; Doc Hollidays Saloon, Tombstone, 8 p.m. to 2 a.m. with Jim Wilson.; The Canteen at the Windemere Hotel. FRIDAY: Stage Stop, Patagonia; Bonnie’s Lounge, Hereford, 8 p.m. to midnight with Davis Karaoke; Doc Hollidays Saloon, Tombstone, 8 p.m. to 2 a.m. with Jim Wilson. SATURDAY: Hana Tokyo, a.k.a. Saki’s Nightclub, 458-1993, starting at 9 p.m. with KJ Sean E. Crosby from Absolute Sound; Ringo’s Bar, Tombstone, with Ron and Tina, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Doc Hollidays Saloon, Tombstone, 8 p.m. to 2 a.m. with Jim Wilson. SUNDAY: Ringo’s Bar, Tombstone, with Ron and Tina, 7 to 11 p.m. EVERY DAY: International Karaoke Bar, Sierra Vista, with “Mom,” from 8 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.

Richmond Symphony appoints Keitaro Harada as new associate conductor From the Richmond Symphony

Festival, recipient of the Seiji Ozawa Conducting Fellowship at Tanglewood Music Festival, Bruno Walter National Conductor Preview, and The 2014 Solti Foundation U.S. Career Assistance Award.


New role for SVS guest conductor


Symphony. During his four-season tenure, he has courageously expanded the Phoenix Youth Symphony’s season, planned his first European tour with the ensemble for 2014, and added challenging repertoire including: Stravinsky’s Rite of Spring; Also sprach Zarathustra; Short Ride in a Fast Machine; and Shostakovich Symphony No. 5. A native of Tokyo, Japan, Harada graduated from Interlochen Arts Academy. He completed his formal training at University of Arizona with Thomas Cockrell and Charles Bontrager. Very early in his career, he was selected as a guest artist for National Public Radio’s From the Top and is featured as a favorite guest alumnus on their PBS television documentary. Arizona Public Broadcasting produced a documentary on the bright career of Keitaro titled: “Music…Language Without Words” for the television series AZ Illustrated in 2013. Harada is represented by JEJ Artists.

thursday june 12, 2014

The Richmond Symphony and Music Director Steven Smith announced recently the appointment of Keitaro Harada as Associate Harada Conductor. A native of Tokyo, Japan, Harada has most recently served as Associate Conductor of Harada has been the Principal Guest Conductor the Arizona Opera, Principal Guest Conductor of for Sierra Vista Symphony Orchestra since 2009. the Sierra Vista Symphony Orchestra and as the He is a three-time winner of the International Music Director of the Phoenix Youth Symphony. Conductors Workshop and Competition in In his role as Associate Conductor with the Georgia, received an Honorable Mention in the RSO, Harada will work with Maestro Smith to International Academy of Advanced Conducting prepare and conduct various concerts from the in St. Petersburg, Russia, and was a semiAltria Masterworks, Genworth Pops and Union finalist for the 2009 Eduardo Mata International First Market Lollipops Series. He will also serve Conducting Competition in Mexico City, Mexico. as the primary conductor for the Richmond He has studied under Robert Spano, Michael Symphony Youth Orchestra and Elizabeth G. Tilson Thomas, Oliver Knussen, Herbert Schneider Discovery Series education concerts. Blomstedt, and Stefan Asbury. “It is with great pleasure that I welcome With a personal passion for training the future Keitaro Harada to the conducting staff of the generation of orchestral musicians, Harada Richmond Symphony. As Associate Conductor serves as Music Director of the Phoenix Youth Kei will bring his infectious energy and enthusiastic imagination to our entire community. With a wide variety of experiences behind him, he has already established himself as someone who connects well with orchestras and audiences alike,” said Maestro Smith. In 2013, Harada was selected by the League of American Orchestras as one of only six conductors for the Bruno Walter National Conductor Preview, a prestigious showcase that occurs biennially in an effort to promote gifted, emerging conductors to orchestra industry leaders. RSO Executive Director David Fisk states: “We are delighted to welcome Keitaro Harada to the Richmond Symphony as Associate Conductor when he makes his home here this fall. With Steven Smith as music director and Erin Freeman continuing as chorus director, the Symphony has a truly exceptional artistic leadership team in place to do great things, in service to this city and this metropolitan community. The RSO is entering an exciting new chapter as we launch our 2014/2015 season and make plans for the coming years, toward the Symphony’s 60th Anniversary in 2017/2018.” PHOTO COURTESY OF THE SIERRA VISTA SYMPHONY Harada has been a student of Lorin Maazel at Castleton Festival The Richmond Symphony and Music Director Steven Smith announced recently the appointment of Keitaro Harada as Associate and Fabio Luisi at Pacific Music Conductor.



this weekend JUNE 14 The Rowdy Johnson Band will be around for a while before heading East on their tour. Catch them at: Saturday: from 7 p.m. to 1 a.m. at the Gallopin’ Goose in Coolidge. The fun starts at 3 p.m., live bands will be playing from 6 p.m. to closing.

this month JUNE 1525 Bonnie Starr will be playing at Mountain View Gardens on June 15, at located at 3477 Rodeo Drive, Sierra Vista, from 2 to 3 p.m. for Father’s Day. This is open to the public, dancers welcome. For information, visit www. or call 459-1898. Country night Wednesday, June 18 and June 25, Partners will be playing at Manda Le’, at 3455 Canyon de Flores, Sierra Vista, from 6 to 8 p.m. Manda Le’ is always fun! For reservations, call 8039668 or visit http://www.partnersband. com/.

JUNE 12 & 21 The Thunder Mountain Band will be performing at the Veterans’ Memorial Park Pavilion for the Summer Concerts Series for the City of Sierra Vista on June 12 from 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday, June 12. There is no charge, so bring a chair or blanket, snacks and drinks and have some fun. They’ll also in be in Bisbee at Saint Elmo’s on Saturday, June 21, from 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. Get out there and support the band!

JUNE 13 & 21 RockUs will play at St. Elmo, 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. on June 13. On June 21, they will play at The Bisbee Grand Saloon, 8 to 11 p.m. Contact RockUs at 2364465 for information. JUNE 1430 Marcela Caramena Lubian, whose work will be exhibited in the show “Conjuring Memories” opening at the Tang Gallery on Saturday, June 14, is a self-taught artist, whose wildlife, florals and landscapes present a rich collective of vivid Mexican colors. She sees the world with new eyes stating, “My work is born out of pure joy

and a sense of wonder.” Approaching every new work without defined expectations she lets her paintings come to life on their own. Marcela Lubian draws you into her world of wonder and joy with visual charm and delight. There will be an opening reception at the Tang Gallery on Saturday, June 14, from 4 to 6 p.m. The Tang Gallery is located at 32 Main St., Bisbee, across the street from the Cafe Roka. The opening coincides with the Bisbee After 5 Artwalk which takes place on that day. For information, call the gallery at 432-5824 or log onto their website at Facebook/ Tanggallerycoop.

JUNE 17 How Wild Was It? An Overview of Crime and Justice in Arizona Territory presented by Dr. Paul T. Hietter will be held on June 17 at 5:30 p.m. at the Copper Queen Library Meeting Room, 6 Main St., Bisbee. All programs are free and open to everyone. Call 432-4232 for information. Writers often use sensational anecdotes to describe conditions in the Trans-Mississippi West during the 1800s. But, few historians have

JUNE 23 Looking for a creative outlet for your children this summer? Your kids can take a passport to Summer Art Camp at Blue Mustard Seed Studios! Elementary students will make a passport and explore a new country every day, completing a work of art and stamping their passports for their creative efforts.




Sierra Vista Ducks Unlimited 2014 Annual Banquet and Fundraiser

attempted a systematic examination of crime and criminal justice in the 19th century West. What types of crimes occurred most often? How effective was the justice system? How did contemporary residents perceive crime and the justice system? This program provides a fascinating glimpse into the Arizona Territory’s justice system using data from court cases and newspapers. Dr. Paul T. Hietter has taught U.S. and Arizona history at a variety of colleges since 1991 and is currently a residential faculty member in history at Mesa Community College. Dr. Hietter has published a number of articles on his area of specialization: crime and criminal justice in territorial Arizona. This program is made possible by Arizona Humanities and Friends of the Copper Queen Library.

Dance Center


When: 28 June 2014 5pm - 10pm Where: Knights of Columbus 156 NW Kayetan Dr, Sierra Vista, Arizona, 85635 Tickets: Single ticket: $55 Couples tickets: $95 Greenwings (17 and under): $35

a town-wide







8pm the second Saturday of Every Month!

For more information call Tony Padilla (505) 306-4033 or Chris Klasen (520) 940-2789 or visit: or

Reserve a seat at your local Ducks Unlimited event today.

theme is

The Evolution of dance

t0WFS4IPQT(BMMFSJFT t4QFDJBM4BMFT 1SPNPUJPOT %SBXJOHT t-JWF&OUFSUBJONFOU3FGSFTINFOUTt"SUJTU3FDFQUJPOT t%SJOL-PEHJOH4QFDJBMTt"GUFSQBSUZBUQN This event supports waterfowl and wetlands conservation. With your help, DU can realize it’s vision of wetlands sufficient to fill the skies with waterfowl today, tomorrow and forever.


For more info call: 520-432-2900 Web: Arts Information:

theme is

International Extravaganza (A cultural dance fusion)

(100 years of dance)


thursday june 12, 2014

June 14th June 13th

Located at The Buena Performing Arts Center 7:00 pm. Doors open at 6:00 p.m. Tickets available at The Oscar Yrun Community Center The Alma Dolores Dance Center and at the door. General admission $12 Info at 378-3089


V156 XNL

JUNE 21JULY 26 The Sierra Vista Historical Society is once again hosting “Summer Saturdays” at the Henry F. Hauser Museum on June 21, June 28, July 19 and 26. Join us for family activities for both kids and adults. Each Saturday will introduce a hands-on activity for children ages 6-12 years of age. Registration is free but required in advance by contacting Nancy.Krieski@ or call 439-2306. Parents are encouraged to attend all sessions. The Henry F. Hauser Museum is located at 2930 E. Tacoma St., in Sierra Vista. All programs are free and open to the public. Adult speakers program begins at 1 p.m.: Saturday, June 21, will explore “Journey to Hereford and Palominas” with author Suzanne Arnold. Saturday, June 28, will explore “The Mormon Battalion and the Trek into Arizona” with Randy Madsen. Saturday, July 19, will be ”C.S. Fly’s Journey of Photography in Arizona” with Craig McEwan. Saturday, July 26, will be “Journey to Brown Canyon Ranch” with Sarah Barchas and Jose Garcia.

John Marvin, photographer, is the featured artist at the Huachuca Art Association Gallery at the Mall at Sierra Vista during June. composition, form, color, etc., made a distinct impression on him and he has incorporated these profound aesthetic and artistic elements into the medium of his choice — photography. As an active member of Northern Arizona Flycasters, he documented his aquatic adventures on film and presented a number of slide programs on the big screen to attentive audiences. His slide program progressed into educational and sometimes dramatic images of the subject matter. He began to hit the trail, backpacking and hiking the Grand Canyon and other natural wonders. After retiring from state park service, he returned to southeast Arizona and resides now in Sierra Vista. He joined the Huachuca Art Association and exhibits his artwork at the HAA Gallery.

ALL JUNE The Douglas Art Gallery has a Member Show for June. Three artists from Sierra Vista will be exhibiting their art work: Jim Kidd — photography; Valla Miller — photography; and Jack Miller — oil and and acrylic. The artwork of these three artists can also be seen at the HAA Gallery at the Mall at Sierra Vista — open Monday through Saturday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday noon to 6 p.m. JUNEJULY Cochise College’s

JUNE JULY A special One With Art Summer Exhibit will be on display at Cochise College, Benson Center from June through August. This exhibit features talented Sierra Vista artist Martha Sprenkle. One of the most striking paintings in the exhibit is a portrait of a bull with the unlikely title of “Hello, America.” Martha’s soft, elegant still life oil paintings transport the viewer to another place and time and have wonderfully expressive titles that tell the viewer a lot about the personality of the artist. Many of the works in this exhibit are being shown for the first time. This exhibit is sponsored by the San Pedro River Arts Council in partnership with Cochise College. The One With Art program is just one of several venues made available to local artist by the San Pedro River Arts Council. For more information regarding these programs check out the art council website at www. The exhibit will be open for public viewing during regular college business hours. The college is located at 1025 Arizona Highway 90, Benson. Call for hours at (520) 586-1981.

coming up JULY 3 It’s time for the San Pedro Kiwanis’ “thank you to Sierra Vista and surrounding communities” on July 3. Don’t miss the return of Sean

Trachman and Train Wreck from 8 to 11 p.m. at the pavilion at Veterans’ Memorial Park. Talent Show starts at 6 p.m. What a great way to kick-off the Fourth of July!

JULY 45 The Rowdy Johnson Band will be around for a while before heading East on their tour. Catch them at: Saturday: from 7 p.m. to 1 a.m. at the Gallopin’ Goose in Coolidge. The fun starts at 3 p.m., live bands will be playing from 6 p.m. to closing. July 4: Western Junction Mud Dogs, McNeal, from 8 p.m. to closing. July 5: Western Junction Mud Dogs, McNeal, from 8 p.m. to closing. For information check out


JULY 7 Auditions for the Missoula Children’s Theatre production of “Treasure Island” are scheduled for July 7 starting at 9 a.m. at Col. Johnston Elementary School on Fort Huachuca. Students from first through eighth grades are encouraged to sign up to audition beginning now. Children must first be registered with Child, Youth and School Services.Missoula Children’s Theatre touring productions are complete with costumes, scenery, props and makeup. The MCT Tour actor/directors will conduct rehearsals throughout the week. More than 50 local students will be cast in the production to be presented on Saturday, July 12, at 7 p.m. also at Col. Johnston Elementary School. For information, call Suzanne Crawford, instructional programs specialist at 533-4823. JULY 7 Kristen Hoggatt, author of the recently published “Arab Winter” from Finishing Line Press, will be holding a poetry reading and book signing at Atalanta’s Books on Main St., in Bisbee on Saturday, July 7, at noon. The poems in “Arab Winter” are inspired by her experiences in Uzbekistan with the Peace Corps, and in Egypt, where she lived and worked following the Peace Corps’ evacuation in June 2005. Kristen Hoggatt has local roots; she’s a graduate of Buena High School in Sierra Vista and the University of Arizona in Tucson. Books will be sold for $12 on site. Advance copies are available on Amazon and on the “Bookstore” page of

thursday june 12, 2014

ALL JUNE John Marvin, photographer, is the featured artist for June at the Huachuca Art Gallery at the Mall at Sierra Vista. John Marvin experienced the plunge into the arts, that is, art appreciation in 1980 when he was blessed with a new duty assignment in Flagstaff as supervisor of the Tombstone Courthouse State Historic Park. In Flagstaff, the imposing Riordon Mansion filled with an incredible array of original artifacts, furnishings and personal items of historic significance, proved to be the foundation for John’s interest in the arts. He began to examine and admire the architecture, historic environment and visual decor created on and about the turn of the century (1900) by notable individuals and companies such as Stickley, Roycroft, Rookwood and a raft of other talented individuals. Some of this “good stuff,” displaying fine


annual Summer Campus program offered by K-12 Outreach is available this June and July with a variety of educational activities for fourththrough 12th-graders. This year, more than 20 weekly camps are offered over the summer on the Sierra Vista Campus. Camps offered in June include physics, painting, robotics, video game design, creative writing and sculpture, while those in July include technology, rock band, dance and forensics. Space is still open in the camps, but slots are filling up quickly. Each camp costs $100 and runs Monday through Thursday. Most of the camps are offered in the afternoon from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m., with a few held in the morning from 8 a.m. to noon. For more information and to find what camps still have spots open, visit or contact K-12 Outreach Coordinator Angela Moreno at morenoa@cochise. edu or(520) 515-3630.


Sculpting class will be offered for young teens/middle school. Learn the tools of the trade and sculpt away. Ages 8 to 11: June 23 through 27 or July 7 through 11 — Monday though Friday, 9 a.m. to noon Sculpting class, June 2 though 6 — Monday though Friday, 1 to 4 p.m. For information, email bizbframes@ or call Joanne Berry at 2498395.



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‘Edge of Tomorrow’ the right kind of rerun The time-shifting sci-fi thriller “Edge of Tomorrow” has perfectly encapsulated what it is to be a summertime moviegoer. We’re dropped into a battlefield of digital effects with the fate of the world at stake. Torrents of gunfire and explosions surround. Some alien clonks us over the head. We black out and it all happens again. And again. “Edge of Tomorrow,” in which Tom Cruise plays an officer who continually relives a day of combat against extraterrestrials, probably isn’t a commentary on the repetitiveness of today’s blockbusters. Its star, after all, has been the unchanging, unstoppable avatar of big summer movies. But in the film directed by Doug Liman (“Swingers,” ‘’The Bourne Identity”), the action-star persona of Cruise is put into a phantasmagorical blender. As military marketer Maj. William Cage, he’s thrown into battle against his will by an unsympathetic general (the excellent Brendan Gleeson), and then finds himself stuck in a mysterious time loop. Cruise dies dozens of times over and over, often in comical ways. Does this sound like a great movie,

or what? The selling point of “Edge of Tomorrow” may indeed be seeing one of Hollywood’s most divisive icons reduced to Wile E. Coyote. He’s like a real-life version of the video game “Contra,” with the code of seemingly endless life. Dying again and again, Cruise has rarely been so likable. Based on the 2004 Japanese novella “All You Need Is Kill,” ‘’Edge of Tomorrow” begins in the de rigueur fashion of news clips that catch us up on five years of alien invasion that has — with historical symmetry — encompassed Europe and left the beaches of northern France as the primary point of battle. Cage is dumped on an aircraft carrier, callously sent into battle by a commanding officer (a very fun Bill Paxton, spouting lines like, “Battle is the great redeemer” in a Kentucky accent), and outfitted in a high-tech exoskeleton he doesn’t know how to operate. When he lands on Normandy or thereabouts, he’s an easy target for the aliens, dubbed Mimics. The Mimics resemble black, scampering dreadlock wigs or electrified Rorschach Tests. When a particularly big one swallows Cage,

his day resets. This is “Groundhog Day” with guns. This time around, though, it’s not Sonny and Cher that wake him up each day but a drill sergeant calling him “maggot.” Whereas Bill Murray got to learn how to play the piano and fall in love, Cage must become a better killer. He strives to make it through the battle, getting a little further each time before dying. He quickly pairs with the most celebrated fighter in the war (Emily Blunt), who recognizes his strange predicament. “Edge of Tomorrow,” which was penned by Christopher McQuarrie, Jez Butterworth and John-Henry Butterworth, entertains in its narrative playfulness — another entry in the burgeoning fad of puzzle-making sci-fi, as seen in “Inception” and “Looper.” Few filmmakers have Liman’s knack for smart plotting; his much earlier “Go” inventively connected three intertwined stories. The zippiness does fade in the second half of “Edge of Tomorrow.” And the title (perhaps the most belabored way possible of saying “tonight”) could also use a replay. But among countless sequels and remakes, the high-concept “Edge of


Tom Cruise plays an officer who continually relives a day of combat against extraterrestrials in “Edge of Tomorrow.” Tomorrow” — both a Tom Cruise celebration and parody — is the right kind of a rerun. “Edge of Tomorrow,” a Warner Bros. release, is rated R by the Motion Picture Association of America for “intense sequences of sci-fi action and violence, language and brief suggestive material.” Running time: 119 minutes. MPAA rating definition for PG-13: Parents strongly cautioned. Some material may be inappropriate for children under 13.


GO SEE IT Now showing at Cinemark at the Mall at Sierra Vista SHOWTIMES 10:45 a.m. 12:40 p.m. 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 5:15 p.m. 7:20 p.m. 8:30 p.m.


‘How to Train Your

Dates subject to change.

FRIDAY How to Train Your Dragon 2 (PG) Lullaby (R) 22 Jump Street (R)


The thrilling second chapter of the epic “How to Train Your Dragon” trilogy returns to the fantastical world of the heroic Viking Hiccup and his faithful dragon Toothless. The inseparable duo must protect the peace – and save the future of men and dragons from the powerhungry Drago.

June 20 Jersey Boys (R) Think Like a Man Too (PG-13) June 27 Transformers: Age of Extinction (NA) July 2 Tammy (R) Earth to Echo (PG) Deliver Us from Evil (NA) July 4 Begin Again (R) July 11 Dawn of the Planet of the Apes (NA) The Fluffy Movie (NA) And So It Goes... (PG-13) July 18 Jupiter Ascending (NA) The Purge: Anarchy (R) Planes: Fire & Rescue (PG) July 25 Hercules; Sex Tape; Step Up All In

DO YOU KNOW YOUR DRAGONS? There are 29 different dragons featured in the film. Test your knowledge about DreamWorks Dragons and visit www.howtotrainyourdragon. com: Drago’s Bewilderbeast Toothless (Night Fury) Baby Gronckle Baby Nadder

Baby Nightmare Baby Zippleback Barf & Belch Valka’s Bewilderbeast Changewing Cloudjumper Fireworm Queen Flightmare Grump

Hookfang Meatlug Scauldron Screaming Death Skrill Skullcrusher

Smothering Smokebreath Speed Stinger Stormfly Terrible Terror Thunderdrum Timberjack Typhoomerang Whispering Death And two being kept secret for the movie! www.howtotrainyourdragon .com

Hiccup (Jay Baruchel) and Toothless, left, and Astrid (America Ferrara) rides her faithful dragon, right.

Rank • Film • Weekend gross (millions) Gross to date • Weeks in release • Screens 1. The Fault In Our Stars” $48.0 $48.0 • 1 • 3,173 2. Maleficent $34.3 $128.7 • 2 • 3,948 $28.7 3. Edge Of Tomorrow $28.7 • 1 • 3,490 4. X-Men: Days Of Future Past $15.1 $189.5 • 3 • 3,639 5. A Million Ways To Die In The West $7.3 $30.3 • 2 • 3,160 6. Godzilla $6.1 $185.2 • 4 • 3,110 7. Neighbors $5.3 $137.9 • 5 • 2,674 8. Blended $4.1 $36.5 • 3 • 2,928 9. Chef $2.6 $10.3 • 5 • 1,298 10. Million Dollar Arm $2.0 $31.5 • 4 • 1,643

SOURCE: Studio Systems News AP

thursday june 12, 2014


Box office top 10

Domestic revenues June 6 - June 8


A case of who dun’ it? It’s a murder mystery, comedy, dinner theater BY JAN LAVALLEY

said. “The costumes and the sets are great and we also have a guy who is very, very good who is going to sing during intermission.” An added bit of fun is that the play will have signature drinks to match the theme — both alcoholic and non-alcoholic. This will follow through for each production the company does. For this production the Scorpion’s Tail is alcoholic and the Cairo Cooler is the nonalcoholic offering. A portion of the sales for each of these will go to the Wounded Warrior Project, Kelley said. For each show a different cause will be the recipient of a percentage of the sales. It’s just a lot of fun and dinner, too!


Top left: Christopher Jones and Kirri Miller rehearse a scene for “Sierra Sam and the Tomb of Gloom or…Have You Seen My Mummy?” Above: The cast for the upcoming dinner theater, murder mystery are, bottom row from left: Amber Stilwell and Tira Miller; middle row, from left: Dale Robins, Scott Lewis, Bill Crouch, Maxwell (Max) Jones, Jeffrey Ferro and Tanya Nason; back row, from left: Ellen Bolduc, Laura Jo McMillan, Kirri Miller, Christopher Jones, Alycia McCloud, Logan Miller and Sheila A. Pharris. Below: Scott Lewis is the narrator for the show and will also sing.

The Plot The show is an original murder mystery — it changes every time it is presented and revolves around the discovery of a new but mysterious Egyptian tomb and the nefarious activities being conducted by really sinister elements. There is an Indiana Jones-type character, Sam, who is the central character … only he is a “she.” There is a map … that everyone is trying to steal because it leads to … well treasure, of course. A narrator helps keep things on track and make some sense out of the mayhem that is going on, especially since the actors maybe decide to change things at any time! Oh yeah, there is a very rich man, Horace. Everyone else is suspicious and the guilty person changes every time … who can Sam trust? How will it end? What about the snake? And, where does the mummy come in?

IF YOU GO Show dates are June 13 and 14. If you’re one of the lucky people who got your tickets last week or ahead of time for the dinner show, the social hour begins at 6 p.m. The show starts at 7 p.m. There will be a matinee on June 15. The social hour for this show is at 1 p.m. and the show starts at 2 p.m.

All shows will be in the main ballroom at the Windemere. Show tickets only are $15 at the door. For tickets, call the Windemere at 459-5900. For show information use email, or, or call 2228711.

CAST Kirri Miller

... became active with theater in high school. She has done shows such as “Meet Me in St Louis,” “Copy Right,” “The Mystery of Edwin Drood,” “Murder Box” and “The Wizard of Oz.” Kirri was attending school for Theater Arts, but recently changed to Early Childhood Education. In the future she plans to get her theater and music degree to teach children the fun that comes from being on stage and entertaining others.

Alycia McCloud (Lovey Pyramids) ... is 18 years old and a recent graduate of Buena High School. She started taking theater classes her sophomore year and continued through her senior year. While in high school, Alycia was cast in “The Women” and she was a member of an improvisation group. She is excited to continue her acting experience with Theatre on the Move.

Bill Crouch (Horace Esquire) ... had his first taste of acting in 1974 when he was cast in a movie called “The Wrestler” which starred many of the American Wrestling Association and National Wrestling Association wrestlers of the time. Arizona film credits include “The Adventures of Loop and Rhett,” “The Gundown,” “Hot Bath an’ a Stiff Drink 1&2,” “Blackwood,” “McBride”, “Hi-Fi Alibi,” “Ambush at Dark Canyon”, “The Debacle,” and “Hangover III.” He is now a SAG eligible actor. Joining the Army in 1982, he spent the next six years as a heavy equipment mechanic/supervisor. After the Army, life continued until the acting bug bit again with him auditioning for Community Theaters in the Olympia,

Washington area in 1995. In a 10-year span he amassed acting credits in 18 shows and included directing of his favorite non-musical show, “The Odd Couple.” His final show prior to moving to Arizona was in 2005 playing Senex in “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum.” Bill is a Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer and currently is working for the U.S. Army.

Christopher Jones (Boris TuDeath) ... moved to Sierra Vista from Tennessee in 2007. Chris came across an article in the paper March of this year advertising auditions for “Sierra Sam and the Tomb of Gloom…” So Chris auditioned and was cast as the villain Boris TuDeath. This is his first play with Theatre on the Move and he looks forward to seeing the final results!

Laura Jo McMillan (Camel Jockey) ... makes her Theatre on the Move debut. However, Laura is not a new comer to the theatre scene. She just recently moved back to Arizona from Hawaii where she performed for three years. Some of her island favorites include: “Broadway @ Paliku,” “Zombie Prom” and “Rocky Horror Picture Show.” Before Hawaii, Laura performed for over eight years in Arizona. Some of her favorites include: “The Wiz,” Suessical the Musical,” “42nd Street” and “The Crucible.” Laura would like to thank her family and boyfriend for giving her all their wonderful love and support throughout her theatrical career!

Sheila A. Pharris (Anubis Sphinx) ... is a mother of one and a 2010 graduate of Cochise College with an AAS in intelligence studies. She is currently pursuing another AAS in education through Cochise, and has plans to update those to BAS degrees within the next two years. Sheila’s theatrical passion began in high school where she was involved in the community musical theater and Jazz Show Choir. She’s participated in at least five stage productions in the past to include “Grease” and “Smokey Joes Café.” Sheila has also performed solos from the hit musical “Evita”, “Rent” and “Cats” during regional competitions and Jazz Choir Performances. Following high school, Sheila later spent eight years in the active duty military. While deployed in Europe she performed hits from the musical “Funny Girl” in a few talent shows sponsored by the U.S. Army’s Morale, Recreation and Welfare (MWR) Organization. Through the years Sheila never lost her love for the stage, and is thrilled to have the opportunity to rekindle that spark with Theater on the Move.

Tanya Nason (Jafari Safari) ... was born in Nuremberg, Germany, into an Army family. Her family transferred to Fort Huachuca in 1994 where her father retired in 1996. She is a graduate of the Center for Academic Success where she graduated at the age of 16. She took courses in theater and music at Cochise College. Tanya directed “Murder by the Book,” and also played Mrs. Edgar Allen Poe. Tanya has performed in “Cards, Cups and Crystal Ball,” “Mousetrap,” “Arsenic and Old Lace” and she played the assassin in last year’s dinner theater “Dead Men Don’t Get Desserts.”

Amber Stilwell (Nikita Sinz) ... is attending Cochise College and working toward a bachelor’s in cinema and media arts. She loves Jesus, movies, mountain biking and good food. In the past she has competed in volleyball and has been the state champion in her age category in mountain biking. Amber has a passion for art and theatre. She has acted in and directed a few small productions for school and church to include, “A Thanksgiving Carol,” “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” and “Caroling! Caroling!” Amber views theatre as something fun and she is excited to be a part of “Sierra Sam and the Tomb of Gloom!”

Jeffrey Ferro (Detective and Bartender) ... is a retired Army Military Intelligence officer. Born in Rhode Island and growing up in Massachusetts, he obtained degrees in political science (B.A.) and international relations (M.A.) before joining the Army in 1991. His career has taken him all over the United States and to Korea, Bosnia and Iraq. Jeffrey is taking theater classes at Cochise College and working with Theater on the Move to follow his childhood dream of becoming an actor. His dual roles in “Sierra Sam and the Tomb of Gloom” represent his first acting credits.

Scott Lewis (Singer, Narrator) ... makes his Arizona debut with Theatre on the Move. Scott joins us from the island of Oahu where his presence was prominent in their local theatre scene. Some of his island favorites include: “Little Shop of Horrors (Audrey II),” “Rocky Horror Picture Show” (Dr. Frank-N-Furter)” and “Zombie Prom (Josh).” Scott was a participant in Hawaii’s Kunia Live singing competition and out of 40 contestants was recognized by Hawaii’s State Representative with the highest award. Also, after submitting an audition video online, he was selected to sing the National Anthem for this year’s Run or Dye event in Sierra Vista. Scott would like to thank all his great mentors for their outstanding support and guidance, as well as his girlfriend and her family for welcoming him into their lives.

Ellen Bolduc (belly dancer) ... was born in Europe to a German mother and Greek father. She immigrated to the United States in 1990. Dancing has always been a passion for Ellen and started belly dancing 9 years ago. She has performed at events in Phoenix, Tucson, Bisbee and Sierra Vista, as well as fundraising events for the Butterfly Club. (Thank you Mrs. Wilma Mrosek-Moses for the many opportunities).

Tira Miller (Assassin) ... was born and raised in Baltimore, Md. Tira has been blessed with the opportunity and talent of writing. She is a published author and spoken word artist. She has always been a talker and very expressive person. Through many challenges in life, she has found that the best way to deal with things is to walk in purpose and always be open and honest with yourself and others. Always be willing to share, never have any regrets and remember that you are rich not by how much money you have but by the accomplishments you make in your lifetime.

See CAST, Page C11

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thursday june 12, 2014

Think “Raiders of the Lost Ark,” “The Mummy” and “Clue” — add a dash of comedy, throw in dinner and interactive audience participation, and you may “get a clue” as to what you’ll see when you visit the Windemere for Theater on the Move’s “Sierra Sam and the Tomb of Gloom or…Have You Seen My Mummy?” Directed by longtime local thespian Tommy Kelley, the original production stars a few familiar faces and a lot of new ones. The cast grew out of a desire to present interactive dinner theater, Kelley said. He has brought together this collection of talent to present an amazing romp that will leave theatergoers walking away smiling and two lucky people will win trophy’s … one will win for the craziest answer in solving the night’s mystery of who dun it’ and the other gets the trophy for actually being on target and solving the mystery correctly. Rene Lipinski, who helped found Theater on the Move and will direct its fall production, said, “Our thing is to put on an enjoyable play for the audience and encourage young actors and people who may want to come out and get involved in theater to get involved. And also to have people come out and have fun! It’s a family friendly show.” “About six people out of 16 in this show have been on stage before,” she said. “The rest are all new and this is Tommy’s directorial debut. But it will be great. He has so much experience.” “Beverly and Dale O’Shaughnessy are doing the sound and music for us and they have been instrumental,” Lipinski said. “They have also built the sets and worked with props.” “I think visually this will be very good,” Kelley

Theater on the Move is a new theater company consisting of “old timers” to theater here in Sierra Vista: Tommy Kelley, Rene Lipinski and Beverly O’Shaughnessy. Rene and Tommy started in theater at both Fort Huachuca and Sierra Vista in 1981. Beverly has been involved with theater in Sierra Vista since 2012. All were involved with theater productions on post at Murr Community Center and dinner theater at the Windemere from 2012-2013. If you are interested in being a part of our productions we certainly could use your time and talents. They look forward to becoming the premier center of entertainment for Sierra Vista and surrounding communities.






New York Times Best Sellers


1. HEAVEN IS FOR REAL, by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent. (Thomas Nelson) A father recounts his 3-year-old son’s encounter with Jesus and the angels during an emergency appendectomy. WEEKS ON LIST: 184 2. CONFORM, by Glenn Beck, Kevin Balfe and Kyle Olson. (Threshold Editions/Mercury Radio Arts) A call for refocused priorities in American public education. WEEKS ON LIST: 3 3. BEHIND THE BEAUTIFUL FOREVERS, by Katherine Boo. (Random House) A journalist reports on the lives of families striving to improve their lot in a Mumbai, India, slum. WEEKS ON LIST: 7 4. PROOF OF HEAVEN, by Eben Alexander. (Simon & Schuster) A neurosurgeon recounts his near-death experience during a coma from bacterial meningitis. WEEKS ON LIST: 83 5. OUTLIERS, by Malcolm Gladwell. (Back Bay/ Little, Brown) Why some people succeed - it has to do with luck and opportunities as well as talent. From the author of “Blink” and “the Tipping Point.” WEEKS ON LIST: 155

1. ONE NATION, by Ben Carson with Candy Carson. (Sentinel) Carson, a retired pediatric neurosurgeon, now a Fox News contributor, offers solutions to problems in health and education based on capitalism, not government. WEEKS ON LIST: 1 2. CAPITAL IN THE TWENTY-FIRST CENTURY, by Thomas Piketty. (Belknap/Harvard University) A French economist’s analysis of centuries of economic history predicts worsening inequality and proposes solutions. WEEKS ON LIST: 7 3. THINK LIKE A FREAK, by Steven D. Levitt and Stephen J. Dubner. (Morrow/ HarperCollins) How to solve problems creatively, from the authors of “Freakonomics.” WEEKS ON LIST: 2 4. FINDING ME, by Michelle Knight with Michelle Burford. (Weinstein) The story of a woman kidnapped in Cleveland in 2002, then tortured, who escaped in 2013. WEEKS ON LIST: 3 5. THE CLOSER, by Mariano Rivera with Wayne Coffey. (Little, Brown) A memoir of life and baseball by the great Yankees pitcher. WEEKS ON LIST: 3

1. GONE GIRL, by Gillian Flynn. (Broadway) A woman disappears from her Missouri home on her fifth anniversary; is her bitter, oddly evasive husband a killer? WEEKS ON LIST: 5 2. ORPHAN TRAIN, by Christina Baker Kline. (Morrow/HarperCollins) A historical novel about orphans swept off the streets of New York and sent to the Midwest in the 1920s. WEEKS ON LIST: 40 3. THE LONGEST RIDE, by Nicholas Sparks. (Grand Central) The lives of two couples converge unexpectedly. While 91-year-old Ira is visited by his beloved wife (who passed away years earlier), Sophia, a college student, is enthralled by a young cowboy. WEEKS ON LIST: 3 4. INFERNO, by Dan Brown. (Anchor) Symbologist Robert Langdon, on the run in Florence, must decipher a series of codes created by a Dante-loving scientist. WEEKS ON LIST: 3 5. THE ALCHEMIST, by Paulo Coelho. (HarperOne/HarperCollins) In this fable, a Spanish shepherd boy ventures to Egypt in search of treasure and his destiny. WEEKS ON LIST: 305


Expanded rankings:



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1. THE ONE AND ONLY, by Emily Giffin. (Ballantine) A woman who has grown up and made her life in a small, football-obsessed Texas town begins to expand her horizons. WEEKS ON LIST: 1 2. THE GOLDFINCH, by Donna Tartt. (Little, Brown) A painting smuggled out of the Metropolitan Museum of Art after a bombing becomes a boy’s prize, guilt and burden. WEEKS ON LIST: 31 3. UNLUCKY 13, by James Patterson and Maxine Paetro. (Little, Brown) Detective Lindsay Boxer and the Women’s Murder Club track a killer who was presumed dead. WEEKS ON LIST: 3 4. THE LINCOLN MYTH, by Steve Berry. (Ballantine) Ex-government operative Cotton Malone becomes involved in a dangerous conflict set in motion by the founding fathers. WEEKS ON LIST: 1 5. FIELD OF PREY, by John Sandford. (Putnam) Lucas Davenport investigates when multiple bodies are found in the middle of the Minnesota cornfields. WEEKS ON LIST: 3

NO EASY DAY: The Autobiography of a Navy SEAL — The Firsthand Account of the Mission That Killed Osama bin Laden, by Mark Owen with Kevin Maurer. (New American Library, $16.) The May 2011 raid on Abbottabad, Pakistan, is the heart of this boots-on-the-ground account, but Owen (a pseudonym for Matt Bissonnette, a former member of the SEALs who served 13 consecutive combat deployments) also details the formation and evolution of one of the military’s most elite units. THE LOVE AFFAIRS OF NATHANIEL P., by Adelle Waldman. (Picador, $15.) Waldman’s first novel, an engaging comedy of manners, scrutinizes contemporary dating and the Brooklyn literary set. Nate Piven, a young writer enjoying recent success, has his pick of both magazine assignments and women, and we watch with dread as he bounces from one dysfunctional relationship to the next. WILD ONES: A Sometimes Dismaying, Weirdly Reassuring Story About Looking at People Looking at Animals in America, by Jon Mooallem. (Penguin, $17.) Mooallem seamlessly blends reportage from the front lines of wildlife conservation with a cultural history of animals in America. His focus is the haphazard nature of our efforts to protect endangered species - notably the polar bear, the Lange’s metalmark butterfly and the whooping crane. NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE



Ballet Tucson returns for its 29th season in October classic is the most elaborate in all of Southern Arizona and performances will be presented Dec. 26-28 on the grand stage of the Tucson Music Hall. Dance & Dessert 2015 will again feature an eclectic blend of traditional and contemporary ballet works with post-performance desserts from the area’s top restaurants and eateries. The repertoire for this favorite perennial concert features the Ballet Tucson premiere of No Holds (barre’d) with fast-paced, stunning choreography by Kiyon Gaines, Pacific Northwest Ballet’s talented rising star. The program will also include “Laura’s Women,” the late Ian Horvath’s signature work set to the haunting and emotional songs of Laura Nyro, along with the premiere of Steps, Precup’s new work which uses a collage of musical styles to explore the history of dance and create a unique vocabulary of contemporary ballet. The season concludes with Ballet Tucson’s full-length “Sleeping Beauty” which returns May 2-3 after an absence of six years. This classic fairy tale for the whole family will be presented at Centennial Hall on the University of Arizona campus.

... was born in Sierra Vista. He graduated from Buena High School where he participated in track, cross-country and Junior ROTC. He has been involved in community youth activities to include Boy Scouts, 4-H and community theater. Max enjoys reading, biking, running, dancing and meeting new people. He was in “Cards, Cups and Crystal Ball” and “Mousetrap.” His long term goal is to become a police officer working with kids in the community.

Contact (520) 903.1445, email or visit

Logan Miller (crook, henchman, tomb worker)

SCHEDULE: Friday, Oct. 17 (Opening Night Gala) gala at 6:30 p.m., performance at 8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 18. 2 and 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 19. 1 and 5 p.m. Stevie Eller Dance Theatre The Nutcracker Friday, Dec. 26, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 27, 2 and 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 28, 1 and 5 p.m. Tucson Music Hall Dance & Dessert 2015 No Holds (barre’d) — Ballet Tucson premiere Choreography: Kiyon Gaines Steps — premiere Choreography: Daniel Precup Laura’s Women Choreography: Ian Horvath Additional works by: Cheiko Imada, Sam Watson, Deanna Doncsecz, and Suzanne Erlon (subject to change) Friday, March 20, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, March 21, 2 and 7:30 p.m. Sunday, March 22, 1 and 5 p.m. Stevie Eller Dance Theatre Sleeping Beauty Choreography: Chieko Imada, Mark Schneider, Mary Beth Cabana, Daniel Precup Saturday, May 2, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, May 3, 2 p.m. UA Centennial Hall

... makes his debut in “Sierra Sam and the Tomb of Gloom,” but he’s no stranger to being in front of people. He is an Eagle Scout and sings in front of his fellow Scouts. Logan enjoys movies, sky views, mountain biking, playing bass and drawing with charcoal. He has his residential electrician certificate and he is continuing his studies. Logan is excited to have this opportunity to be in this play.

Dale Robins (policeman, henchman, tomb worker) ... is currently unemployed, but he has plans on attending school and studying avionics. When not socializing with his many friends, Dale spends his time reading, playing Xbox360 and spending quality time with his family. He

Tommy Kelley (Nick) ... moved back to Sierra Vista in 2008 after retiring from the Army. While assigned to Fort Huachuca in the early ’80s, he worked in theater for MWR. He performed in “Destry Rides Again,” “An Evening with Rodgers and Hammerstein,” “M.A.S.H.,” “The Curious Savage,” “Bad Habits,” “Ravenswood,” “An Evening of Poetry” and “Support Your Local Sheriff.” From 2011-2013, Tommy was involved with “The Mousetrap,” “Let’s Murder Marsha,” “I Take This Man,” “Arsenic and Old Lace,” and the last two dinner theaters “Deadly Habits” and “Dead Men Don’t Get Desserts.” It’s great to a part of Theater on the Move.

thursday june 12, 2014

Ballet Tucson, Tucson’s only professional ballet company, announces the repertory and performance schedule for its 29th (2014-2015) season. For the Opening Night Gala/Season Opener, Founding Artistic Director Mary Beth Cabana has selected an exciting triple bill of works including the world premiere of “Phantom of the Opera” (the ballet). Murder and mayhem are the order of the day at the Paris Opera in this original ballet based on the classic 1925 silent film — with collaborative choreography by Cabana, Chieko Imada (assistant artistic director) and Daniel Precup (ballet master). Included on this program are the revivals of Joplin, a crowd-pleasing and exuberant nod to 1920s style dance with choreography by Mark Schneider and Boler-O, a pulsing, energetic rendition of Ravel’s popular music with visually compelling images and fresh choreography by the company’s Ballet Master Daniel Precup. For the Christmas season, the company’s annual presentation of “The Nutcracker” is the “must-see” holiday event for the entire family. Ballet Tucson’s production of the beloved

Maxwell (Max) Jones (Mummy)


Ballet Tucson, Tucson’s only professional ballet company, announces the repertory and performance schedule for its 29th (2014-2015) season.

loves to play Dungeons and Dragons, and he loves good food. Dale is a 2008 graduate from Buena High School and he has a few credits from Cochise College. He is also an Eagle Scout and he’s active with Boy Scout troop #431 on Fort Huachuca. Dale spent three years with the National Guard as an Aviation Power Plant repairman, and his experience with the Guard has made him passionate about avionics. In high school, Dale worked backstage on the production of “The Nutcracker.” He sees theater and all arts as a way for people to use their creativity to reach out to others in their communities and to show them people can come together, even with their many differences, and make something beautiful. “Sierra Sam and the Tomb of Gloom” is just another way to show exactly that!



Bisbee Pride is back for 10th anniversary Three-day event offers a full schedule BY SHAR PORIER

Bisbee Pride will be celebrating its 10th anniversary celebration from Friday, June 13, through Sunday, June 15. The community and family-fun parade Saturday will feature Mayor Adriana Badal and human rights activist Stuart Milk as Grand Marshals. Look for fabulous floats, costumed marchers and just plain folk as the city shows that it has room for all and is proud of it. Tickets for the Friday and Saturday events are $30, said Kathy Sowden. Locals can come into her shop, Finders Keepers Antiques, and buy the tickets. Tickets are also available online through PayPal. For information and a complete listing of the three-day schedule, visit the website: www.bisbeepride. com and check it out below. On Friday and Sunday there are also a number of events and shows throughout Old Bisbee. Friday’s big

event is the Miners and Madams Street Dance and everyone is encouraged to dress in the age of the theme. Drag queen stars Sherry Vine, who has been in the entertainment business for 30 years, and Joey Arias, a singer and comedian, will be the headliners for the shows on Saturday night at City Park. They will perform during the evening show that runs from 7 to 11 p.m. in the park. Arias, a New York City icon, has been performing for over 30 years and has appeared across the U.S., as well as England and France. Vine fled her Amish family at 16 after she discovered she was adopted and Jewish. Vine started as a Las Vegas showgirl and then went on to New York City where she became a popular singer and comedian who has appeared on stage, TV and in film in the states and overseas. Also performing is Phoenix’s Pandora DeStrange who holds three


From New York City, Sherry Vine, left, and Joey Arias will make their debuts in the mile-high city and entertain the crowd at City Park on Saturday, June 14, along with many other performers at Bisbee Pride. Golden Wighead awards for Best Hostess, Best Drag Moment and Best Drag Troupe in 2010, as well as the Best Drag Queen Show from the Phoenix New Times. Eddie C. Broadway, recent winner of Mr. Phoenix Gay Pride this year among other awards, will also be on stage offering his brand of entertainment.

Arizona Gender Outlaws, a threeperson band, will offer an unusual adult performance of their songs. The Flaming Queens, noted as America’s Legendary TransGlam Band, will also take the stage for their performances. Check for other daily events at local businesses, restaurants and pubs online.


thursday june 12, 2014

Friday, June 13 • 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Shops & Galleries open • 6 p.m.: Lingerie Pub Crawl — Check out Bisbee’s cool saloons in your finest lingerie! Meet at Screaming Banshee. Free (drinks additional) • 8 p.m.: Midnight Miners & Madame’s Street Dance — in front of the Copper Queen Hotel. Wear a Miners or Madames costume and play out Bisbee’s wild west mining history. Costumes (not clothing) are optional. Tickets $10 at the door. • 9 to 11 p.m.: The Grand Cabaret — in the Bisbee Grand Saloon, featuring Pandora DeStrange, Jae Chant, Sherry Vine, Joey Arias, Venus DeMars and Lady Christian with Special Guests. Free admission.

Saturday, June 14 • 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Artisan and Vendor Street Fair — quality artisans line Main Street and Brewery Ave. • 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Beer Garden and Day

Stage at City Park — have a bite to eat and sit in the shade sipping local brews. Day Stage performers include The Panther Band, Robert Earl Longley, Treasure Fruit, Big Demons and Sister Lip. • 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.: Bisbee After 5 Artwalk — More than 30 shops and galleries are open until 8 p.m. Enjoy raffles, live music, gallery openings, special offers and refreshments. • 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.: Bisbee Pride Parade — Register your contingent in advance and meet at 10 a.m. in the Courthouse parking lot. Grand Marshalls are Stuart Milk and Bisbee Mayor Adriana Badal. • 11:30 a.m.: 10th Annual Bisbee Pride Welcome and Rally with Stuart Milk — City Park. • 5:30 p.m.: BIG Basket Raffle in City Park. Tickets on sale throughout the day at the Day Stage and Information Booth. Drawing for prizes at 5:30 p.m. — must be present to win. • 7 p.m.: Midnight Magic In The Mountains Under The Stars at City Park — Our highlight event — come party with vodka cocktails and

local brews. Hosted by Miss Phoenix Gay Pride, Barbara Seville. Featuring Joey Arias, Sherry Vine, Pandora DeStrange, Eddie C. Broadway, the Arizona Gender Outlaws, Lady Christian, Ursula Majors, Jae Chant, the Flaming Queens, Venus DeMars and much much more! Tickets $20 at the door.

Sunday, June 15 • 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.: Shops and Galleries open • 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Splash at the Oasis at David’s Oasis. Pool party with Sloppy Joe, baked beans, chips and a soft drink. Food from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Admission of $10 includes lunch. The Beast Brewery will be pouring beer for an additional charge. • Noon to 2 p.m.: Crazy Sunglasses Sister Bingo and Bloody Mary Bar at the Grand Saloon. Fun fundraiser for the Ryan White Foundation hosted by Sister Raisa Brau, Our Lady of Whiplash. Wear your wildest shades and be ready for anything. Free entry/pay $1 each for cards.

Bisbee After 5 offers discounts and specials for Bisbee Pride weekend


The art of Marcela Caramena Lubian will be at The Tang Gallery. Above, “Granadas,” one of the paintings in the exhibit. There will be an opening reception from 4 to 6 p.m. with a raffle for an original painting. O’ptimo Hat Works is happy to find your true size and head shape for the best fitting hat you’ll ever have. They have their custom designs in Panama straws and fur-felt hats in addition to American-made wool felts in contemporary and period fashions. Need an older hat cleaned, reshaped or repaired? They do that too. And they ship worldwide. Celebrate Blue Tree Gallery’s one year anniversary with the intricate, thought provoking art of talented Russell “Catdaddy” Gillespie. They’ll have food, drinks, and the entertainment of the beautiful belly dancing troupe of Bisbee. Don’t miss this one of a kind event! “I sign my paintings ‘Lubian,’ my mother’s last name, to honor those women who came before and whose actions and decisions had a direct impact on my life, and also as a reminder of my responsibility to those who will come in the future. Employing acrylics has allowed me to display my emotions, experiences and imagination and to project my own perception of the beauty around me. The use of bright colors, a primary characteristic of my work, is a spontaneous response to the cultural legacy of popular and fine arts that surrounded my early years growing up in central Mexico.” These are the words of Marcela Caramena Lubian, whose work will be exhibited in the show “Conjuring Memories” opening at the Tang Gallery on Saturday. She is a self-taught artist, whose wildlife, florals and landscapes present a rich collective of vivid Mexican colors. Approaching every new work without defined expectations she lets her paintings come to life on their own. Lubian draws you into her world of wonder and joy with visual charm and delight. There will be an opening reception from 4 to 6 p.m. with a raffle for an original painting.

thursday june 12, 2014

The Bisbee After 5 Gallery and Shop Walk on Saturday takes place from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. when more than 30 galleries and shops keep their doors open until 8 p.m., offering special discounts, refreshments and entertainment! Featured this month is “Bisbee Summer Nights” — a great opportunity to enjoy our historic town once the sun begins to set. Last month’s raffle winner was Linc Brayer of Sahuarita. He won gift certificates to Devine M. Designs and The Black Moriah Tatoo & Piercing This month’s raffle includes gift certificates to The Bisbee Breakfast Club, Studio Genesis Hair Salon, A Pint or Two and Etcetera Unlimited. Enter to win at all participating businesses. Collaborative Works in Wax and Paper, featuring the work of local artists Liz Hampton-Derivan and Katiri Neske, is still on display at Finders Keepers Antiques. The two artists have been working together for the past year, producing multimedia works combining their expertise in handmade paper, encaustic and photography. Presented works include native grasses and altered photographic images of nature, both series embedded in handmade paper and enhanced with encaustic paint. Pat Panther will be performing on upper Main Street from 4 to 7 p.m. As you’re walking in Bisbee’s cool summer nights, stop in at Exquisite Designs Originals Gallery at 78 Main St., and enjoy the offerings of local Bisbee artists — stunning jewelry at reasonable prices, egg tempera, oil on board and pen and ink and acrylic paintings and crouched stuffed animals by our own Lady Dianna. Freezing temps are predicted inside Art Home at 76 Main St. this Saturday. Chill-out with hot new arrivals from voodoo portrait artist, Robert McInvale. Now’s your chance, by adding a piece of David Marsh, handmade furniture. The back room is stocked. Ask for your private tour. Don’t be jealous of our chilly temps in Bisbee, just be glad you’re here. Or visit online (usually 75 degrees) at 55 Main Gallery will be hosting a Psychic Fair from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 55 Main St. A new lineup psychics, energy workers, tarot readers and spiritual advisors will be scheduling 15-minute sessions for $20. They hope to see you there. Come see beautiful Bisbee captured in art at 55 Main Gallery. Some of the plein air artists will be painting all over the town of Bisbee. The artist’s newly rendered images will be for sale in the evening starting at 5 p.m. Refreshments will be served. Artists will include Diane Given Hayes, Kaia Thomas and Michelle Cook.

Enjoy a balmy stroll around Bisbee and drop by PanTerra Gallery. Chuck Feil has a group of new landscape photographs to delight the viewer. Then meander further to discover fresh new styles from California designers Color Me Cotton, Carole Tomkins, and Moonlight, perfect for “Bisbee Summer Nights.” Celebrate the summer breeze and Bisbee Pride at Howard Kline Gallery to see Howard’s new Word Paintings. He describes these new works as inspiring and relevant. Most of his original watercolors and these new paintings are available in giclee reproductions in several sizes. This is a great way to fit his art into your décor. Come into the gallery at 23 Main during the art walk and discover something new. Heather Green Studios presents “Off-Kilter Sensibility,” a quirky art exhibition by Michael John Nolan and Jeff Henley. This show features each artists’ unique take on everyday life, in which they create strange situations using offbeat humor, wit, and sometimes dark undertones. Incredibly adept in both oil and digital media, these U of A alums are sure to amuse and intrigue with their depictions of the world slightly askew. Join the artists for the opening reception on Saturday from 5 to 8 p.m. Located downstairs at 27 Subway St., Bisbee, the exhibition will be on view through July 12. Bisbee’s Table is an annual proud sponsor of Bisbee Pride. Join them at their recently renovated and updated bar with inventive cocktails, craft beers and fine wines. Join them for lunch or dinner and enjoy flavorful cuisine prepared by their Culinary Institute of America graduate executive chef and her team of dedicated professionals. They’ll be waiting for you before and after the Bisbee After 5 Artwalk. Bisbee’s Table is located in the Copper Queen Plaza in the heart of downtown Old Bisbee. WHyld ASS Coffee Shop is Bisbee’s First Gay Owned Coffee shop and eatery that will blow your mind! This plant based all-organic cuisine is sure to please any palate with the WHyld Ass breakfast and lunch menu served all day. These guys will entertain you from the minute you walk in the door. If you haven’t had food, drinks, or two guys to please you, come by and they’ll serve it up! Framed in Bisbee is the Gallery in the Gulch! If you’re thirsty for Bisbee Night Life and hungry for more Obscure Bisbee Art... see them across from the WHyld Ass cafe. Framed in Bisbee caters to the artist and art appreciator alike. Come in for a free estimate and see how much fun and affordable framing can be! Now open regular hours once again — Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Saturdays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. — or later! If you need a ride to and from the Art Walk, contact Sassy Transport at 366-2149 for door-todoor service.


Those Summer nights!


Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dance, dance, dance! Alma Dolores International Dance Centre presents two spectacular shows this weekend Alma Dolores Xibille and the Alma Dolores International Dance Centre presents on Friday and Saturday at 7 p.m. two shows at the Buena Performing Arts Center. On Friday, the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Evolution of Danceâ&#x20AC;? will cover 100 years of dance. It will showcase dances from different decades that will take you on a trip through memory lane, with performances to beloved tunes, such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Singing in the Rain,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Summertime,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Good Ship Lollipop,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sing Sing Sing,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Rock Around The Clock,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dancing Queen,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pretty Woman,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Let It Be,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thriller,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Space Jam,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Vogue,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Let It Goâ&#x20AC;? and many more. Dances will be performed in a variety of styles â&#x20AC;&#x201D; ballet, tap, jazz, lyrical, hip-hop, modern and clogging. The performers range in age from 3 to seniors. On Saturday, Alma presents her â&#x20AC;&#x153;International Extravaganza,â&#x20AC;? a cultural experience and a collage of dances from different countries, blending the traditional with the contemporary. The show opener features â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Aztecs,â&#x20AC;? a production of prehispanic dances and rituals dedicated to their gods and based on nature.

Dances from Ireland will follow the Aztec portion with beautiful staging featuring jigs, chants and talented dancers working with flags. The Pacific Islands section will present dances from Hawaii, as well as the Polynesian Islands. Colorful costumes, grass skirts and tribal instruments will be involved. Clogging and dancing to the popular tune, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Oh Susannaâ&#x20AC;? will represent the U.S.A. An Egyptian/ American performance to â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dark Horseâ&#x20AC;? will also amaze the audience. In the ballet section this year, the instructors decided to represent Spain with classical and traditional dances. More traditional Flamenco dances will be on the program and pieces such as Spanish Variations, Concerto De Aranjuez, and Paquita Variations among others will be included. The Middle East presentation, in belly dance and newer fusion styles, will showcase a beautiful sword dance. For Latin America the IDC will feature a surprise number. The show will close with colorful Jalisco dances from Mexico and both nights with a fun 2014 songs compilation finale.


Both shows are at 7 p.m. at the Buena Performing Arts Center Tickets can be purchased at the Oscar Yrun Community Center, from students and at the door. General admission is $12.

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Top: Vogue dance number. Above: â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Aztecs,â&#x20AC;? a production of prehispanic dances and rituals, will be in Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s show.

CS&M Saturday, June 14, 7 to 10 p.m. (520) 299-1501 Hacienda del Sol, 5601 N. Hacienda del Sol Road. Fred Coy, Michael Serres and Joe Murphy are 3/5ths of the Tucson band Five Way Street. Offering three-part harmony mixed with acoustic guitars and bass, this trio plays a mix of classic and contemporary songs. free

STRAIGHT SHOT AGAIN Saturday, June 14, 8 to 11:45 p.m. (520) 690-0991 Boondocks Lounge, 3306 N. First Ave. The new Straight Shot band with four of the original Tucson players from the late 70s, with a bunch of new tunes and some revamped oldies. Frank Manhardt, Donny Roberts, Richie Cavanaugh, Rob Francis, Tom Privett, Steve Sayre. 6 events/305045782995121/

CULTURA PROFETICA REGGAE/ LATIN ROCK Thursday, June 19, 7 p.m. (520) 740-1000 Rialto Theatre , 318 E. Congress St. Cultura Profetica does not limit its aesthetics with strict musical classifications. Their base is “roots reggae” with touches of salsa, bomb, ska, jazz, funk, Brazilian music and an undisputed synthesis of the roots of Afro-Caribbean rhythm, including incursions into the “world music.” $23 advance, $25 day of show.


BY CAROLYN SANTUCCI For the Herald/Review

Cowboy and Western musician Sheriff Jim Wilson will be performing Saturday and Sunday at the Arizona Folklore Preserve at 2 p.m. Jim Wilson is a native Texan who was born in Austin and raised in San Antonio. For nearly 30 years, he served as a Texas Peace Officer in Denton and Crockett Counties. In 1988, he was elected Sheriff of Crockett County (Ozona), Texas, and served in that capacity until his retirement from law enforcement in 1996. Wilson began playing folk and country music while he attended Texas Christian University, in the 1960s. However, his earliest musical recollections were of his father singing the old cowboy songs, such as “Leaving Cheyenne” and “Streets of Laredo.”

Sheriff Jim Wilson, left, will be back on stage Saturday and Sunday. Show times for both days will be at 2 p.m. Next week western musician Keeter Stuart, below, will be at the AFP to entertain. PHOTOS COURTESY OF AFP

With the emergence of contemporary cowboy music in the 1980s, Wilson naturally returned to his musical roots. A regular performer at cowboy music festivals throughout the country, including the Cochise Cowboy Poetry and Music Gathering, Wilson has performed at the AFP in the past, but this is his first appearance in several years. Welcome him back to the AFP, and join us for a trip to our western heritage through his music. (And since he really was a sheriff, we’d all better be on our best behavior!).

Doors open at 1 p.m., with performances starting at 2 p.m. For reservations, call 3786165, or email reservations@ Admission is $15 for adults and $6 for children 17 and under.

TO GET THERE: Go 6 miles south of Sierra Vista on Highway 92 to Ramsey Canyon Road. Turn right (west) on Ramsey Canyon Road, drive 3.3 miles into the canyon, and watch for the AFP entrance and sign to the left.


ABOUT THE ARIZONA FOLKLORE PRESERVE: Tucked off the beaten path in Ramsey Canyon, the AFP offers an intimate, appealing theater seating just 60 guests. The rustic, comfortable performing space also boasts excellent acoustics and a state-of-the art sound system. The AFP bookstore stocks CDs by featured artists as well as Western-themed books and art, along with handmade jewelry and more. Beverages and snacks are available for purchase to enjoy during the performance. Operated in partnership with the University of Arizona Sierra Vista and staffed entirely by volunteers, the AFP is a 501(c)3 organization. Founded in 1996 by Dolan Ellis, Arizona’s official state balladeer, the AFP’s mission is “to collect, present and preserve the songs, stories, legends, myths, and western poetry of the State of Arizona.”

COMING SOON: Upcoming performers include western musician Keeter Stuart on June 21 and 22, and local favorite Michael Grande on June 28 and 29. For more information, including performance schedules and information on featured artists, visit the website, www.arizonafolklore. com, or call 378-6165.

thursday june 12, 2014

Saturday, June 28, 7:30 to 10 p.m. (520) 230-8910 JW Marriott Starr Pass Resort and Spa, 3800 W. Starr Pass Blvd., (520) 792-3500 A night filled with three saxophone headliners. Your ticket confirmation will include a link to a special room rate of $99 at the JW Marriott Starr Pass Resort and Spa $45 per ticket OR $150 for a VIP table for two that includes a bottle of wine and a sweet treat.

Sheriff Jim Wilson back at AFP this weekend



Tucson Live Music Listings





Look for the asterisks for many other great new shows added this week. (Compiled from a variety of websites.)

thursday june 12, 2014

TUCSON Friday, June 13 Ronnie Milsap: Fox Theatre Gavin DeGraw, Matt Nathanson, two others: AVA Amphitheatre Tuesday, June 17 Lady Antebellum: AVA Amphitheatre Thursday, June 19 Culture Profecta: Rialto Theatre Friday, June 20 Michael Martin Murphy: Fox Theatre Friday, June 27 Sergio Mendoza Y La Orkestra: Rialto Theatre Saturday, June 28 Smokey Robinson: AVA Amphitheatre Thursday, July 3 Kid Rock: AVA Amphitheatre Kenny Rogers: Desert Diamond Casino Saturday, July 5 Jeff Dunham: AVA Amphitheatre Jay Perez/Los Super Reyes: AVA Conference Center Tuesday, July 8 Yngwie Malmsteen, Uli Jon Roth, Gary Hoey, Bumblefoot: Rialto Theatre Tuesday, July 15 The Turtles, Chuck Negron, Mark Farner, Mitch Ryder & The Detroit Wheels, Gary Lewis & the Playboys: Fox Theatre Friday, July 18 Chris Isaak: Desert Diamond Casino Monday, July 21: !!!: Club Congress Wednesday, July 23 Boston: AVA Amphitheatre Friday, July 25 Peter Murphy, My Jerusalem: Rialto Theatre Saturday, July 26 Peter Murphy, My Jerusalem: Rialto Theatre Friday, Aug. 1 Zepperella: The Flycatcher Saturday, Aug. 2 311, Katastro: Rialto Theatre Sunday, Aug. 3 Kenny Wayne Shepherd, Los Lonely Boys: Rialto Theatre Tuesday, Aug. 4 Ottmar Liebert, Luna Negra:


Kaiser Chiefs will be at the Rialto Theatre on Sept. 23. Rialto Theatre Wednesday, Aug. 6 Counting Crows, Toad the Wet Sprocket: AVA Amphitheatre Thursday, Aug. 7 Eli Young Band: Rialto Theatre Saturday, Aug. 9 Prince Royce: AVA Amphitheatre Frankie Ballard and the Cadillac Three: Rialto Theatre Monday, Aug. 11 Yes: Rialto Theatre Tuesday, Aug. 12 Iron and Wine: Rialto Theatre Friday, Aug. 15 Hawthorne Heights, Red Jumpsuit Apparatus, three others: Rialto Theatre Friday, Aug. 22 Queensryche (Geoff Tate): Rialto Theatre Saturday, Aug. 23 Galactic: Rialto Theatre Monday, Aug. 25 Lila Downs: Rialto Theatre Sunday, Aug. 31 Peter Frampton, Buddy Guy, BB King, Robert Randolph: AVA Amphitheatre * Atmosphere, Prof, Dem Atlas, DJ Fundo: Rialto Theatre

PHOENIX and surrounding area Friday, June 13 Failure: Marquee Theatre (Tempe) Saturday, June 14 Sinbad: Wild Horse Pass Casino (Chandler) Sunday, June 15

Creedence Clearwater Revisited: Talking Stick Resort (Scottsdale) Wednesday, June 18 Vans Warped Tour: Quail Run Park (Mesa) Friday, June 20 Air Supply: Wild Horse Pass Casino (Chandler) Gregg Allman: Talking Stick Resort (Scottsdale) All My Rowdy Friends a Tribute to Hank Williams Jr.: Marquee Theatre (Tempe) Bruce Cockburn: MIM Theatre Saturday, June 21 Dennis Miller: Talking Stick Resort (Scottsdale) Sunday, June 22 Scotty McCreery: Wild Horse Pass Casino (Chandler) Tuesday, June 24 The Chris Robinson Brotherhood: The Pressroom Wednesday, June 25 Future: Celebrity Theatre Friday, June 27 Collective Soul: Talking Stick Resort (Scottsdale) Saturday, June 28 EMA: Crescent Ballroom Sunday, June 29 311: Talking Stick Resort (Scottsdale) Thursday, July 3 Art Garfunkel: Talking Stick Resort (Scottsdale) Friday, July 4 Kenny G: Wild Horse Pass Casino (Chandler) Saturday, July 5 The Fabulous Thunderbirds: Wild Horse Pass Casino

(Chandler) Monday, July 7 Bob Weir and Ratdog: Celebrity Theatre Tuesday, July 8 Ted Nugent: Celebrity Theatre Wednesday, July 9 KISS, Def Leppard: Ak-Chin Pavilion Thursday, July 10 Boz Scaggs: Talking Stick Resort (Scottsdale) Friday, July 11 Rock Star Energy Mayhem Festival, Avenged Sevenfold, Korn, 14 others: Ak-Chin Pavilion Saturday, July 12 Cloud Nothings: Crescent Ballroom Sunday, July 13 Brad Paisley, three others: AkChin Pavilion Chevelle: Marquee Theatre (Tempe) Tuesday, July 15 Everclear, Soul Asylum, Eve 6, Spacehog: Marquee Theatre (Tempe) Steely Dan: Comerica Theatre Thursday, July 17 * Rakim: Celebrity Theatre Saturday, July 19 Motley Crue, Alice Cooper: The Final Tour: Ak-Chin Pavilion The Turtles, Chuck Negron, Mark Farner, Mitch Ryder & The Detroit Wheels, Gary Lewis & the Playboys: Celebrity Theatre Pat Benatar, Neil Giraldo, Rick Springfield: Comerica Theatre Jurassic 5, two others: Marquee Theatre (Tempe) Chris Isaak: Wild Horse Pass Casino (Chandler) Sunday, July 20 Julianne and Derek Hough: Comerica Theatre Monday, July 21 Man or Astro Man?: Crescent Ballroom The Neighbourhood, two others: Marquee Theatre Wednesday, July 23 Jesus Christ Superstar: US Airways Center CANCELED The Go-Gos, The Motels: Talking Stick Resort (Scottsdale) Thursday, July 24 Slightly Stoopid, Cypress Hill, Stephen Marley: Mesa Amphitheatre The Voice Tour, eight singers: Comerica Theatre Lyle Lovett and his Large Band: Mesa Arts Center

The top 10 songs and albums on the iTunes Store for the week ending June 2: TOP SONGS 1. Fancy (feat. Charli XCX), Iggy Azalea 2. Problem (feat. Iggy Azalea), Ariana Grande 3. Rude, MAGIC! 4. Stay with Me, Sam Smith 5. Wiggle (feat. Snoop Dogg), Jason Derulo 6. Am I Wrong, Nico & Vinz 7. Turn Down for What, DJ Snack, Lil Jon 8. Happy (from “Despicable Me 2”), Pharrell Williams 9. All of Me, John Legend 10. Believe Me (feat. Drake), Lil Wayne TOP ALBUMS 1. Platinum, Miranda Lambert 2. The Fault in Our Stars, Various Artists 3. Ghost Stories, Coldplay 4. Animal Ambition: An Untamed Desire to Win, 50 Cent 5. Ultraviolence, Lana Del Rey 6. In the Lonely Hour, Sam Smith 7. Unstoppable Love, Jesus Culture 8. The New Classic, Iggy Azalea 9. Frozen, Various Artists 10. Just As I Am, Brantley Gilbert THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


Our ads really work! Pool table with accessories. Pub table ER! LL with two T CA Sstools. FIR E H O T condition. TGreat $250. xxx-xxx-xxxx

Sierra Vista Herald / Bisbee Daily Review

Our Classified Specialists can help you write an ad that will bring you




or email:



Amber 515-4602

13 13 13


This month’s







One item per ad. Restrictions apply. Call for details. Exp 6-30-14.

Office hours: Monday-Friday 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. 24 hours a day: Fax 459-0120 | email:


1997 Dodge Ram 1500. 6 cylinder, 5 speed, ! a really good W truck. EEK ST FIR 22mpg. E H IN T $3,100 OBO. xxx-xxx-xxxx





Ft. Huachuca Thrift Shop inside the Main Gate Tues & Thurs 9a-3p 1st Sat of Month 9a-1p or find us on Facebook ft.huachucacommunity thriftshop CASH ONLY Volunteers & Donations Needed.

FREE WOODEN PALLETS!! Located behind the Sierra Vista Herald 400 Veterans Dr. Please Keep the Area Tidy!


Need a loan despite bad 1916 National Cash credit? Honest lenders Register, $695. Bi-fold won’t guarantee a wood doors, 4, $25. loan before you apply. Entry Doors, fiberCall the Federal Trade glass, steel, wood, Commission to find 36” w, $25 ea or trade out how to avoid adfor stove or firewood. vance-fee loan scams. Call (520) 459-2085 1-877-FTC-HELP A message from BEWARE CHECK The Sierra Vista Herald/ OVERPAYMENT Bisbee Daily Review and the FTC. SCAMS The FTC gives the following tips to avoid check overpayment scams: •Never accept a St. Vincent check for more than your selling price de Paul •Never agree to wire Thrift Store back funds to a has NEED of buyer your donations •Resist pressure to “act now” • FURNITURE • •Only accept checks • CLOTHING • from a local bank •HOUSEHOLD and visit the branch GOODS• to verify legitimacy Any & all usable, For more information resalable goods visit: are appreciated. Deliver to 220 Meyer Dr. Mon-Fri 10am-5pm Sat 10am-4pm Or call us for Pickup 458-0870 Tax deductible, receipt for donations will be provided. When you help us, we can help others.


Compound Miter Saw. DeWalt 12” model D-W 705. Double Bevel sliding saw, 120v, 13 amp, mounted on 25” metal stand. $190. (520) 603-2674 Delta ShopVac vertical bag dust collector, 110v, 1-1/2PH, model 50-850. $500. 520-603-2674 and much more. Folding Chaise Lounge Chairs, $10 ea. Vintage oval table, 1 leaf, 4 ch, $69. Antique (?) oak dresser, lg mirror, $69. Parrot Cage, 54” h, 18”x18”, $45 or trade for stove or firewood. (520) 459-2085

Tucson- 130 W. Duval Miner Road Green Valley Arizona. ex. Friday 7/31. AUCTION- AUCTION Gobels Electric Antique/Thrift 130 W. Duval Miner Road Green Valley Arizona Saturday June 14th 2014 at 9 AM Preview at 8 AM ANOTHER Intex 18x4 ft Pool. 2 GREAT COMPLETE years old. $750 inSTORE LIQUIDATION of vested. Salt water sysANTIQUES, COLLECTI- tem. Extras. $425. BLES, 3 CARS, AWE- Lifetime Portable BasSOME FURNITURE, Old ketball Setup. Over Glass and Pottery, $200 new, asking Tools, Display Cabi- $75. (520) 456-2292 nets, Old Clocks, Art & TONS MORE!! THIS IS Ladies & Gentleman’s A MUST SEE AND AT- New Sterling & Gem TEND PUBLIC AUC- Jewelry. Harley DavidTION. Pictures and son, Rings, Necklaces more info Here-- & Earrings, Cuffs, http://www.tntsaucPins, Genuine Bisbee Signed Turquoise. Paid hundreds, all ofCARS fers considered. Please call 937-423-9472.

1999 Ford F350 Diesel Dually. 168K 4x4 $13,995 ••• 2004 Pontiac Bonneville 100K miles $4,995 ••• 2004 Silverado Ext Cab 1 Owner $8,995 ••• 2003 Dodge Ram 2500 Crew Cab, 4 WD $13,995

Murry Lawn Tractor, 13hp, 38” cut, needs carburetor adjustment and rubber suit. $375. Heavy Duty Electric Large Capacity Cement Mixer. $200. (520) 378-6246 New Weslo Cardio Stride 3.0 non electric Treadmill. Unused due to health problems. $55. I have dolly and will help deliver. (520) 458-1216

FOR SALE GENERAL Split rail fencing, 2x6, 16-15’ long & 20- 8’ long, 2 posts, 5”x5”, 5’ high, white, plastic, $38. Galvanized panel gates, 14’l or 16l, $45 ea. Chainlink Walk Gate, 4’w, 5’h, $25. White plastic Arbor, 8’h, 5’w, 31”d, 3.5” 4 post, $35 or trade for stove or firewood. (520) 459-2085 To place an ad, call 520-458-9440


Aegis USA, Sierra Vista is looking for experienced

Operations Supervisors Supervises, coaches, develops and motivates contact center team by demonstrating leadership and interpersonal skills. Ensures efficient performance of the team through a balance of human and technical resources and consistent contribution to management team objectives by active teamwork. Provides guidance to contact center team that fosters team growth and performance. Serves as a primary point of contact for day-to-day application of organizational policies and procedures. EDUCATION: Bachelor’s Degree or equivalent work experience EXPERIENCE: 1-2 years supervisory experience with customer service background preferably in a medical environment. Experience managing people and client relationship. Must possess presentation and written communication skills, analytical skills, and the ability to work in a fast paced environment. Demonstrated good judgment, decisionmaking skills, and leadership qualities. Demonstrates, models, and evaluates customer service and dispute resolution skills. Communicates with customers and or client. Teams with peers, supervisors, and senior management to achieve corporate and client goals. ADDITIONAL REQUIREMENTS: Hours must be flexible when business needs dictate. Send resume to Jim Gordon at jim.gordon@us.aegis or call (520) 439-2670 Aegis is an equal opportunity employer that proudly encourages diversity in the workplace.

Planer, Woodmaster Housekeeper model W-718 18" X Copper Queen Hospital 6" throat, 5 HP, has an immediate full 120/240v, 4-in-1 catime opening for an pability: molder, 2002 Toyota Prius. experienced House110K miles, excellent planer, sander, saw. 2 keeper. Buffing and motors, infinitely varicondition. Good paint. floor stripping experiable power feed, 70 to A/C. $4,900. ence a must. This po1,000 cuts per inch. (520) 249-1164 sition will work Satur$1,400. Have pics. day/ Sunday 6:00 520-603-2674. TRUCKS AM-6:00PM, then two Sears Band Saw 12” w/ scheduled days during & CARS asst saw blades. $95. the week based on EZ Financing! Gas Welding Cutting need. Send resume to Torch double tank 25ft on the web or fax 520-432-5082. hose portable. $125. 101 Cole Ave. Sears Mitre Saw $40. (520) 458-9600 Bisbee, AZ. (520) 803-8748 (520) 458-2488


Aegis USA, Sierra Vista is looking for experienced

Program Trainers Will deliver initial training for new hires, with emphasis on customer service, product knowledge, and call center policies and procedures. Conducts ongoing refresher training modules, develops and integrates role-plays, group discussions and hands-on exercises. Maintains reporting for retention statistics and proficiency results. Prepare lesson plans and course agenda for each class. EDUCATION: Undergraduate degree preferably in Education or Training and Development or equivalent work experience in healthcare. EXPERIENCE: Minimum of 1 year experience training adults. Prefer experience in a call center environment. Exceptional motivational, interpersonal and customer service skills. Proficiency in Windows environment. ADDITIONAL REQUIREMENTS: Hours must be flexible when business needs dictate. Send resume to Jim Gordon at jim.gordon@us.aegis or call (520) 439-2670 Aegis is an equal opportunity employer that proudly encourages diversity in the workplace. ASE Certified Auto Tech. Must have own tools. Clean, neat, organized. Call Jimmy, (520) 508-5980 for interview appointment. Avon Representatives needed for SV area. Immediate income to motivated salesperson. Call Tracy (520) 338-0322. Busy Doctor’s Office now accepting applications for experienced PT Medical Assistant Resumes may be dropped off at: 4990 E. Mediterranean Suite C, Sierra Vista, AZ.

CERTIFIED CARE GIVERS Night shift (Full/Part), State fingerprint, CPR & First Aid required. Call Kathy or Babs @ 520-335-6880 Certified Medical Assistant needed for Doctor's office. Must have 1 year experience in similar position. Fax resume to Dr Biswas (520) 459-0021 Early Childhood Teacher Must be 18 with six months verifiable experience as a teacher in a licensed child care center. High School Diploma/ GED required. Please come in for an application at Johnson ‘N’ Johnson 3815 Foothills Drive. Experienced Only. Honest, Dependable Bartender PT Buddy’s Bar 520-456-9071

HELP WANTED Front Desk Position Part time with Potential for FT Strong people skills needed in busy Chiropractic Office. Must be a team player, multi-tasking, medical software , billing & coding, Word & Excel. Send resume & references to: Front Desk, Box 604 c/o Sierra Vista Herald, 102 Fab Ave., Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 FT/PT Class A CDL Driver positions available. 2 trips per week. Dedicated run from AZ to CA. Clean driving record and prev experience needed. Call 432-9149 or apply in person at 1236 W. Highway 92. FT/PT Front Desk/Office Coordinator. Please drop off resume or application at: 2151 S. Hwy 92, Ste 109, S.V. Golden Oaks Ranch is hiring Caregivers. Must have AZ state caregivers certificate & fingerprints. Must be available to work weekends. (520) 378-3077 or (520) 378-9540 Immediate Opening

Auto Painter Call (520) 559-2366 Local organization is currently accepting applications for a Full-time Receptionist/ Admin Assistant. Strong people skills, team player and Microsoft Office experience a must. Please email your resume along with references to by Friday, June 20th. Looking for a person with license to sell manufactured homes on rental property. Sierra Vista Mobile Home Village. (520) 459-1690

NOW HIRING TELEMARKETER’S. WEEKLY PAY. CALL TODAY START TOMORROW! LOCATED NEAR RAYS IN HUACHUCA CITY CALL 877-564-6873 WATER WISE INSTRUCTIONAL SPECIALIST, SENIOR The University of Arizona Cooperative Extension, Sierra Vista is accepting applications for a Water Wise Instructional Specialist, Senior. The 30 hour per week position focusing youth programming pays $13.17 / $13.50 per hour DOE. Benefits. Reviews begin June 16. Apply at, job #55498. Information 520-458-8278 x 2139. The University of Arizona is an EEO/AA Employer M/W/D/V. The Center for Academic Success is accepting applications for Highly Qualified Teachers. Forward your resume to, fax to 520-417-9910 or mail to 900 Carmelita Drive, Sierra Vista, AZ, 85635 Attn. Human Resources Department. CAS is an EEO employer. PT Registered Nurse needed- responsible for staff medication training, filling and ordering client medications, and communicating with physicians. Please bring resume to 345 Taylor Dr.




;1/9 LV138405

Corporate Accountant Wick Communications Company is seeking a corporate accountant. This is an exciting opportunity to work for a privately owned community news company with 28 newspapers and 18 specialty publications in 12 states. The home offices are in Sierra Vista, Arizona. Wick has newspapers in Arizona, Louisiana, Montana, Colorado, Alaska, California, North Carolina, North Dakota, South Dakota, Idaho, Minnesota and Oregon. A strong understanding of accounting is required and the ability to multi-task in a fast paced environment. Main responsibilities will include financial statement preparation and general ledger reconciliation. Strong computer skills in



TYLERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S YARD, TREE Screen Printer experience preferred, vinyl & LANDSCAPING and graphics experiNow Hiring ence a plus. Apply at Great Pay! Must have major land- Wicked Limitz 999 E scaping experience, Fry Blvd., Ste 306 professionalism & 459-8547 positive attitude. PreItâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s easy to place a vious work references, classified ad. background check, Call 520-458-9440 or go online to valid driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license & drug test all required. to get started! (520) 368-6168

Sutherlands Lumber Company

Word and Excel required. Excellent oral and written skills needed. Bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in accounting preferred. Salary depends on experience and education. We will consider a recent graduate with excellent academic credentials. A comprehensive benefits package is included.

Send resume and references to Ronald Lee, Controller, Wick Communications Company, 333 Wilcox, Suite 302, Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 or email your information to humanresources@

Visit our website at

NOW taking applications FULL-TIME positions...



Many company benefits, unlimited career growth for someone determined and hard working. Must be able to make decisions & be eager to learn. Must have High School Diploma. Must be able to pass drug screen & background check. Apply in Person. SIERRA VISTA 493 N. Hwy 90 Bypass â&#x20AC;˘ Toll Free: 1-800-681-8226 1






NOW HIRING NEW Positions Available Starting Salary $

9.50 hr


Referral Bonuses Attendance Bonus Performance Bonus Ample Overtime Health/Dental/ Insurance Available Performance Bonuses Advancement Opportunities Abound Apply Online

Experience. We make it easy

A Global Business Service Provider Aegis - manages over a billion customers interactions every year for over 300 clients

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Aegis is an equal opportunity employer that proudly encourages diversity in the workplace

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Carpenter Services â&#x20AC;˘Cooler Service $60 â&#x20AC;˘Framing & Trim, â&#x20AC;˘Drywall, Texture & Paintingâ&#x20AC;˘Tile & Wood Flooring â&#x20AC;˘Remodeling Not a licensed contractor

(520) 442-7040

CARPET CLEANING J.R.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Carpet Cleaning Fast Drying. Pet Stain Removal Call For Free Estimate. 520-559-1429


Taking Concrete From Gray to Gorgeous Cannonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Creative Surfaces, Inc. Int/Ext Resurfacing to emulate natural stone coloring and textures Driveways, Sidewalks Flooring, Countertops ROC#214357 K-5 (520) 439-9497 cannonscreative

DRYWALL No Job Too Small Tuxedo Quality Drywall, Stucco & Home Repair. 29 years exp. (520) 236-7414 ROC#251322


CHUCKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ELECTRIC Guaranteed Lowest Residential Prices. 40+ years. House Cleaning Not a licensed contractor Free Estimates. Afford520-559-7026 able. Owner operated Licensed Electrician Refâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. (520) 559-2409 ROC #267177. Same Day Service Free Estimates (520) 236-5284 Mr. Electric Immediate Response Install, Service, Repair Exact price upon arrival. Residendial/Commercial GeneratorsSales & Service Licensed K-11 290258 Insured-Bonded-BBB (520) 586-3476

PICTURE your home Being Seen Being Sold 458-9440

HANDYMAN A&O Home Repair Handyman-Reasonable Rates (520) 220-1632 ROC # 290947 Redâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Odd Jobs Handyman and General Labor (520) 249-3063 not a licensed contractor





BACKHOE Backhoe, Trenching, Leveling, Clean-up, Light Demolition, Stump Removal. Mesquite Removal References. Call (520) 732-0686 Not a licensed contractor


Little & Big Jobs Alvarado Hauling & Yard Work (520) 353-5223 Will haul trash, manure, compost, building material, leaves, yard waste. No refrigerators 520-417-0390, lv. msg.



â&#x20AC;˘Shingle and Flat Roof Specialists â&#x20AC;˘Exterior Painting â&#x20AC;˘Insurance Work â&#x20AC;˘Gutters â&#x20AC;˘Fascia Repair Owner Always On Site Credit Cards Accepted

520-227-6720 ROC 245780 Sierra Vista Home Maintenance All Types of Home Repairs & Improvements. Painting, Drywall, Roof Coating, Coolers & Remodeling Call for details. Bonded & Insured ROC#282990 (520) 559-6772


Remodeling & Restoration â&#x20AC;˘Bathroom Pros â&#x20AC;˘Garages â&#x20AC;˘Porches & Patios â&#x20AC;˘Flooring & Painting â&#x20AC;˘Popcorn & Drywall Insurance and Restoration "Yes, We Do That Too!" Credit Cards Accepted

520-227-6720 ROC#245780

Let Us Make Your Home A Better Home! For A Free Estimate Call 520-678-9120 or 520-249-7614 ROC# 201337 â&#x20AC;˘Licensed â&#x20AC;˘Bonded â&#x20AC;˘Insured Military & Senior Citizen Discounts Visa & MC Accepted www.betterhomesof

LANDSCAPING *Cochise Tree & Shrub Landscape, Install, Maintenance, Irrigation, Tree Work & Light Haul. (520) 366-1321 Not a licensed contrator *M&S YARD SERVICES Bush/Hedge Trimming, Mowing, Cleanups & Gutter Cleanouts. 520-559-1586 A+ TYLERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S YARD, TREE & LANDSCAPING, LLC We Do It All! No Job Too Large or Small! Trees, Shrubs, Cactus, Palm Tree & Much More Lic. Bonded. Insured ROC#273911(K-21)Dual Free Estimates Call Tyler 520-234-5369

Border Groundskeeping Grounds Maintenance Grounds Clean-Up Bush/Hedge Trimming AND MORE! Free Estimates 432-5700 YEAR ROUND SERVICE El Mirage Yard Maintenance, LLC Quality service at favorable prices. Insured, Call Robert (520) 226-5931 Glennâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Affordable Lawn Service Cleanup, Hedge &Tree Trimming and Hauling. 520-236-6914

Jasmine Landscaping & Irrigation LLC All Your Needs! 520-226-2003 Lic/bonded/insured ROC# 289392




Small dinette table and 2 chairs, light colored wood, EXCELLENT CONDITION. $150 o.b.o. Call 249-4119.

CASE MANAGERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S needed in our Douglas and Nogales office to provide services to the children and adult population. Responsible for the provision of support and rehabilitation services of assigned members, seek and obtaining resources, advocacy, and transportation. Must have knowledge of community resources. Bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ($30,000-$32,000), High School or GED with two years experience in a behavioral health setting (DOE). Excellent Benefits, Plus Incentive Program. Bilingual preferred. JOB POSITIONS ARE IN DOUGLAS AND NOGALES Submit Resume, 39-Month MVR, and copy of fingerprint clearance card or completed and notarized Criminal History Affidavit Form (Fingerprint Clearance Card and valid AZ Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s License required for all positions) by June 20, 2014 An Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer EOE/AA/M/F/D/V Maria Tarango Pinal Hispanic Council Human Resource Director 107 E. 4th St. Eloy, AZ 85131

HOUSEHOLD ITEMS Full Size Bed: New frame, box springs & almost new mattress, $200. Oversized LaZBoy light blue Recliner, $75. Decorative Metal Wall Hanging- Sunburst with turquoise, $50. 520-458-1872

Sofa, Southwest style, both sides recline, $100. (520) 458-5684

MOTORCYCLES/ ATVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S 2004 Polaris 4wd 700 Sportsman w/Polaris travel canvas cover. New tires 4 yrs. ago low mileage & stored inside since. Asking $3,000, please call 520-366-5714 M-F 08:00-16:00.

SERVICES OFFERED WORK FROM HOME FEES REQUIRED Granite and Quartz Countertops for Kitchens, Bathrooms, BBQâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Fireplace surrounds, Tabletops, and Outdoor Kitchens. Fabricated locally. Sierra Vista Tile 105 N 5th St. (Behind Montys Motors) (520) 378-0841 Home & Office Organizing/Decorating. Amazing results the 1st day (520) 803-9400 HOUSECLEANING: If you need help with your cleaning Call Diane, 255-1287. Local references avail.

2011 Heritage Softail If you need a Spanish Classic FLSTCP. Pearl Teacher/Tutor blue & black in mint Please Call condition. All service (520) 266-2260 done at the local H-D Janâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s House & dealership only 9,700 Petsitting Service miles priced below book value at Phone: 520-456-3506 Cell: 520-456-1671 $14,000. Please call (937) 423-9472 Stop by Sierra Vista Tile 105 N 5th St. (behind PERSONALS Montyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Motors.) see ADOPT: A wish to our wide selection of adopt. Our wonderful tile, carpet, laminate, life & marraige can shower doors, Granite only be sweetened & Quartz. Let us rewith a baby to love. model your bathroom Expenses paid. Bianca or kitchen. & Jason @ (520) 378-0841 1-888-982-4262 our WANTED: Licensed Flooring Contractor ADOPT: Devoted secure needed for estimate couple with love longs on repairwork due to to adopt your baby. other contractors Doug & Scott 877 887 work. 366-1533 5034 Exp. Pd



Laid off? A work-from-home plan can sound good. Be careful. You could lose your investment. Call the Federal Trade Commission to find out how to spot work-at-home scams. 1-877-FTC-HELP. A message from The Sierra Vista Herald/ Bisbee Daily Review and the FTC.

YARD SALES Sierra Vista1410 Calle Amable. Fri. 6/13 6am-12 & 5pm-8pm. Sat 6/14 6am-12. Moving Sale! Sofa, desk, hospital bed, wheelchair, wedding dress (never worn), clothes $1, formal dresses. (520) 220-2400 Sierra Vista- 1156 Heather Drive. (7th St. & Town & Country). Sat 6/14 6am-12. Dining room set w/ 6 chairs, tools, depression glass. Moving/Yard Sale! Ent. set, planters, patio furn. & misc. items! Sierra Vista- 1459 Sunflower Way. Saturday 6/14. 6 a.m. to noon. Big multi-family yard sale. Gently used computers, electronics, furniture, household goods, adult and children's clothing and much more.

Sierra VistaNice 4X4 1995 Chevy 3308 Greenbrier Rd. Silverado Dually, 1 Fri 6/13 & Sat 6/14. ton, exteneded cab, Washer, dryer, kitchenfour wheel drive with ware, sewing mafully self contained chines (2), full size camper. All synthetic bed truck rack, router fluids front ot rear. table w/dovetail atMany new upgrades. tachment & many Camper has Queen & other misc items. double beds and special game windows. Sierra Vista- 5090 E Chihuahua pups, pureClearview Ave. Fri. $6800. obo bred, 6 wks, parents 6/13 & Sat 6/14 (520) 221-1334 sweet & gentle. Petite. 9am-2pm. A lot of Absolutely adorable. TRAVEL TRAILERS/ everything! $245. CAMPERS/RVS Sell it fast (520) 221-1334 2006 Jayco Jay Flight. with a yard sale ad! Mini-dachshund pups. 28â&#x20AC;&#x2122; RLS. Superslide/ Call 520-458-9440 Purebred, 6 wks, fe- enclosed underbelly, to get started! male Absolutely stun- queen size bed in THINKING OF GETTING A NEW PUP? Contact us for tips on finding the right puppy for you and your family. Greater Sierra Vista Kennel Club 520-378-4114

ning. Red dapple. Beautiful markings. $285. (520) 221-1334

Full Size Four Poster We are three Designer Brown Wood Bed Puppies- Shih Tzu & Frame. Canopy height Chihuahua. Cute as with clean mattress can be! 2 male, 1 feand boxspring (like male. (520) 508-8581 new). Possibly antique. Glass and brass DOG POOP REMOVAL Honest, Reliable & on top of posts.$250. Affordable. (520) 220-0993 520-417-0390 Queen Size Bed. Iron white, includes head- SERVICES OFFERED board & footboard, BANNERS springbox & mattress. 2â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, & 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Heights, Like new. $350. Any length. (520) 458-5684 Call Michael 456-1526

front. Couch & Dinette Sierra Vista- 841 Cataset turn into beds. Non lina Dr. Saturday June smoker, no pets, fully 14. Moving Sale: Furself contained. Regis- niture and lots of odds tration good thru and ends. starts at March 2015. Located 7:00am no early birds on Ft Huachuca please! Re-sale lot. $13,200 Sierra Vista-1435 Calle obo. (520) 221-6971 Gitano. Fri 6/13 & Sat 6/14 8am-noon. UTILITY TRAILERS Multi-purpose Trailer. Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothes, teen Take your horses, girlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothes. Most clubs & equip with items $1 each. Various you. 30x8 wide. En- household items. closed locking bunk- Sierra Vista-3823 Paseo room. Paid 10,000 to De Cardo. Sat 6/14 make, will sacrifice for 7am-?. Some furni$4800 obo. ture, household items, (520) 221-1334 clothes, Motorcycle.

For information call 458-9440 LANDSCAPING


Roadrunner Lawn Maintenance. Mowing, Trimming, Trees & Bushes. Free Estimates. (520) 458-3155, or 732-9877 Not a licensed contractor

Timothyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Moving & Packing of Sierra Vista Loading, Local Pick-up, Long Distance. Service With A Smile! Cell: (520) 358-2310 Office 520-366-9873

Timothyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Landscaping Services of Sierra Vista â&#x20AC;˘Artistic Pruning â&#x20AC;˘All Trees & Palms â&#x20AC;˘Mowing â&#x20AC;˘Trimming â&#x20AC;˘Gardens â&#x20AC;˘Gravel Cell 520-358-2310 Office 520-366-9873 not a licensed contractor

â&#x20AC;˘Yard Clean-Up and Maintenance â&#x20AC;˘Haul Away Services Look for us on Facebook!

FREE ESTIMATES Salvador & Irene Zuniga

520.481.7569 cell 520.226.2587 sierrabonitalm@

MARTIAL ARTS Karate Shotokan Classes M, W, F www.olympickarate Sensei is Silver Medalist 1995 Pan-American Games

PAINTING * SONORAN PAINTING Interior & Exterior. Free Est., Lic, Bonded, & Insured. Roc#219565 Joe, (520) 227-1457

B & M Painting Interior & Exterior Free Estimates 559-3718 not a licensed contractor Miller Decorating & PaintIng Senior Discounts. ROC 093615 Bob, 520-378-3000 In The Paper AND On-Line, Get the word out about your Yard Sale!! To Place a Yard Sale Listing, Call 458-9440 Herald/Review ClassiďŹ eds

PLUMBING Diversified Repairs Full Service Plumbing, Exp in all phases of Construction Not a licensed contractor (520) 236-4376 Huachucha Plumbing LLC All plumbing services Licensed Bonded and Insured (520) 459-6303 ROC # 198096 Mr. Fix It Plumbers FREE Estimates Military Discounts (520) 227-8194

ROC# 285188


Igo Residential LLC ROC 290737 Remodels/Renovation Accessibility Specialists (520) 490-1838 igo.residential

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FORECLOSURES/TRUSTEE SALES In your Herald/Review and online at PUBLIC NOTICES Today’s Listings 1513 Mission Dr Douglas, AZ 85607 11:00 a.m. August 19, 2014 Cochise County Courthouse 100 Quality Hill Bisbee, AZ 85603 3392 W Lefties Douglas, AZ 85607 11:00 a.m. August 21, 2014 Cochise County Courthouse 100 Quality Hill Bisbee, AZ 85603 2733 Player Ave. Sierra Vista, AZ 85650 11 :00 a.m. July 16, 2014 Cochise County Courthouse 100 Quality Hill Bisbee, AZ 85603 377 W. Corral Ct. St. David, AZ 85630 2 :00 p.m. August 14, 2014 Cochise County Courthouse 100 Quality Hill Bisbee, AZ 85603 1358 E. 9th St. Douglas, AZ 85607 11 :00 a.m. August 15, 2014 Cochise County Courthouse 100 Quality Hill Bisbee, AZ 85603 1187 Basyl Ln Benson, AZ 85602 11 :00 a.m. August 15, 2014 Cochise County Courthouse 100 Quality Hill Bisbee, AZ 85603

TRUSTEES SALES 2733 Player Ave. Sierra Vista, AZ 85650 •••••••••••••••••••• PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE File no. WW13-0283-1 The following legally described trust property will be sold, pursuant to the power of sale under that certain trust deed recorded on May 19, 2010, Document Number 2010- 11131, records of Cochise County, Arizona, at public auction to the highest bidder On the main steps of the front entrance to the Cochise County Courthouse located at 100 Quality Hill Rd., Bisbee, AZ 85603, in Cochise County, (in or near Sierra Vista, Arizona,) on July 16, 2014, at 11:00 AM of said day. The Secured Property is legally described as: LOT 27, PUEBLO DEL SOL COUNTRY CLUB ESTATE, UNIT 1, ACCORDING TO BOOK 10 OF MAPS, PAGE 13, RECORDS OF COCHISE COUNTY, ARIZONA, EXCEPT ALL WATER AND WATER RIGHTS, OIL, GAS AND OTHER MINERALS AS RESERVED IN INSTRUMENT RECORDED IN DOCKET 932 AT PAGE 271, AND DOCKET 986 AT PAGE 69. PURPORTED STREET ADDRESS: 2733 Player Avenue, Sierra Vista, AZ 85650 TAX NUMBER(S): ORIGINAL BALANCE: $179,080.00 Name and address of beneficiary: Nationstar Mortgage LLC 350 Highland Dr. Lewisville TX 75067 Name and address of original trustor: Stephen Madden, 2733 Player Avenue Sierra Vista, AZ 85650 Name, address and telephone number of trustee: Steven R. Napoles The Napoles Law Finn 120 Vantis Drive Suite 300 Aliso Viejo, CA 92656 Telephone: 855-891-6999 Successor Trustee Dated this 26th day of March, 2014 Steven R. Napoles, Successor Trustee THE SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE HEREIN QUALIFIES AS TRUSTEE OF THE DEED OF TRUST IN THE TRUSTEE'S CAPACITY AS A MEMBER OF THE STATE BAR OF ARIZONA AS REQUIRED BY A.R.S. Section33-303(A)(2). THE SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE'S REGULATOR IS THE STATE BAR OF ARIZONA. A- 4463034 06/12/2014, 06/19/ 2014, 06/26/2014, 07/03/2014 PUBLISH: June 12, 19, 26 July 3 2014 1358 E. 9th St. Douglas, AZ 85607 •••••••••••••••••••• PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE TS#: 2014-01628 Loan #: 722746 Order #: 1408487 The following legally described trust property will be sold, pursuant to the power of Sale under that certain Deed of Trust dated 9/25/2008 and recorded on 11/16/2009 as Instrument # 2009-27679, Book Page in the office of the County Recorder of Cochise County, Arizona, at public auction to the highest bidder at On the main steps of the front entrance to the Cochise Counrty Courthouse, located at

PUBLIC NOTICES 100 Quality Hill Rd., Bisbee, AZ 85603, on 8/15/2014 at 11:00 AM of said day: Lots 31,32,33 and 34, Block 30, Clawson, according to Book 2, of Maps, Page 76. Records of Cochise County, Arizona. ACCORDING TO THE DEED OF TRUST OR UPON INFORMATION SUPPLIED BY THE BENEFICIARY, THE FOLLOWING INFORMATION IS PROVIDED PURSUANT TO A.R.S. SECTION 33- 808(C): Street address or identifiable location: 1358 EAST 9TH STREET DOUGLAS, AZ 85607 A.P.N.: 409-21-059 Original Principal Balance: $275,792.00 Name and address of original trustor: (as shown on the Deed of Trust) Craig M. Hughes and Vicki J Hughes as husband and wife, not as tenants in common and not as joint tenancy, but as community property with right of survivorship 1358 East 9th Street Douglas, AZ 85607 Name and address of beneficiary: (as of recording of Notice of Sale) CAM VII TRUST c/o BSI Financial Services Inc 314 S. Franklin Street 2nd Floor Titusville, PA 16354 NAME, ADDRESS and TELEPHONE NUMBER OF TRUSTEE: (as of recording of Notice of Sale) Servis One Inc. 1355 Willow Way, Suite 115 Concord, California 94520 (925)272-4993 Dated: 6/6/ 2014 Servis One Inc., a Delaware Corporation, as Trustee JUNE CHRISTY, VICE PRESIDENT Manner of Trustee Qualification: Escrow Agent, pursuant to A.R.S. Section 33-803-(A(1) Name of Trustee's Regulator: Arizona Department of Financial Institutions A-4464521 06/12/ 2014, 06/19/2014, 06/26/2014, 07/03/2014 PUBLISH: June 12, 19, 26 July 3 2014 1513 Mission Dr Douglas, AZ 8560 •••••••••••••••••••• PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE File ID. #14-02161 Munoz Notice is hereby given that David W. Cowles, Attorney at Law, as trustee (or successor trustee, or substituted trustee), pursuant to the Deed of Trust which had an original balance of $141,780.00 executed by Jesus E Munoz, a single man and Angelita Lomeli, a single woman, 1513 Mission Dr Douglas, AZ 85607 , dated March 25, 2008 and recorded March 26, 2008, as Instrument No./Docket-Page 080308097 of Official Records in the office of the County Recorder of Cochise County, State of Arizona, will sell the real property described herein by public auction on August 19, 2014 at 11:00 AM, at the front entrace to the County Courthouse, Quality Hill, Bisbee, AZ., to the highest bidder for cash (in the forms which are lawful tender in the United States and acceptable to the Trustee, payable in accordance with ARS 33- 811A), all right, title, and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust, in the property situated in said County and State and more fully described as: All of Lot 4, and that portion of Lot 3 of SAM P. APPLEWHITE ADDITION, UNIT 3, records of Cochise County, Arizona, as shown in Book 3 of Maps, page 160, records of Cochsie County, Arizona, more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest corner of said Lot 3; Thence North 73° 00' 56" East, a distance of 132.00 feet; Thence South 18° 10' 09" East, a distance of 5.45 feet; Thence South 75° 23' 06" West, a distance of 132.00 feet to the Point of Beginning. The street address/location of the real property described above is purported to be: 1513 Mission Dr Douglas, AZ 85607. Tax Parcel No.: 410-20098 5. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. The beneficiary under the aforementioned Deed of Trust has accelerated the Note secured thereby and has declared the entire unpaid principal balance, as well as any and all other amounts due in connection with said Note and/or Deed of Trust, immediately due and payable. Said sale will be made in an "as is" condition, but without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances, to satisfy the indebtedness secured by said Deed of Trust, advances thereunder, with interest as provided therein, and the unpaid principal balance of the Note secured by said Deed of Trust with interest thereon as proved in said Note,

PUBLIC NOTICES plus fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust Current Beneficiary:JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A.; Care of/ Servicer: JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. 3415 Vision Drive Columbus, OH 43219; Current Trustee: David W. Cowles 2525 East Camelback Road #300 Phoenix, Arizona 85016 (602) 255-6000. Dated: 05/20/ 2014 /S/David W. Cowles, Attorney at Law, Trustee/ Successor Trustee under said Deed of Trust, and is qualified to act as Successor Trustee per ARS Section 33-803 (A) 2, as a member of the Arizona State Bar. STATE OF ARIZONA, County of Maricopa. This instrument was acknowledged before me on 05/20/2014, by DAVID W. COWLES, Attorney at Law, as Trustee/Successor Trustee. /S/ Mary P. Dobos, Notary Public Commission expiration is 10/ 22/2014. NOTICE: This proceeding is an effort to collect a debt on behalf of the beneficiary under the referenced Deed of Trust. Any information obtained will be used for that purpose. Unless the loan is reinstated, this Trustee's Sale proceedings will result in foreclosure of the subject property. A-4462966 06/05/2014, 06/12/2014, 06/19/ 2014, 06/26/2014 PUBLISH: June 5, 12, 19, 26 2014

PUBLIC NOTICES ing, LLC 4425 Ponce De Leon Boulevard, 5th Floor Coral Gables, FL 33146; Current Trustee: David W. Cowles 2525 East Camelback Road #300 Phoenix, Arizona 85016 (602) 255-6000. Dated: 05/22/ 2014 /S/David W. Cowles, Attorney at Law, Trustee/ Successor Trustee under said Deed of Trust, and is qualified to act as Successor Trustee per ARS Section 33-803 (A) 2, as a member of the Arizona State Bar. STATE OF ARIZONA, County of Maricopa. This instrument was acknowledged before me on 05/22/2014, by DAVID W. COWLES, Attorney at Law, as Trustee/Successor Trustee. /S/ Mary P. Dobos, Notary Public Commission expiration is 10/ 22/2014. NOTICE: This proceeding is an effort to collect a debt on behalf of the beneficiary under the referenced Deed of Trust. Any information obtained will be used for that purpose. Unless the loan is reinstated, this Trustee's Sale proceedings will result in foreclosure of the subject property. A-4462892 06/05/2014, 06/12/2014, 06/19/ 2014, 06/26/2014 PUBLISH: June 5, 12, 19, 26 2014

377 W. Corral Ct. St. David, AZ 85630 •••••••••••••••••••• PUBLIC NOTICE TS#: 2013-00569-AZ Loan #: 71676159 Order #: 3392 W Lefties 1310-AZ-1150153 Douglas, AZ 85607 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE •••••••••••••••••••• The following legally described PUBLIC NOTICE trust property will be sold, pursuNOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE File ant to the power of Sale under ID. #12-00495 Tautimer Torres that certain Deed of Trust dated Notice is hereby given that David 10/06/2006 and recorded on W. Cowles, Attorney at Law, as 10/18/2006 as Instrument # trustee (or successor trustee, or ubstituted trustee), pursuant to the 061039152, Book --- Page --- in the office of the County Recorder Deed of Trust which had an origiof Cochise County, Arizona, at nal balance of $55,691.10 exepublic auction to the highest bidcuted by Eugenio Tautimer Torres der at On the main steps of the and Trinidad Durazo Torres, husCochise County Courthouse 100 band and wife, as joint tenants, 392 W Lefties Douglas, AZ 85607 Quality Hill Bisbee, AZ 85603, on 08/14/2014 at 02:00 PM of said , dated October 31, 2006 and reday: corded November 2, 2006, as inLOT 15, ST. DAVID COUNTRYSIDE strument No./Docket- Page 061141198* of Official Records in ESTATES, ACCORDING TO BOOK 14 OF MAPS, PAGE 2, RECORDS the office of the County Recorder OF COCHISE COUNTY, ARIZONA. of Cochise County, State of Arizona, will sell the real property de- EXCEPT ALL OIL, GAS AND OTHER HYDROCARBONS AND ALL OTHER scribed herein by public auction MINERALS OF WHATEVER KIND on August 21, 2014 at 11:00 AM, OR CHARACTER AS RESEREVED IN at the front entrace to the County INSTRUMENT RECORDED IN Courthouse, Quality Hill, Bisbee, AZ., to the highest bidder for cash DOCKET 1652 AT PAGE 591. (in the forms which are lawful ten- The successor trustee appointed herein qualifies as trustee of the der in the United States and acceptable to the Trustee, payable in Trust Deed in the trustee’s capacity as an Escrow Agent as required accordance with ARS 33- 811A), by ARS Section 33-803, Subsecall right, title, and interest conveyed to and now held by it under tion A(6). Name of Trustee's Regusaid Deed of Trust, in the property lator: Arizona Department of Financial Institutions situated in said County and State and more fully described as: * Affi- ACCORDING TO THE DEED OF davit of Scrivener's Error recorded TRUST OR UPON INFORMATION SUPPLIED BY THE BENEFICIARY, on 01/28/13 as Instrument Number 2013- 02213, for the purpose THE FOLLOWING INFORMATION IS of correcting the legal description, PROVIDED PURSUANT TO A.R.S. SECTION 33-808(C): Official Records of Cochise Street address or identifiable locaCounty, Arizona. The West half of the Northeast quarter of the North- tion: 377 W Corral Court, Saint David, AZ 85630 A.P.N.: 120 17 west quarter of the Southwest 068 00 6 Original Principal Balquarter of Section 29, Township ance: $260,000.00 Name and ad23 South, Range 27 East of the Gila Salt River Base and Meridian, dress of original trustor: (as shown on the Deed of Trust) Cochise County, Arizona. EXCEPT GREG LOCKHART AND TANMARA all oil, gas and mineral rights as LOCKHART, HUSBAND AND WIFE, set forth in deed recorded September 19, 1960 in Docket 256 at AS COMMUNITY PROPERTY WITH RIGHT OF SURVIVORSHIP 377 W Page 305, records of Cochise Corral Court, Saint David, AZ County, Arizona. The street address/location of the real property 85630 Name and address of beneficiary: described above is purported to (as of recording of Notice of Sale) be: 3392 W Lefties Douglas, AZ Deutsche Bank National Trust 85607. Tax Parcel No.: Company, as trustee for Morgan 407-56-008L. The undersigned Stanley ABS Capital I Inc. Trust Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street ad- 2007-HE3 Mortgage Pass-through dress and other common designa- Certificates, Series 2007-HE3 1661 Worthington Road West tion, if any, shown herein. The Palm Beach, FL 33409 beneficiary under the aforemenSPACE ABOVE THIS LINE FOR REtioned Deed of Trust has accelerated the Note secured thereby and CORDERS USETS#: 2013-00569-AZ Loan #: has declared the entire unpaid 71676159 Order #: principal balance, as well as any and all other amounts due in con- 1310-AZ-1150153 NAME, ADDRESS & TELEPHONE nection with said Note and/or NUMBER OF TRUSTEE: (as of reDeed of Trust, immediately due cording of Notice of Sale) and payable. Said sale will be Western Progressive - Arizona, made in an "as is" condition, but without covenant or warranty, ex- Inc. 2002 Summit Blvd., Suite 600 Atlanta, Georgia 30319 (866) press or implied, regarding title, 960-8299 possession or encumbrances, to Dated: May 1, 2014 satisfy the indebtedness secured SALE INFORMATION: by said Deed of Trust, advances Sales Line: (866) 960-8299 Webthereunder, with interest as provided therein, and the unpaid prin- site: cipal balance of the Note secured by said Deed of Trust with interest teeServicesSearch.asx Western Progressive – Arizona, thereon as proved in said Note, Inc plus fees, charges and expenses The successor trustee appointed of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust Cur- herein qualifies as trustee of the Trust Deed in the trustee’s capacrent Beneficiary:Bayview Loan ity as an Escrow Agent as required Servicing, LLC,/ Delaware; Care of/Servicer: Bayview Loan Servic- by ARS Section 33-803, Subsec-

PUBLIC NOTICES tion A(6). Name of Trustee's Regulator: Arizona Department of Financial Institutions STATE OF Georgia COUNTY OF DeKalb On ______ before me, ________Personally appeared, _________, who proved to me on the basis of satisfactory evidence to be the person(s) whose name(s) is/are subscribed to the within instrument and acknowledged to me that he/she/they executed the same in his/her/their authorized capacity(ies), and that by his/her/their signatures(s) on the instrument the person(s), or the entity upon behalf of which the person(s) acted, executed the instrument. I certify under PENALTY OF PERJURY under the laws of the State of Georgia that the foregoing paragraph is true and correct. WITNESS my hand and official seal. ______________________ PUBLISH: June 12, 19, 26 July 3 2014 1187 Basyl Ln Benson, AZ 85602 •••••••••••••••••••• PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE TS#: 2014-01639 Loan #: 263298 Order #: 91200631 The following legally described trust property will be sold, pursuant to the power of Sale under that certain Deed of Trust dated 10/11/2006 and recorded on 10/13/2006 as Instrument # 061038515, Book Page in the office of the County Recorder of Cochise County, Arizona, at public auction to the highest bidder at On the main steps of the front entrance to the Cochise County Courthouse, located at 100 Quality Hill Rd., Bisbee, AZ 85603, on 8/15/2014 at 11:00 AM of said day: PARCEL I: Parcel A, according to book 30 of Surveys, Page 21, records of Cochise County, Arizona, being, a portion of Parcel 3, according to Book 11 of Surveys, Page 1, records of Cochise County, Arizona, lying within Government Lot 1, SECTION 2, TOWNSHIP 17 South, RANGE 20 East of the Gila and Salt River Base and Meridian, Cochise County, Arizona; EXCEPT an undivided one third interest in all gas, oil and mineral rights as reserved in Deed Recorded in Book 107, Deeds of Real Estate, Page 199, records of Cochise County, Arizona. PARCEL II: An easement for access and public utilities over, under, and across the West 30.00 feet of that certain parcel of land shown as 9.07 acres on Record of Land Survey Map Book 10, Page 57, recorded July 15, 1996, records of Cochise County, Arizona, lying within Government Lot 1, SECTION 2, TOWNSHIP 17 South, RANGE 20 East of the Gila and Salt River Base and Meridian, Cochise County, Arizona; EXCEPT the Northerly 189.30 feet thereof. PAREL III: An easement for access

PUBLIC NOTICES and public utilities over, under and across the West 30.00 feet of the Northerly 189.30 feet of that certain parcel of land shown as 9.07 acres on the Record of Land Survey Map Book 10, Page 57, recorded July 15, 1996, records of Cochise County, Arizona, lying within Government Lot 1 in SECTION 2, TOWNSHIP 17 South, RANGE 20 East of the Gila and Salt River Base and Meridian, Cochise County, Arizona. PARCEL IV: An easement for public utilities as created in Document No. 951232185, records of Cochise County, Arizona, over the West 15.00 feet of the South 50.79 feet of the North 376.00 feet of the following described property: That portion of Government Lot 1, SECTION 2, TOWNSHIP 17 South, RANGE 20 East of the Gila and Salt River Base and Meridian Arizona, described As follows: COMMENCING at the Northeast corner of said SECTION 2; thence South 88o48'53" West a distance of 1248.78 feet along the North line of said SECTION 2, to the POINT OF BEGINNING thence North 88o48'53" East a distance of 415.80 feet; thence South 00o06'07" East a distance of 1322.48 feet along a line parallel to the East line of said SECTION 2 to a point on the South line of said Lot 1; thence South 89o13'09" West a distance of 419.82 feet along said South line; thence North 00o04'01"East a distance of 659.60 feet; thence North Cochise County, more particularly 00o04'57" East a distance of 660.00 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING ACCORDING TO THE DEED OF TRUST OR UPON INFORMATION SUPPLIED BY THE BENEFICIARY, FOLLOWING INFORMATION IS PROVIDED PURSUANT TO A.R.S. SECTION 33- 808(C): Street address or identifiable location: 1187 BASYL LN BENSON, AZ 85602 A.P.N.: 12303007J6 Original Principal Balance: $130,653.00 Name and address of original trustor: (as shown on the Deed of Trust) Michael S Harrell, an unmarried man 1187Basyl Ln Benson, AZ 85602 Name and address of beneficiary: (as of recording of Notice of Sale) CAM VII TRUST c/o BSI Financial Services Inc 314 S. Franklin Street 2nd Floor Titusville, PA 16354 NAME, ADDRESS and TELEPHONE NUMBER OF TRUSTEE: (as of recording of Notice of Sale) Servis One Inc. 1355 Willow Way, Suite 115 Concord, California 94520 (925)2724993 Dated: 5/8/2014 Servis One Inc., a Delaware Corporation, as Trustee JUNE CHRISTY, VICE PRESIDENT Manner of Trustee Qualification: Escrow Agent, pursuant to A.R.S. 33-803-(A) (1) Name of Regulator: Department of Institutions A-4464535 06/12/ 2014, 06/19/2014, 06/26/2014, 07/03/2014 PUBLISH: June 12, 19, 26 July 3 2014

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We are pledged to the letter and spirit of U.S. policy for the achievement of equal opportunity throughout the nation. We encourage and support the affirmative advertising and marketing program in which there are no barriers to obtain housing because of race, color, religion, sex, handicaps, family status or national origin. All real estate advertising herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicaps, family status or national origin or intention to make such preference, limitation or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings are available on an equal opportunity basis. HOMES FOR SALE SIERRA VISTA



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Available now.3BR/2BA. 2 car gar. New paint . 4827 Chaparral Loop. $900/mo + dep. (520) 803-9746

COUNTRY LIVING E. Ramsey Rd. 3BR/2BA All appliances, AC, 4 fenced acres. $975 per month. Lease, refHereford erences required. 3277 B Astro St. (520) 803-9177 1BR/1BA LR, washer, Cozy 3BR/2BA with AC furnished. $425 $200 & block wall. 414 deposit. Robin Court. $875/mo 6212 Saddle Lane 2BR/1BA, LR, eat in (520) 220-4279 kitchen, covered patio. Dad’s Day Deal! 3472 Village Dr. Sierra $575. $200 deposit. Vista, 3BD/2BA, A/C, 6212B Saddle Lane. apartment AZ room, 2 Car Ga- Sunny rage, fenced yard, BR/BA, kitchen, utiliclose to good school ties, furnished. $425. system, storage shed, $100 deposit. Availsewer & trash incl., able NOW! (520) 378-2000 W/D. $900/month.

Call 520-458-9440 BLDGS/PROPERTY 1BR Efficiency today to place your ad Country Cabin Commercial Building for in the classifieds! Stove, fridge, washer, Rent. Offices and GINI ARTHUR 1718 Via Riata dryer, carpeted, AC. warehouse spaces (520) 458-8253 or $500 per month in- available. Approx 2400 2BR, 1-1/2 Bath in 4 (520) 234-3194 cludes utilities. No sq. ft. Newly remod- Plex. Tile, New Carpet, For Lease, 4 bedroom Granite smoking. Assistive eled. Located at 122 Cabinets, home, tile floors, pets only. 1st & last N. 6th St. Please call Counters, Sinks, Bathcarpet bedrooms, 2 full months rent required. 520-227-8194 or tub, etc. WD Hook Up. baths, fenced back Balcony off MB. Small $300 security deposit. 520-249-2776. yard, move in now. fenced yard. 5 miles west of the call (520) 249-0337 COMMERCIAL $750 Per Month. tunnel on Hwy 80. for more info RENTALS Call 520-439-5462 Call for appointment. Newer unit in M-F 8-5. 432-4626, leave msg. For Lease/Rent: Ideal great location location for school or Nice Spacious 1,450sf, 3BR/2BA Exceptionally large daycare. Four class 2BR/2BA Double Garage,Very & affordable Studios, rooms approx. 26x16 Near mall & Cochise Central. 2218 Las 1 ,2 & 3BD Apts with outside access Racquet Club. Pets ok, Brisas Way Very Call for Managers and handicap ramps. quiet, fenced yard, all Nice, Newer! Specials Two larger interior appliances included. $950/month or Conveniently located classrooms and large $885 Paseo De La offer.Security deposit in town with meeting hall. Large Luna. Military welnegotiableCall many amenities. fenced playground, come! (520) 559-1793 Making the world a better place starts with individuals 520-458-2082 lighted parking lot; (520) 404-9428 who give their time, talents and dedication to cultural 2BR/2BA Townhouse Very Nice 4BR/2BA 3BR/2BA, close to understanding. Contact the Peace Corps today, and carmelita rooms are gated for change your idea of what “changing the world” in gated community. block home with 3 car town & Fort is all about. It’s easy to place a limited access. AvailSwimming pool and garage in quiet neighHuachuca classified ad in the able for occupancy in Jacuzzi. Near Buffalo 1151 N Palo Verde Dr. borhood in Whetstone. Spring Special!! Sierra Vista Herald July. Contact SV ComPeace Corps Wild Wings $850. $950/mo + deposit. Block wall, fenced $50 off 1st month or in the Bisbee munity United Church Redefine your world. (520) 266-0999. (520) 234-0864 backyard, 2 Car GaStudio, quiet & clean Daily Review! of Christ. (520) 3BR/2BA Centrally lo- rage & RV gate. Move w/ mgr. on site Call 520-458-9440 458-4895. 240 N. MANUFACTURED cated. 801 Cholla.Nice, in today! New paint & Broker/Owner or go online to Hwy. 90 bypass, Si800-424-8580 clean, tile.$900 Avail blinds. $875/month. HOMES FOR SALE Village Apt. erra Vista, Church beNewly refurbished 520-227-3214 7/1.520- 227-6502 520-335-6367 to get started! hind Target. 16x60 2BD/2BA home. 4BR house 678 S Nature Way in on 5 acres beautiful Sierra Vista 2352 Hwy. 83. Partially Mobile Home Village. furnished, and gated. $26,900. Owner will Horses OK! Near back carry for 10% down at gate, tile throughout, 8% interest to qualiaccess to huge green- fied buyer. house with fresh or(520) 459-1690 ganic veggies. Cool MOBILE HOME and Beautiful Elgin in LOTS FOR RENT Wine Country. Scenic Empty lot on Views. $900 negotiable depending on pets. 225 Knee Deep Loop looking for a 520-604-0404. Availmanufactured home able NOW! This is a $448/month. must see!! (520) 459-1690 4BR/2BA MANUFACTURED on 1 acre, fenced Reduced! 642 Little Bear Trail 7316 E. Brumby Lane, Spacious SV Village. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, $750. Air Conditioner HOMES FOR RENT kitchen. 3BR/2BA, 4 acres. top-of-the-line doublewide. (520) 266-0999 2BR/1BA, fenced back7414 Mesa Drive (off Moson Road) Chain-link fence. Matching storage Beautifully updated. Landscaped, yard. $500/mo+ dep. 5241 Desert Two story house with 5,000sf workshop. Two master bedrooms. 1850sf. shed 16x11. Horses allowed. quality appliances, permanent Call 520-439-9650 or Shadows Drive Four acres, fenced, on paved dead-end road. Interior needs finishing. Ten minutes from Target. skirting. AC, storage. 3BR/2BA, tile through- 520-266-2284. Asking $587,000 OBO. Owner financed 20% down. $148,000. Reduced to $60,000. Close to Everything! out, fenced yard, pets Call 520-508-0536 Call 520-227-2399 Call 520-459-3320 Affordable, Large and children welcome. fenced lot, close to Community pool and Fort. 312 N 3rd St. SV. spa. $750 per month. 2 BD 2 BA. $450/mo (520) 458-7775. COLOR PHOTOS OF THESE HOUSES ARE AVAILABLE ON-LINE! $500 dep + $150 pet Co-owner is licensed For color photos, go to and click on Classifieds · To advertise your home, call Classified Advertising at 458-9440. dep - 520 456-6223. AZ realtor.


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New 4BR/3BA, 4 acres off E. Ramsey on Grasshopper Lane, 2432 sf, sunken family room, large eat-in kitchen, jack and jill bathrooms,. All appliances, 360º mountain views A/C. $1150 per month. 775-848-3186 Off Moson on Canada Dr. all paved roads, 2 large bedroom mobile, in park like setting, furnished or unfurnished w/washer & dryer incl. Just painted, new carpet. Electric, water and dish incl. No smoking, assistive pets only. 1/2 mile to Coronado Elementary School, 7 miles to S.V. new hosptial. Very clean, well kept, grounds maintained.. $700/ mo, no lease. 520-678-2916 Remodeled 2 & 3 BR $350 & Up + Deposit. Whetstone area (520) 456-9071 WHETSTONE 1, 2, & 3 Bedrooms Starting at $295/ mo 10 mins from main gate 520-266-2206

ROOMS FOR RENT Country Living Very clean In park like setting, furnished room with private bath, Share kitchen with one other person. All utilities paid. No smokers Off Moson Rd, all paved roads.. $475/month +$100 security deposit.(520) 678-2916 Furnished room near Hospital. References reqd. $450mo. Util incl N/S. 520-559-2300

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Jazzy Select Scooter with battery, charger and car hitch carrier. $750. Call or text:

Call 520-249-4772

L 1999 Buick SO



Male Labradoodles 3 1/2 months old. Have shots, crate trained. AKC parents on site. $600.

Park Avenue

V6, 3.8 liter, FWD, automatic, 143,280 miles. $1,000.


Call 520-366-0448




! 2008 Dodge Caliber EEK OL ST W R Four Hdoor S E FIhatchback. IN T maintained with Well

67,398 miles, new battery 10/13, good tires. $7,500. Call to view:

20 foot Car Hauler with Removable Side Racks Good bed and permanent Arizona tags. $4,900.


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