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The Herald SIERRA S IERRA VISTA

THURSDAY JUNE 19, 2014 — 75¢

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WORLD CUP

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SOUTHWEST WINGS IS IN ITS 23RD YEAR

YOUNG DEFENSE PASSES TEST

LOCALS READY TO DANCE LIKE THE STARS

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LOCAL, A7

Victim ID’d shooter before dying Jenkins charged with first degree murder, held on $1M bond BY DEREK JORDAN

derek.jordan@svherald.com

SI ER R A V ISTA — Authorities have released the name of a man who was shot and killed after answering a knock at the door of his Sierra Vista home

Tuesday afternoon. A police document states that Jimmy Blessing, 47, was at his home watching television with another person when there was a knock at the door. As Blessing went to answer the door, he opened it briefly, before shutting it

a g a i n wh e n a shot rang out, according to statements made by the other person in the home. Blessi n g wa s Jenkins sti l l conscious after being shot and was able to inform the witness that it was James

Bisbee council OKs $29M budget

Jenkins who had shot him, a Sierra Vista Police probable cause statement reads. The same witness would later tell investigators that when he arrived at Blessing’s home that day Blessing told him Jenkins had “ j ac ke d h i m” for s o m e money earlier that day, but authorities were unable to

corroborate that claim, said. Cpl. Scott Borgstadt, public information officer for the department. An officer responding to a report at 3:18 p.m. of shots fired in the 300 block of N. Fourth Street, arrived at the scene to find Blessing

See SHOOTING, Page A7

SUMMER LEARNING OPENS DOORS

BY SHAR PORIER

shar.porier@bisbeereview.net

BISBEE — The City Counci l a nd Mayor approved t he f i na l version of t he 2014-2015 fiscal budget of $29,950,230 during the meeting Tuesday night. The figure represents all the city’s sources of revenue and possible grants and expenses of the general fund and enterprise funds, such as sanitation and sewer, as well as unpredictable emergency costs. A few residents asked that the city come up with a simpler format that is easier for people to understand. Councilman Ken Budge said there had been ample oppor tunity for resident s t o b e i nvolve d i n t he bud g e t pr o c e s s h ad they attended the budget work sessions. “If there’s a way to simplify it any more than it is,

See BUDGET, Page A7

Hopper withdraws from race BY SHAR PORIER

shar.porier@bisbeereview.net

BISBEE — Albert Hopper announced Wednesday that he was withdrawing from the Bisbee City Council’s Ward 2 race. He sent a n email to the Ashlee Coronado, city clerk, that si mply st at e d : “This letter is to Hopper inform you that I am withdrawing as a candidate for the twoyear term of office of Council Member, Ward II, City of Bisbee.” In an interview, Hopper said he was disappointed that he was not appointed to the council seat vacated by the now-mayoral candidate Dave Smith during the special meeting held Monday night. The council is required to fill the seat by an appointment and the person would

See HOPPER, Page A8

PHOTOS BY BEATRICE.RICHARDSONSVHERALD.COM

Photography teacher Nick Katzfey gives pointers to Exploring Career Horizons and Opportunities Summer Camp student DeAndre Exum, 16, on how to position his subject, during Wednesday’s food photo shoot at Buena High School.

ECHO widens reach of CTE courses Camp engages homeschoolers, charter students and at-risk youth BY ADAM CURTIS

adam.curtis@svherald.com

SIERRA VISTA — Any of Buena High School’s students can take Career and Technical Education courses, but a new summer camp hopes to cast a wider net, reaching students who might not normally have that kind of opportunity. In its first year, the Exploring Career Horizons and Opportunities Summer Camp has about 45 students between the ages of 14 and 21 who have stuck it through the third week of the four week program. Choosing to study one of several CTE courses, like digital photography, auto tech and financial services, these students will each earn half a credit, and may get a chance to continue their studies, even if they do not go to Buena. Based on interest, the school may offer an after school period for certain CTE courses, which could allow students from others schools and individuals not currently enrolled in a school the chance to continue what they started during the ECHO camp, said Jacqui Clay, Buena’s assistant principal for CTE. This could be offered under the auspices of the Cochise Technology District, the local Joint Technological Education District that also paid for much the ECHO camp bottom line, thanks to some available grant funds. The grant funding, allocated by local JTED superintendent Joel Todd, enabled Buena to offer the

“GIVING OUR COMMUNITY A HOPE AND A FUTURE IS WHAT THIS IS ABOUT.” JACQUI CLAY ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL FOR CTE camp for a minimal registration fee of $20, which covers all four weeks. Cochise County School Superintendent Trudy Berry rounds out the team that helped the ECHO camp get started, while county juvenile detention program leaders were also engaged in the discussions. “You cannot take risks in education unless you have good leaders who believe in you,” Clay said, of Todd and Berry. Part of the camp’s aim is to target at-risk students, in hopes of giving them a reason to go back to school and stay off the streets. “We offer Career and Technical Education to everybody at Buena high school but if we really believe in our mission, which is the economic independence of our students and the economic success of Sierra Vista, than Career and Technical Education has to go across the board to all of Cochise County,” Clay said. Todd said he hopes the ECHO camp will continue and turn in a model that can be replicated

Leinomi May, 18, tries out different angles of her dish “Spam musubi”, which she brought in for the photo shoot.

FOCUS ON CTE High school students involved in CTE are more engaged, perform better and graduate at higher rates.

81

percent of dropouts say relevant, realworld learning opportunities would have kept them in high school High school graduation rate:

90.18% 74.9%

students in CTE programs average nationwide

See CAMP, Page A8 ACTEONLINE.ORG

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INDEX

CALENDAR OPINION MOVIE LISTINGS WEATHER

A2 A4 A5 A6

SPORTS COMICS ADVICE CROSSWORD CLASSIFIED

B1 B4 B5 B4 D1

EVENT OF THE DAY The Sierra Vista Area Gardener’s Club will meet at 1 p.m. at the County complex, 4100 E. Foothills Drive.

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


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COMMUNITY

HERALD/REVIEW

THURSDAY JUNE 19, 2014

BEATRICE.RICHARDSONSVHERALD.COM

Hummingbird Stitchers Quilt Guild member Nancy Whaley folds one of 35 “busy aprons” at the former site of Apache Middle School on Wednesday. The unique aprons were made by the quilt guild and donated to Valor HospiceCare, along with six quilts. Valor HospiceCare will distribute the aprons mostly to their dementia patients.

BEATRICE.RICHARDSONSVHERALD.COM

Valor HospiceCare Shanda Leffelman, volunteer coordinator, left, and registered nurse Jennifer Smith, nurse case manager, check out the variety of different aprons at the home of the Hummingbird Stitchers Quilt Guild.

AROUND YOUR TOWN

BEATRICE.RICHARDSONSVHERALD.COM

Clara Billock, Hummingbird Stitchers Quilt Guild program and workshop coordinator, takes down three of the donated quilts on Wednesday. This was the largest donation to Valor HospiceCare, with about 15 aprons being donated last year. “Busy Aprons” coordinator Karen Aker said she appreciates all the members who contribute to the “busy aprons” and quilt project.

Summer Campus returns to Cochise on Sierra Vista campus Cochise College’s annual Summer Campus program offered by K-12 Outreach is available this June and July with a variety of educational activities for fourth- through 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 cochise.edu/k12/summer-camps or contact K-12 Outreach Coordinator Angela Moreno at morenoa@cochise. edu or (520) 515-3630.

The Sierra Vista Area Gardeners Club will meet on Thursday, June 19, at 1 p.m. in the Constable’s Office in the old County Complex at 4100 East Foothills Drive, in Sierra Vista. The public is invited to join the club’s group of friendly members who share an avid interest in high desert gardening. This month’s discussion will address landscaping challenges and ways to solve planting dilemmas. For additional details, visit our site at www. svgardenclub.org or call Jane at 732-1822. The Happy Achers’ Senior Group of the Sierra Vista United Methodist Church, located on the corner of Buffalo Soldier Trail and St. Andrews Drive, will have its June potluck on Thursday, June 19. Vicki Thompson from the Arizona Commission for the Deaf and Hard of Hearing will speak about about free amplified and captioned telephones. If you or anyone you know needs this kind of telephone, please come to learn what the state of Arizona has to offer. Bring a covered dish and join us at 11:10 a.m. for a good time and bring a guest if you can. For more information, call 378-1924. 1200 Club of Greater Sierra Vista will meet on Friday, June 20, at Pueblo del Sol Country Club. Social Time begins at 6 p.m. with dinner at 6:30 p.m. The program for the evening will be a forum featuring candidates for the office of Arizona Secretary of State. Cost of the meal is $22 per person. Reservations should

be made by emailing Kathy Dolge at Kathy@DolgeFamily. net. Please make reservations by Tuesday, June 17. The 1200 Club, a Republican organization, always welcomes visitors and prospective members. Sierra Vista Community United Church of Christ, 240 N. Hwy 90 Bypass (close to Target), is sponsoring a “Lunch and Learn” event at 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Friday, June 20. Guest speaker is Mario Gonzales, Gonzales Fiduciary Services, who will speak on “Learn about managing and protecting another’s property or money.” Lunch will be served for $4. Reservations required. Call 458-4895 by noon, June 17. The Thunder Mountain Twirlers are having our annual pool party on Friday, June 20, at the Mission Shadows Community Pool. The gate opens at 5 p.m., so bring food and drink (no glass around the pool please) and swim and socialize until the dance starts at 7 p.m. Mike Smithers will call mainstream until 9 p.m. Dance two tips in the pool and earn your Duckie Dangle! Only $4 for members, $5 for non-members. For more info contact Sandy at 520-378-6719 or email svtmt@ cox.net . The Sierra Vista Historical Society is once again hosting “Summer Saturdays” at 10:30 a.m. 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 handson activity for children ages 6-12 years old. Registration is free but

required in advance by contacting Nancy.Krieski@SierraVistaAZ. gov or call (520) 439-2306. Parents are encouraged to attend all sessions. The museum is located at 2930 E. Tacoma St., Sierra Vista. All programs are free and open to the public. The keynote speaker for the NAMI SEAZ annual meeting on Saturday, June 21, will be Col. Lance Rainey, the new commander of the RW Bliss Hospital on Fort Huachuca. Members who plan to attend are urged to RSVP by calling 459-3228 or e-mailing namiseazinfo@gmail.com no later than Monday, June 16. The annual meeting will be from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the NAMI SEAZ Resource Center, 4735 Campus Drive. A free light lunch will be served. The National Alliance on Mental Illness Southeast Arizona chapter brings hope, support and encouragement to individuals and families impacted by mental illness and raises mental health awareness in our community. Tombstone Chapter Daughters of the American Revolution will hold a meeting on June 21 at the Sierra Vista United Methodist Church at the corner of Buffalo Soldier and St. Andrews. The meeting will begin at 10:30 a.m., with social time beginning at 10 a.m. This will be an ice cream social. Our program will be Bucket List ll. Members will talk about places they have visited that are part of our American history. If you are interested in the Daughters of the American Revolution please come and visit.

XNLV161427


NATION/WORLD

THURSDAY JUNE 19, 2014

10

THINGS TO KNOW ABOUT

HERALD/REVIEW

FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

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

REFINERY 1FIGHTOIL FOCUS OF FIERCE IN IRAQ The facility accounts for just more than a quarter of the country’s entire refining capacity and is a prime target for the insurgents. Late Tuesday, Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki went on a diplomatic offensive, reaching out in a televised address to try to regain support from the nation’s disaffected Sunnis and Kurds. al-Maliki appeared on television with Sunni and Kurdish leaders. They issued a joint statement about the need to close ranks and stick to “national priorities” in the face of the threat posed by the militants.

A3

Sights, smells of holding cells for immigrant kids CHRISTOPHER SHERMAN AND ASTRID GALVAN

The Associated Press

U.S. IS WARY OF LAUNCHING 2 WHY AIRSTRIKES

So far, officials haven’t been able to identify clear targets that could hit in Iraq and slow the militants’ momentum. Wednesday, President Obama huddled in the Oval Office for more than an hour to discuss options for responding the crumbling security situation in Iraq with Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, and House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif. Despite withdrawing from Iraq, the U.S. has a range of ground, air and sea troops and assets in the region. There are six warships in the Persian Gulf, including the aircraft carrier USS George H.W. Bush and the amphibious transport ship USS Mesa Verde, which is carrying about 550 Marines and five V-22 Osprey hybrid aircraft.

3

HOW SCIENTISTS HOPE TO BRING BACK AN EXTINCT SPECIES

It’s a longshot, but some geneticists are trying to revive the passenger pigeon from leftover DNA in stuffed birds. Some top geneticists in a non-profit are looking to see if they can create new living versions of the passenger pigeon, by editing the DNA of the closely related bandtailed pigeons, growing those birds from embryo and breeding them. It would cost millions and take at least a decade, said Ben Novak, lead researcher of the group, Revive & Restore of San Francisco.

URGE 12CENT HIKE IN GAS 4 SENATORS TAX

The extra revenue would be used, among other things, to fix aging roads and bridges in the U.S. The plan offered by Sens. Chris Murphy, D-Conn., and Bob Corker, R-Tenn., would raise the 18.4 cents-a-gallon federal gas tax and 24.4 cents-a-gallon diesel tax each by 12 cents over the next two years, and then index the taxes to keep pace with inflation. The plan was immediately embraced by industry and transportation advocacy groups seeking a long-term means to keep the federal Highway Trust Fund solvent. However, it would require a lot of heavy lifting from Congress in the politically charged atmosphere of an election year to pass such a plan before late August, when the trust fund is forecast to go broke.

WHO’S BEING HONORED 6 WITH NATION’S TOP HUMOR PRIZE Newly retired from “The Tonight Show,” Jay Leno is now being awarded the nation’s top humor prize for following in the tradition of satire and social commentary of Mark Twain, the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts announced Wednesday. Leno will be honored with the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor in a performance by his fellow comedians Oct. 19 in Washington. The show will be broadcast nationally Nov. 23 on PBS stations.

AP PHOTOS

This May 21 file photo shows American comedian Jay Leno reacts during an interview with the Associated Press in Jerusalem. Newly retired from “The Tonight Show,” Leno is now being awarded the nation’s top humor prize by the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts.

GUARD ACCUSED OF 7 FORMER CRIMES AT AUSCHWITZ

The 89-year-old Philadelphia man has said he was stationed outside the Nazi camp and wasn’t responsible for the deaths of Jews and others. Johann Breyer shuffled unsteadily into a federal courtroom here on Wednesday morning, using a cane for support as he sunk slowly into a chair at the defense table. The retired toolmaker from what was then Czechoslovakia, who immigrated to the United States in 1952, was thin and pale and dressed in a green jail uniform after a night spent in lockup following his arrest at his home in Philadelphia. He looked confused at times, too, but when the judge asked him if he understood why the German authorities wanted to put him on trial there, he answered simply, “Yes.”

INMATES PUT TO DEATH IN 8 THREE LESS THAN 24 HOURS

The executions indicate that death penalty states are unfazed by the recent furor over how the U.S. carries out lethal injections. The executions in Georgia and Missouri were the first since April 29, when Oklahoma prison officials halted the process because drugs weren’t being administered properly into the veins of inmate Clayton Lockett. He died of a heart attack 43 minutes after the process began.

IN EFFORTS TO TAME ‘CAT 9 SETBACK FROM HELL’

PRESSURE ON REDSKINS TO 5 FRESH CHANGE NAME

The U.S. Patent and Trademark Office rules that the nickname disparages Native Americans. The ruling doesn’t directly force the team to abandon the name, but it adds momentum to the campaign at a time of increasing criticism of Redskins owner Dan Snyder from political, religious and sports figures who say it’s time for a change. The Redskins quickly announced they will appeal, and the team’s name will continue to have trademark protection while the matter makes its way through the courts — a process that could take years. SEE MORE IN SPORTS, B1

Lux, the notorious Oregon feline, attacks his new guardians, and they’re forced to give him up for their own safety, In what truly epitomized the title of his TV show, “My Cat From Hell,” feline behaviorist Jackson Galaxy is calling his attempt to tame the Portland cat notorious for attacking a baby and boxing his panicked owners into a bedroom “the hardest case I have ever worked.”.

10 WCUP PRODUCES A SHOCKER

Defending champion Spain is eliminated with its second loss in as many outings at the tournament. With its superstars aging and its loyal coach slow to blend in young talent, Spain’s glorious reign as the superpower of world football was bound to end. The Spanish weren’t favored to repeat as World Cup champions. But few expected the utter collapse that ended Wednesday with a 2-0 loss Chile, knocking Spain from contention and ending the run of the greatest team of the century. SEE MORE IN SPORTS, B1

BROWNSVILLE, Texas — Children’s faces pressed against glass. Hundreds of young boys and girls covered with aluminum foil-like blankets next to chain link fences topped with barbed wire. The pungent odor that comes with keeping people in close quarters. These were the scenes Wednesday from tours of crowded Border Patrol stations in South Texas and Arizona, where thousands of immigrants are being held before they are transferred to other shelters around the country. It was the first time the media was given access to the facilities since President Barack Obama called the more than 47,000 unaccompanied children who have entered the country illegally this budget year an “urgent humanitarian situation.” The surge in minors, mostly from Central America, has overwhelmed the U.S. government. The children pose a particular challenge because the law requires that they be transferred from Border Patrol stations like the ones in Texas and Arizona to the Department of Health and Human Services within 72 hours. From there, they are sent to shelters for several weeks as the government tries to reunite them with family in the U.S. The network of some 100 shelters around the country has been over capacity for months and is now caring for more than 7,600 children. The tours were a shift from previous weeks when the government refused to provide basic details about the location of the facilities. But the tours also came with restrictions, such as no interaction with children and no on-the-record conversations with employees. Inside the For t Brown station in Brownsville, dozens of young boys were separated from dozens of young girls, with many lying under blankets on concrete floors. Mothers with children still younger were in another cell. A group of about a dozen girls of perhaps 5 or 6 sat under another tent outside the shower trailer, dark hair wet and shiny. Women wearing blue gloves combed each girl’s hair. Tables held stacks of clean bluejeans, T-shirts and toiletries. Deeper into the yard, teen girls kicked a soccer ball and tossed a football with workers from the Federal Emergency Management Agency. In Nogales, Ariz., girls playing soccer with two male border agents shrieked when their ball crossed over the chain link fence and away from the small recreational area covered by a white tent. Others playing basketball cheered on their teammates. Inside, the approximately 1,000 children in the clean, 120,000-square-foot warehouse were silent. In a roomy area with teenage boys, a large, high-definition TV playing the World Cup went largely ignored. A small group of boys played soccer, but most lay on tiny mattresses and covered themselves with thin, heat-reflective blankets that looked like aluminum foil. Chain link fences 15 feet tall and topped with barbed wire separated the children by age and gender. Federal agents said they could not provide an estimate of the number of minors at the facility because the figure is fluid as children transition in and out. Authorities at the Nogales station have struggled to adjust to their new role as temporary caretakers. For example, it took a few days of children rejecting breakfast burritos before agents learned that Central Americans aren’t accustomed to f lour tortillas. FEMA renegotiated its contract with a food vendor to begin receiving corn tortillas instead. The children are fed three times a day and take turns by group to use the 200seat dining area. Galvan reported from Nogales, Ariz.

Amazon ties new 4.7-inch smartphone, ‘Firefly,’ to its services ;RYAN NAKASHIMA AND ANICK JESDANUN

The Associated Press

SEATTLE — Amazon unveiled its first smartphone ever on Wednesday, a device t hat assists shoppers by using six cameras that can make sense of its user’s face and the world around it. The phone’s most significant feature, called “Firef ly,” employs audio a nd object recognition technolog y to identi fy products and present the user with ways to purchase the items t h rou g h A m a zon. User s can simply snap a photo of a book, for instance, and Firefly will offer up its title and author, give more infor-

mation about it and provide ways to buy it. Seven years after Apple’s iPhone took over the category, Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos believes there is room in the market for something different. Even with the dominant leads that Apple and Samsung hold, Bezos told The Associated Press in an interview, “it’s still early” in the wireless device business. People change phones all the time, he said. It’s not about taking market share right away, but making a phone that is ideal for a certain customer and hoping it takes hold. “We wanted to make a device that’s great for one per-

son,” Bezos said. “It’s like a certain person likes chocolate and another person likes vanilla. The customer can choose.” While the new Fire Phone comes with some features that are practically industry standard — like a slim profile, a sturdy glass touchscreen, minimalist buttons and one camera for facing toward and away from the user, it breaks new ground in other areas. The phone’s Firef ly object recognition feature can identify items and product names captured with the device’s camera. It can also pull in useful information such as phone numbers, web-

site addresses. The company has catalogued more than a hundred million items that Firef ly can recognize and has tweaked the technology to recognize words and characters in a variety of real-life situations. Another feature, called “dynamic perspective,” uses four infrared, front-facing cameras that tell the phone where the user’s face and eyes are located. The feature adjusts the user interface so that tilting the screen relative to the viewer’s face can toggle through screens, scrol l th rough websites, make online video game characters f ly up or down, and render buildings and

other custom-made art in 3-D. Both features will be available for developers to build into their own apps. The entry-level Fire phone costs $199 with a two-year AT&T contract, which places it at the high end of smartphone pricing. But the phone comes with 32 gigabytes of memory, double the standard 16 GB. It also comes with 12 months of Amazon Prime, the company’s free shipping, video, music and book subscription pl a n, which normally costs $99 a year. “This is a very aggressive price point for a premium phone,” he said.


Opinion

A4 GOVERNMENT CONTACT

Opinion Editor: Eric Petermann 515-4610 eric.petermann@svherald.com Thursday June 19, 2014

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: ggriffin@azleg.gov

OUR VIEW

Shifting costs add up

W

hen the Arizona Legislature decided to withhold funding that was originally budgeted for schools, the consequence was more than just financial. Taxpayers in the Tombstone school district are finding this out first hand, after forecasting the possible 2014-’15 budget showed the property tax rate could climb to 8.8 percent. For perspective, the current rate is 3.1 percent, which means an owner of a property with an assessed valuation of $100,000 pays $313. If the 8.8 percent tax rate is adopted, the same property owner would receive a bill for $880, an increase of $567. What is the state’s hand in this fiasco and why is the impact more than financial? When confronted by repeated funding delays from the state — money that was budgeted for schools but not paid — local schools had few choices to deal with impending revenue shortfalls. Tombstone decided to secure a credit line through the Cochise County treasurer’s office, using J.P. Morgan, for up to $2 million, to cover costs that a budget built with state revenue was expected to cover. State education funding is based on formulas that local school officials can use to estimate and prepare a budget. When the Legislature decided not to follow these formulas, and initially told school officials the payments would be delayed, then announced some of the funding would never be paid, the impact was devastating for local schools. Beyond the loss in revenue, school districts scrambled to either follow the path that Tombstone trod, or toss the budget out the window and dramatically cut spending. State legislators pat themselves on the back for the actions they took to address the budget crisis facing Arizona a few years back. But, as we are seeing in Tombstone, some of these decisions merely shifted the cost of providing public education from the state budget to the local school district taxpayer.

Comparing two insurgencies T

hey have set their sights on the capital. And by now, who would doubt their designs? Key districts are in their clutches. Their latest stunning victory causes jaws to drop. But why the surprise? God is on their side. Infidels, prepare to fall. Believe what they say as they pull down the statue of Eric Cantor. If readers thought the above description had something to do with the insurgency inflaming Iraq, that’s understandable, because of the loose parallels between the two insurgencies. What the tea party offers for the United States sounds very much like what the ISIS, the force making tracks to Baghdad, seeks to do over there. Divide. Fracture. Cripple. That is if it can’t rule. A harsh assessment? Please. What else could be the tea party’s vow but this: Be sand in the gears of a nation that dares to become inclusive, compassionate, and — yes, unified amid all its differences. When the United States invaded Iraq, some analysts warned that it could result in not one but three countries, with the Kurds splitting away, and with Sunnis and Shiites parting ways, each in separate protectorates. Most assuredly, if the ISIS can’t accomplish conquest of a unified Iraq, it gladly will take the alternative — an Iraq in pieces. On these shores, when Barack Obama became president, the barkers of fragmentation and division, even outright secession,

found their voices. While actual secession was so much talk, the “let’s split” dynamic assumed actual form when some states went to the Supreme Court to ROM THE WEST evade Medicaid expansion under LOOKING EAST the Affordable Care Act. Suddenly the law of the land JOHN YOUNG became the law only of some of it, or some of us. Now we have the tea party aspiring and conspiring to take the “in” out of “one nation indivisible.” Let’s face it. Division is the only way it can ever hold whatever power it holds now. It is a minority of a minority in Congress — the Associated Press estimates that it holds one-third of the House’s seats — but looks to hold hostage any and all action anyway. Don’t accuse the tea party of being a one-trick pony. However, by taking down Cantor for fraternizing with the other side, it has found a special purpose. It has established itself as the NRA of immigration reform — ever vigilant to block even the most reasoned compromise. True, the tea party doesn’t troll dusty highways with assault weapons like the ISIS, or, say, Cliven Bundy’s buddies, but for this group of patriotic Americans, the hard line can never be harder.

F

Moderation isn’t just a vice, it’s the ultimate sin. For them, conciliation is (presumably like homosexuality) a communicable disease. The tea party seeks to conquer, but politically it has a demographic problem. Ethnically it is far more similar to a gathering of lutefisk fanciers than of the richly diverse nation it portends to lead. Of course, the same could be said for most GOP precinct meetings. Thinking of the ethnically identified insurgents 6,000 miles away from Washington, there on the hot sands of Iraq: They may have occupied towns and villages, and staked a claim in Sunni-dominated parts of the country, but they cannot take the country. Mostly that’s because they are a splinter group — wellarmed, but not even close to being representative of the nation they seek to rule. The same applies to the tea party. It may rule in regions where more diverse populations lie in hibernation or intimidation, but it can never aspire to represent a nation made up the way this one is. Leaders of the Republican Party, the ones who actually aspire to national leadership, understand this. They can count. 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 jyoungcolumn@gmail.com.

Iraq crisis inspires Chicken Little talk

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ere’s an amazing fact that most of the Chicken Little rhetoric about the crisis in Iraq fails to take into account: The city of Mosul, population 1.5 million, fell to ISIL insurgents because two divisions of Iraq’s army (30,000 soldiers) shed their uniforms, abandoned their weapons, and fled from 800 Sunni religious extremists in pickup trucks. You read that right. Eight hundred holy warriors routed 30,000 Iraqi soldiers. Large parts of Iraq’s army clearly have no trust in their officers or loyalty to the Maliki government, which is seen by most people as sectarian organized crime. Writing in the Washington Post, Marc Lynch explains: “Maliki lost Sunni Iraq through his sectarian and authoritarian policies. His repeated refusal over long years to strike an urgently needed political accord with the Sunni minority, his construction of corrupt, ineffective and sectarian state institutions, and his heavy-handed military repression ... are the key factors in the long-developing disintegration of Iraq.” In short, it’s a political and religious breakdown more than a military failure, and one that no amount of U.S. bombs or military advisors can fix. Been there, done that. Screwed it up so badly that only the most perfervid TV studio commandos want to go back. So naturally, those were the only guests the TV

networks booked on the political talk shows: a parade of sad-sack Bush administration retreads and embittered GOP presidential candidates who blamed it all on President Obama. OMMENTARY The whole gang was there: Mitt Romney, EUGENE LYONS Sen. John McCain, even neoconservative carnival barker Paul Wolfowitz, who explained that everything would have been just dandy if we’d committed to stay in Iraq as we’d stayed in South Korea for another 60 years. “We had it won. Thanks to the surge and thanks to Gen. David Petraeus, we had it won,” explained perennial sorehead John McCain. “The fact is we had the conflict won, and we had a stable government ... but the president wanted out and now we are paying a very heavy price.” The Very Angry Senator has been so wrong so often about Iraq that putting him on national TV is like asking Bernie Madoff to comment upon economic policy. MSNBC’s Chris Hayes compiled a series of devastating video clips — including McCain’s confident assertion that Iraqis would see American soldiers as “liberators,” that the war would pay for itself, and that “there is not a history of clashes that are violent

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“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

between Sunnis and Shias, so I think they can probably get along.” However, the TV networks are in the business of marketing political melodrama. They require conflict to push the narrative, the more bellicose and simple-minded the better. They don’t put McCain on despite his dismal track record, but because of it. Almost regardless of the question, you get the same answer: It’s all Obama’s fault, and Bombs Away! By now, however, the TV commandos have lost audience share. Polls show that 16 percent of Americans would support sending troops back into Iraq, while 74 percent are opposed. As reliable a conservative as Thomas Sowell writes that he’s had it with “glib and heady talk of ‘national greatness’ interventionists who were prepared to put other people’s lives on the line from the safety of their editorial offices.” The Washington Post’s George Will thinks GOP presidential aspirants should be asked whether “given the absence of Iraqi weapons of mass destruction, and given that we now know how little we know about ‘nation-building’ and about the promotion of democracy ... if you could rewind history to March 2003, would you favor invading Iraq?” Welcome back to the real world, fellows. There never was anything remotely conservative about Wolfowitz and company’s “Project for a New American Century” to begin with, which this column

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

long ago described as “a grandiose scheme for world domination that would have credited a James Bond villain or V.I. Lenin.” Anyway, here’s the second big thing the Chicken Little rhetoric gets wrong: A sectarian civil war between Sunni jihadists and Shiite militias in Iraq may be an appalling human tragedy, but it’s not necessarily a grave threat to U.S. security. As Steven Simon of the Middle East Institute explains in the New York Times, a few thousand lightly armed Sunni militants are highly unlikely to overrun Baghdad — a largely Shiite city of 7 million. And even if they did, they’d end up wishing they hadn’t. The more brutally Sunni militants act in the conquered provinces, the fiercer the resistance they’ll encounter — almost regardless of the Maliki regime. Lest we forget — and most Americans never knew — Iraq and Iran fought a terrible bloody war between 1980 and 1988, leaving more than a million dead but nothing changed, strategically speaking. Back then, the neocons all supported Saddam Hussein. For President Obama, the important thing is to resist being stampeded into doing something stupid, and to make damn sure the American people know why. GENE LYONS is a columunist at the Arkansas Times and a National Magazine Award winner and co-author of “The Hunting of the President.” You can email Lyons at eugenelyons2@yahoo.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 svhnews@svherald.com.

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


OPINION

THURSDAY JUNE 19, 2014

W

HERALD/REVIEW

A5

Common sense, or book smart?

hich of the two is more important, common sense or book smart? If you are uncertain which you would choose, take a moment to consider whether you would prefer to deal with the former or the latter on a daily basis? Before you decide, contemplate the following examples of each type. A person who has common sense is believed to possess the ability to have good judgment when it comes to making decisions, particularly quick decisions. That man or woman tends to go with his or her gut feeling on the matter at hand and acts decisively. In other words, they have what some refer to as horse sense. Sound practical judgment independent of specialized knowledge or training — normal native intelligence. Of course, the skeptics will ask, “What makes horses so smart?� It is not unusual to see horses meander around the pasture, gorging themselves until a trip to the veterinarian is required to deal with an equine constipation problem. The skeptics may be right to question that long-held belief. If you ask a veterinarian, this situation is not uncommon. A television science program dealt

in vivid detail and living color with just such an event. Once the problem was diagnosed, the horse had to be anesthetized. Its belly was opened, the distended UMOR THE ANTIDEPRESSANT intestines were removed and the incision was ELIZABETH COWAN made in the intestines and the contents flushed out. After the procedure, the brilliant horse was sewn up. Makes a person want to be a large animal veterinarian, right? Perhaps horse sense is not the best way to approach a problem. However, it may not be necessary to go through brain damage overthinking the matter. And do not discount that little voice which prompts you to act a certain way. There are times that going with your gut is the perfect solution. Our daughter was in first grade and a classmate invited her to go roller skating after church on Sunday. During the service, my trouble-afoot meter shot to the stratosphere. So much so, that I

H

convinced Hubby that the entire family should go roller skating. (A worrisome prospect since I had only roller skated once in my life, sophomore year in high school.) My gut instinct proved to be right. The mother dropped off the little girls at the rink and left, promising to return at a specified time. Had we not been there, the 7-year-old girls would have had no one to turn to in an emergency. Moral: Trust the gut. Now consider the book smart person. Mind you, education is wonderful, but if a book smart person is guided by theory alone, unexpected things can and will happen. My favorite go-to source for such stories is my college professor father. More often than not, he would take a logical approach, sort of — logical in theory but not in practice. His shortcuts in the kitchen were the reason for many of our cherished “Guess what Daddy did?� tales. Instead of dirtying a pot to heat his soup, he put the soup bowl on the stove. The minor problem with that method was that the bowl was plastic. Over time, my brother noticed that the bottoms of all the bowls were burnt and questioned Daddy about them.

“I heat my soup in the bowls.� “Dad, they are plastic! You’ll burn the house down.� Unconvinced, Father grumbled but promised to stop. One day, my brother came home during lunchtime and found our father standing by the stove heating his soup in a plastic bowl. “Dad! I told you to stop doing that!� Father gave his son a pitying look and replied, “There is nothing to worry about. I was watching it.� We all shuddered at the prospect of Daddy’s stunned reaction had the bowl caught on fire while he watched it burn and melt. Considering the foregoing, you may agree that common sense is the best way to go. ELIZABETH COWAN was born in Budapest, Hungary. Find her on Amazon.com/Liz Cowan to see a list of her novels. Website: www.elizabethcowan.com. Editor’s Note: Elizabeth Cowan has been invited to publish her column, Humor the Antidepressant, for the next two weeks. Readers are encouraged to submit their opinions at eric.petermann@svherald.com.

ON THE RECORD 6:48 a.m. A resident on the 100 block of C Street reported finding all her safety lights pulled up, a bench and flower pot turned over and rocks in front of her door when she went out to her yard this morning. 2:40 p.m. A resident on the zero block of Cochise Row reported someone had damaged his screen door. 3:53 p.m. Three illegal immigrants were reported in the area of the rifle range and airport. June 8 12:06 a.m. A female subject was arrested on the zero block of Hillside Street and booked into Cochise County Jail on charges of disorderly conduct and assault pursuant to domestic violence. 12:48 a.m. A loud noise disturbance was reported on the 900 block of Sims Road. 3:12 a.m. A disturbance was reported outside St. Elmo’s Bar. 10:27 a.m. Someone threw a white powdery substance all over the doors to a shop on the zero block of Subway Street. 11:24 a.m. A caller reported harassment from a male subject who chased her to her truck in the Burger King parking lot and then stood in front of it. A description of the subject was provided. 2:48 p.m. A loud noise disturbance was reported on the 500 block of Tombstone Canyon. 8:01 p.m. A known female subject was reported lighting grass on fire, putting it out and then relighting it in a front yard on the 100 block of

Fort Huachuca Lane. June 9 2:46 p.m. A caller reported he had been assaulted by a known male subject at the Shell Station who just drove away in a gold Malibu. 7:30 p.m. A domestic disturbance was reported on the zero block of Wood Canyon. 11:38 p.m. A caller stated he had been attacked and harassed by a bartender at a bar on Brewery Avenue. 11:52 p.m. A resident on the zero block of Cochise Row reported that someone had pulled the screen of a window at the back of her home. June 10 5:37 p.m. Staff at Safeway reported a woman wearing a big hat had attempted to steal ice cream and took off running. The product was recovered. 6:53 p.m. A domestic disturbance was reported between a male and female on Highway 92 near mile post 350. 11:11 p.m. Fireworks was reported fired off in the area of the 500 block of Douglas Street. June 11 9:49 a.m. A police officer assisted Sheriff’s deputies with a domestic in progress on the zero block of Denn Mine Road involving a male juvenile. 4:29 p.m. A resident on the 300 block of Douglas Street reported finding marijuana in his step-daughter’s bedroom. 5:59 p.m. A caller on the 100 block of Ft. Huachuca Lane reported a neighbor had taken his nephew’s trash can and refused to return it.

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ing from City Park. 10:12 p.m. Juveniles were reported playing basketball and Saginaw Park and causing a noise disturbance. 11:01 p.m. A group of people on Brewery Gulch below the park were reported causing a noise disturbance. June 2 9:40 a.m. A male subject was reported in the middle of traffic on S. Naco Highway causing a hazard for drivers. 2:47 p.m. An intoxicated male subject was reported refusing to leave the Hitching Post when asked. Police escorted him from the building and he was told not to return. June 3 1:06 a.m. A noise disturbance of loud partying and kids running around was reported at the Esperanza Apartments. 9:31 a.m. A male subject was reported panhandling and disturbing customers near businesses on the 100 block of S. Naco Highway. 7:59 p.m. Five juveniles were reported tagging the wall between the Express Stop and the skate park. June 4 4:25 p.m. A resident on the zero block of Czar Avenue reported two suspicious male subjects were in the yard behind his home taking pictures. 6:14 p.m. A caller reported an unknown female subject yelled obscenities at her at Plaza Liquor and stepped out in front of her vehicle when she left the store. 7:08 p.m. Two male subjects were reported outside arguing on the zero block of Brewery Avenue. 11:49 p.m. A male subject was arrested for assault, possession of drug paraphernalia and driving with a suspended/ revoked driver’s license after he hit a man with a cane on Brewery Avenue near the Broadway Steps. June 5 3:52 a.m. A resident on the zero block of S. Anama Lane reported being awakened when someone shined a flashlight into her bedroom window. 1:27 p.m. A resident on the 600 block of Powell Street reported receiving a phone call from someone fraudulently claiming to be from the IRS and wanting money. June 6 1:07 a.m. Juveniles were reported outside St. Elmo’s Bar. 9:22 a.m. Someone stole a license plate off a vehicle parked on Brewery Gulch. 1:47 p.m. Someone stole vintage soda bottles from a Bisbee residence. 5:26 p.m. A resident on the zero block of Campbell Avenue reported receiving harassing phone messages from an identified male subject. 8:25 p.m. A possible illegal immigrant was reported on Hazzard Street. 9:25 p.m. Someone stole a purse containing cash and a cell phone that was briefly left unattended at Garfield Park. June 7 12:48 a.m. A male and female subject were reported yelling and fighting on the 200 block of Center Avenue. 1:29 a.m. Two male subjects in a green pickup stole beer from the Circle K store and were reported heading down Tombstone Canyon.

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the caller. 5:54 p.m. A caller reported witnessing several possible drug transactions and people possibly using drugs at Grassy Park. 8:00 p.m. A neighbor reported a male juvenile was shooting a BB gun in the back yard of a residence on the 100 block of Graham Drive and the BBs were coming into the caller’s yard where his kids were playing. 10:36 p.m. A single gunshot was heard on the 600 block of Hovland Street. May 30 4:05 a.m. A group of people were reported outside causing a disturbance on the 100 block of San Jose Drive. 8:14 a.m. Someone broke a window on a home on the 200 block of N. Cleveland Avenue. 7:17 p.m. A large group of people were reported playing baseball on the tennis courts and causing a noise disturbance. 8:39 p.m. A caller reported a loud explosion in the Warren area. 8:51 p.m. An intoxicated male subject was reported harassing customers at the Express Stop. 9:12 p.m. A resident on the zero block of Cochise Row reported a recliner on her porch had been moved and several mattresses that were on the porch had been taken. An extra patrol was requested. May 31 10:16 a.m. A male subject was reported becoming irate at the Safeway store after a clerk denied his request for cashing a check that appeared to be invalid. 12:01 p.m. An extra patrol was requested was requested near the zero block of Bisbee Road where a resident had seen an unwanted male subject in the area. 12:03 p.m. An extra patrol was requested on the 300 block of Center Avenue where a male subject was repeated asked at night to leave a parking lot in the area. 12:48 p.m. A resident on the zero block of Main Street reported finding his vehicle door unlocked, the window slightly down, the rubber around the window peeled back and his jumper cables missing. 2:27 p.m. A caller requested an extra patrol on the zero block of Subway Street after finding someone had damaged his back door. 6:55 p.m. A resident on the zero block of Main Street reported trespassers were on her roof and she wanted them removed and cited. June 1 4:10 a.m. A resident who was watching her neighbor’s house while he was out of town, reported seeing a light on in the neighbor’s house on the 400 block of McKinley Avenue. The motion light had also been turned on and a male subject was possibly outside the house. 10:04 a.m. An incident of disorderly conduct was reported involving a male and female subject in the area of Walsh and Brewery Avenue. 7:17 p.m. A domestic disturbance was reported near the 100 block of Clawson Street. 7:40 p.m. A loud music noise disturbance was reported com-

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May 19 5:18 p.m. A caller reported a man he was driving with drove off with his money after stopping at the Shell Station on Highway 92. 11:07 p.m. A suspicious male subject was reported looking into windows and picking through trash at the San Jose Square. May 20 1:51 a.m. A loud noise disturbance was reported coming from a location on the 500 block of Tombstone Canyon. 7:02 a.m. Staff at Safeway reported disorderly conduct of a male subject in the store’s restroom. 9:32 a.m. An extra patrol was requested on the zero block of Hillside Street where a suspicious male subject was reported recently watching a residence from the roof of an empty house across the street. 12:51 p.m. A motorized bike was stolen from a garage on the 400 block of School Terrace Road. 2:14 p.m. A domestic disturbance was reported on the 400 block of Zacatecas. 3:20 p.m. A two vehicle accident was reported at Erie Street and Highway 80. The driver of one of the vehicles was booked into Cochise County Jail on one count of DUI. May 21 3:14 p.m. A caller reported someone stole money from her purse on the zero block of Cochise Row. 3:58 p.m. An assault was reported at Bisbee High School. No additional information was available. May 22 1:10 a.m. A resident reported her smoke alarm went off and she could smell smoke on the 500 block of Campbell Street. 8:36 a.m. An extra patrol was requested in the area of the Highway 92 Service Center where subjects were recently observed roaming around shop equipment there. 12:27 p.m. A caller reported seeing a driver strike another vehicle in the Safeway parking lot; the driver then left the scene. The caller provided a description of both vehicles. 12:40 p.m. A caller reported a known male subject pulled a knife on another man on Brewery Gulch and then left the scene. 5:08 p.m. A caller on the 100 block of D Street reported feeling unsafe at home after a known subject threatened to hit her. 6:03 p.m. A resident on the 200 block of S. Cleveland Avenue reported a burglar had taken guns and coins from his home while he was away. 7:53 p.m. A resident reported her son had been bitten by a dog in Grassy Park and she wanted to press charges against the owner as this was not the first time. May 23 7:06 a.m. A domestic disturbance was reported on the 200 block of B Street. 10:34 a.m. A caller received a harassing phone call and requested an extra patrol near the Family Dollar store tomorrow where she will be circulating a petition to repeal the plastic bag ordinance. 3:08 p.m. A caller in the area

of Avenida Feliz and Naco Highway reported finding a body in the desert. No additional information is available. May 24 1:47 a.m. A caller reported hearing footsteps and dogs barking outside her home on the 300 block of Douglas Street suspecting a prowler. 7:41 a.m. A resident on the 200 block of Hazzard Street reported someone had taken his dumpster while he was away. May 25 8:15 a.m. Someone caused criminal damage last night on the 100 block of Ft. Huachuca Lane, breaking a window on a vehicle there. 9:56 a.m. A caller reported a male subject had attacked him on Subway Street and then ran toward Grassy Park. 1:56 p.m. Someone caused criminal damage to a windshield of a vehicle on the zero block of Old Douglas Road. 10:35 p.m. A group of juveniles were reported throwing water balloons at vehicles and houses on the 100 block of San Jose Drive. May 26 12:58 p.m. A chain link gate was stolen from a residential yard on the 500 block of Tombstone Canyon. 7:19 p.m. Two male subjects were reported arguing in the area of Circle K and the sound of what could have been two gunshots was heard. May 27 1:28 a.m. A group of juveniles was reported causing a noise disturbance in Vista Park. 7:48 a.m. A disturbance was reported on the zero block of Wood Canyon where a couple was heard yelling at some female residents there. 10:14 a.m. A realtor reported finding a group of squatters on a property on the 400 block of Black Knob View when she went there to show the property. 10:46 a.m. Someone stole some batteries from a location on the zero block of Cochise Row. 5:21 p.m. Someone stole a vehicle from a residence on the 400 block of Santa Cruz Drive. 8:01 p.m. A domestic disturbance/disorderly conduct was reported at the Copper Queen Plaza. 9:36 p.m. Someone stole 10 to 20 cinder blocks from a location on the 100 block of Black Knob View. May 28 11:16 a.m. Someone broke into a truck last night on the zero block of Main Street, taking several items from the vehicle. 8:33 p.m. One vehicle hit another in the parking lot across from the Bisbee Grand Hotel. 11:06 p.m. A loud music noise disturbance was reported on the 100 block of San Jose Drive. May 29 3:08 a.m. A loud noise disturbance was reported on the 500 block of Tombstone Canyon. 9:31 a.m. A resident on the 100 block of Clawson Avenue reported that identified trespassers just ran through her yard. 3:01 p.m. A resident reported receiving a fraudulent phone call about Microsoft finding a virus on his computer and asking him to turn it on so it could be fixed. He hung up on

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A6

WEATHER/LOCAL

HERALD/REVIEW

WEATHER

Hospital establishes a science chair, school stipend

5-DAY FORECAST FOR SIERRA VISTA TODAY

TONIGHT

$5,000 to go to a Bisbee science teacher

FRIDAY

BY SHAR PORIER

shar.porier@bisbeereview.net Plenty of sunshine

Clear

Plenty of sunshine

High 91° RealFeel: 96°

Low 69° RealFeel: 66°

94° 71° RealFeel: 104°/69°

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY

Plenty of sunshine

Plenty of sunshine

Sunshine

95°

70°

95°

RealFeel: 97°/68°

69°

96°

RealFeel: 97°/68°

69°

RealFeel: 97°/67°

The patented AccuWeather.com 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 85/54

Prescott 85/55 Wickenburg 98/71

St. Johns 87/54 Show Low 80/52

Payson 86/57 Phoenix 101/79

Globe 94/68

Reserve 87/54

Coolidge 100/69 Gila Bend 102/74

Ajo 100/71

Safford 98/68

Casa Grande 99/70

Silver City 88/62

Willcox 91/61

Tucson 97/71

Lordsburg 92/66

Sells 97/65

Tombstone 91/63

Green Valley 96/66 Sierra Vista 91/69 Nogales 93/61

Bisbee 88/62 Douglas 93/61

Cananea 90/62

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

UV INDEX TODAY

ALMANAC

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” 3.14” -1.71” -1.83”

Temperature: High Low

90° 72°

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

8am 10am Noon 2pm 4pm The higher the AccuWeather.com 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

SUN AND MOON

Sunrise today Sunset tonight

Today Fri. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W

City

Casa Grande 99 70 s 103 70 s Flagstaff 77 39 s 81 46 s Globe 94 68 s 99 69 s Grand Canyon 78 35 s 83 38 s Green Valley 96 66 s 99 68 s Holbrook 86 53 s 92 59 s Kingman 91 61 s 95 70 s L. Havasu City 101 76 s 105 82 s Mesa 100 75 s 104 76 s Nogales 93 61 s 96 64 s

5:16 a.m. 7:29 p.m.

Last

New

First

Full

June 19

June 27

July 5

July 12

ARIZONA CITIES

City

Today Fri. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W

Phoenix 101 79 s 106 82 s Prescott 85 55 s 89 59 s Safford 98 68 s 104 74 s Sedona 90 61 s 93 62 s Show Low 80 52 s 85 53 s Superior 95 67 s 100 70 s Tombstone 91 63 s 94 67 s Tucson 97 71 s 101 74 s Window Rock 79 41 s 85 47 s Yuma 102 77 s 105 79 s

U.S. / MEXICO WEATHER TODAY

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.

NATIONAL CITIES City

Today Fri. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W

City

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

87 65 94 87 91 89 72 79 81 93 88 95 76 81 88 80 91 86 80 89 81 94 72 88 93 87 89 89

Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Pittsburgh Portland, ME Portland, OR Reno Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Juan, PR Santa Fe Seattle Tampa Washington, DC

96 93 79 85 72 80 92 90 80 90 88 88 84 82 79 78 87 89 93 77 92 73 68 90 84 72 88 91

City

Today Fri. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W

62 51 71 60 71 64 52 53 61 72 67 69 47 68 69 61 76 69 53 70 62 73 49 71 75 70 70 72

s sh s t t t t pc pc s t t pc t t t t t pc t t s sh s pc pc t t

91 64 94 83 91 85 81 80 77 94 87 94 81 87 89 81 94 87 86 89 75 95 81 87 91 87 91 90

65 52 74 60 71 65 58 54 58 75 68 69 52 68 70 62 76 70 58 72 61 76 52 71 73 70 70 72

pc sh pc pc pc pc pc pc s t t t pc t t t pc t pc pc t pc pc pc pc t t pc

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 90 114 82 67 103 109 92 83 86 92 113 72 88

76 68 85 68 50 79 82 84 67 68 62 89 50 65

t s s c t s s t t s s s pc pc

91 84 114 84 66 101 109 91 72 89 93 113 73 88

79 69 85 68 50 69 79 84 64 62 62 90 55 64

t s s s pc s s t sh s s s pc t

THURSDAY JUNE 19, 2014

75 72 62 74 63 68 71 72 63 72 67 72 65 62 50 57 57 54 75 57 76 64 54 78 53 54 74 71

s 100 80 s pc 93 74 pc pc 82 62 s t 87 75 t t 79 62 t t 88 68 pc pc 93 72 t pc 89 73 pc r 82 66 pc t 91 70 t t 92 71 pc t 87 72 t t 84 65 pc t 81 63 t s 75 49 s pc 70 51 pc s 89 60 s s 88 55 s t 92 75 t s 87 62 pc t 91 75 pc pc 76 63 pc pc 68 53 pc sh 88 79 sh s 88 54 pc pc 65 50 pc t 87 74 t t 85 70 pc

Mexico City 71 55 t 71 53 t Moscow 62 48 pc 71 53 pc Nassau 89 77 sh 89 76 t New Delhi 105 88 s 108 90 pc Paris 72 55 pc 71 52 pc Rio de Janeiro 70 63 sh 72 63 pc Rome 77 61 t 79 62 s Seoul 80 65 c 81 68 t Singapore 89 80 c 89 80 pc Sydney 68 46 pc 71 44 s Taipei 91 80 r 89 78 t Tokyo 78 68 pc 80 69 sh Toronto 75 53 pc 74 57 pc Vancouver 64 56 pc 65 49 c

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

BISBEE — Over the next three years, the board of directors of the Copper Queen Community Hospital will provide a $5,000 stipend for a Bisbee Unified School District science teacher. All a science teacher has to do is fill out an application and turn it in to the hospital administration. Currently, Jim Dickson, CEO of the CQCH, is waiting to award the first $5,000. An applicant has until the June 30 deadline to turn in the application. Then the board will decide to award the stipend. Currently, there is one science teacher at Lowell School that expressed interest. The district has not hired a science teacher yet for Bisbee High School. Dickson noted in an interview that the idea was to help the district retain qualified science teachers and promote different career choices to students as they leave high school. He ex plai ned t hat there exists a need for people trained in technical areas of numerous fields of hospital careers, in addition to nurses and physicians. He would like to see those positions filled by local graduates. The idea for the science chai r was t he br a i nch i ld of Joh n Charley, CQCH project manager. Each year, a science teacher can submit an application, a process initiated so that the stipend was determined by the hospital board and outside the structure of the school district administration,

JACK LADD SCIENCE CHAIR AWARD FOR BISBEE SCIENCE EDUCATORS “The Copper Queen Community Hospital and Board of Directors have worked hard to establish financial strength to be able to make contributions to the community. It’s an honor to have this award named after me, especially since it will benefit an educator in science, a field that is critical to the future success of health care in our community.” Jack Ladd Ladd is a life-long resident of Bisbee, who retired in 1991 from Phelps Dodge after 39 years, and still actively works his family ranch. The award is named after him for his 20 years of service on the Copper Queen Community Hospital’s Board of Directors. Dickson stated. “We sponsored the Health Club at the high school because over 40 of our employees are g raduates of Bisbee High School. We do not want the kids to limit their horizons. They should look at health care as a potential, wellpaying, professional position.” Many graduates look to the U.S. Border Patrol, the fire or police departments and other sor ts of jobs, Dickson said. Through the Health Club, students are made aware that they have more options for career choices. “And we also think this is a way to retain young talent,” added Charley. S o, Dick s on went about trying to come up with a way to enhance the school’s curriculum to attract more health care professionals. “Having exceptional teachers in science and math we think is helpful to meet this goal,” noted Dickson.

“The Bisbee Unified School District is extremely thankful to Copper Queen Community Hospital for bringing the Jack Ladd Science Chair to our educational community. This science endowment for a Bisbee science teacher will go a long way in supporting the importance and value of science to the youth of Bisbee as well aiding the district in the retention of outstanding science teachers.” SUPERINTENDENT JIM PHILLIPS

His son g raduated from Bisbee High School some years ago and found new inspiration in the classes of his science teacher. That impression on his son stuck with Dickson and led him, the hospital board and administration to follow through on Charley’s suggestion. With the faculty pay scale in Bisbee lower then that of other larger districts, the hope is that this money will not only retain a highlyqualified science teacher, but will inspire other businesses to do the same in math and other subjects, noted Dickson. “At the Copper Queen, we understand the importance of supporting science education in our community. Exceptional science teachers foster science excellence in our students – many of whom may be future employees,” said Dickson. “So, we’re hoping that this program will help move students towards the health field.” The board named the

program the ‘Jack Ladd Science Chair’ in honor of Ladd’s 20 years of service to the hospital board. The Jack Ladd Science Chair is the latest in a series of financial awards CQCH has provided to support science and health care related education ef for ts in Bisbee and southern Arizona. L owel l S cho ol r e ceived 101 Kindles from the hospital board a few years ago. Dickson, board members and staff are very proactive in helping students reach their potential through other award and scholarship programs. These include: • Development Fund Schola rships — t he CQCH Auxiliary annually awards $2500 scholarships to three students who intend to pursue careers in health care. • Jane Delano Award — a yearly $2500 award to a registered nurse employed at the hospital or one of Copper Queen Medical Associates rural health clinics based upon nominations from the public. • Ted & Beth Brook Memorial Scholarships — each year five nursing students at Cochise Community College are awarded $1,000 each. Dick son i s a l so a cheerleader and strong supporter of his staff pushing forward and obtaining master’s degrees. His never-say-die attitude empowers his staff to improve themselves and move up in the ranks. “We have the lowest turnover of employees in the county,” Dickson said proudly. “It works.” To learn more about C Q C H , v i s it w w w. cqch.org or call: (520) 432-5383.

Annual meeting for local NAMI chapter is Saturday BY DANA COLE

dana.cole@svherald.com

SI ER R A V ISTA — T h e N at io n a l A l l i ance on Mental Illness Sout heast A ri zona chapter is hosting it annual luncheon meeting on Saturday, with Col. Lance Rainey, the new c om m a nder of R aymond W. Bliss Hospital on Fort Huachuca as keynote speaker. The luncheon is from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the NAMI SEAZ ResourceCenter, 4735 Campus Drive in Sierra Vista and is free and open to the public. Those who pl a n to at tend are urged to RSVP by c a l li ng 4 5 9 - 32 2 8, or emailing namiseazinfo @ g mai l.com no later than Thursday (June 19). The local NAMI chapter brings a number of informational classes and programs to individuals and families impacted by mental illness and raises mental

health awareness in the community. One the more popular courses is NAMI’s Family-to-Family class which add resses a l l for ms of menta l i l lness, to include major depression, posttraumatic stress syndrome, bipolar disorder and schizophrenia, along wit h ot her ment a l health diagnoses. NAMI’s educational classes and resource center give families the tools they need to help them understand the nature of a loved one’s mental illness in addition to techniques for supporting the person through the recovery process. The Peer-to -Peer cou rse, desi g ned to help t he i nd ividu a l who is suffering from mental illness, gives pa r t icipa nt s a n op portunity to share experiences with others who live with similar challenges. The course helps the person understand mental illness,

ON THIS DATE Today is Thursday, June 19, 2014. On this date in 1895, J.O. Dunbar, editor of the Phoenix Gazette, who called the Governor, Territorial Secretary, Attorney General and the Marshal, “assassins, looters, hoodoos, patronage peddlers and land grant sharks” was convicted and fined $3,000 for libel by a Tucson court. On this date in 1915, 70,000 persons witnessed as the battleship Arizona was launched at the New York Navy Yard, celebrating with a bottle of the first water to flow over Roosevelt Dam and champagne. On this date in 1926, dedication of the Coronado Trail Highway was held at Hannagan Meadows. On this date in 1927, Richard Van Valkenburgh, friend of the Navajos, died. The Navajo Tribal Council passed a resolution stating: “No other white man has ever worked among us with greater devotion and understanding.” On this date in 1976, the University of Arizona won its first NCAA Baseball Championship, defeating Eastern Michigan 7-1. Arizona beat Arizona State the previous day 5-1 to reach the finals. ASSOCIATED PRESS

the therapies that are available, coping skills and provides information about resources. The NA M I SA EZ chapter serves all of Southeastern Arizona and brings hope, support and encourage ment to i ndividua ls and families impacted by mental illness, along with working to erase the stigma associated with the disease. “Left untreated, menta l i l l ness can take a huge toll on family life,” said Phyllis Getz NAMI SAEZ director. “It not only affects the family, but has an impact on the workplace and society as a whole. A b out o n e i n fou r adults suffer from some form of mental illness, but far less than that seek treatment because of the stigma associated with the mentally ill,” she added. Historically, the organization’s annual meetings are well attended and receive excellent reviews. All those who suffer from mental illness or are impacted by it through a loved one are encouraged to attend Saturday’s event.

FAST FACTS

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adults — approximately 61.5 million Americans — experiences mental illness in a given year. One in 17 live with a serious mental illness such as schizophrenia, major depression or bipolar disorder.

20%

of youth ages 13 to 18 experience severe mental disorders in a given year.

1.1%

of American adults — about 2.6 million people — live with schizophrenia.

2.6%

of American adults — 6.1 million people — live with bipolar disorder.

6.7%

of American adults — about 14.8 million people — live with major depression.

70%

of youth in juvenile justice systems have at least one mental health condition and at least 20 percent live with a serious mental illness.

60%

of adults and almost one-half of all youth with a mental illness received no mental health services in the previous year. WWW.NAMI.ORG

SIERRA VISTA

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 19, 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. 257; Bisbee Daily Review, Vol. 116, No. 64.


LOCAL/STATE

THURSDAY JUNE 19, 2014

HERALD/REVIEW

Locals get ready dance like stars on Saturday

Gas price inches up in county BY ROBERT CARREIRA

BY ADAM CURTIS

IF YOU GO…

adam.curtis@svherald.com

Doors open for the third annual Dancing Like the Stars event at 4:30 p.m. inside the Thunder Mountain Activity Centre on Fort Huachuca. Tickets are $60 in advance or $70 at the door. To purchase a ticket or find out more information contact the Real Wishes Foundation at 458-5709, call Patti Miller directly at 249-3308 or go to www.realwishesfoundation. org.

SIERRA VISTA — It’s time to dust off those dancing shoes, as the Real Wishes Foundat ion pr ov ide s lo c a l stars a chance shine on Saturday at its major annual fundraiser. Hoste d i n side t he T hu n d e r M ou nt a i n Community Centre, the third annual Dancing Like the Stars event will kick off in earnest at 5 p.m. with a live auction, though doors open at 4:30 p.m. Tickets are $60 in advance and $70 at the door, which includes dinner and, for those who’d like to compete, entry into a raffle to decide who the final local dancers will be. These contenders will be paired up with professional dancers and face off against each other before a panel of local judges, plus a celebrity guest judge. For the first time, Sasha Farber, who appeared in season two of “Dancing with the Stars” in Australia and is currently a member of the show’s dance troupe, will attend the local fundraiser, offering his expertise as a judge.

Sasha Farber, a member of the “Dancing with the Stars” troupe, will be a celebrity judge at Saturday’s Real Wishes Foundation fundraiser. SUBMITTED PHOTO

W hoever wi ns t he competition will get a mirror ball trophy, purchased with the help of local sponsors. There will be about 100 auction items, with some being given out live by Tumbleweed Auc tion a nd ot hers being bid on silently. Shall We Dance Studios from Tucson will provide entertainment during dinner, prior to the competition.

Evolving from the original “Evening for Wi she s” f u nd r a i s er started five years ago, Dancing Like the Stars serves as the primary fundraiser for the Real Wishes Fou nd ation, which is the charitable arm of the Southeastern Arizona Association of Realtors. “We g ra nt wi shes to the community, 100 percent of the money we make stays in the

SHOOTING: Jenkins described being angry with victim FROM PAGE A1 suffering from a gunshot wound to the side of his chest. Blessing was still conscious and told the officer it was Jenkins who shot him. Blessing was transported to the Sierra Vista Regional Health Center where he was later pronounced dead. A search warrant was executed at the residence where investigators found a bullet hole in the door of the residence, indicating that the bullet had traveled through the door from the outside. A large scale search for Jenkins had also started at this time, with assistance from agents from the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives, as well as Cochise County Sheriff’s Deputies and the Sheriff’s helicopter. At the time, authorities had identified Jenkins as a person of interest in the shooting. At 6:48 p.m., officers located Jenkins, who was unarmed, in an alley near Sixth Street and Fry Boulevard and arrested without incident. Jenkins was later interviewed by detectives at the Sierra Vista Police Department where he admitted to using various drugs earlier that morning, including marijuana, methamphetamine and alcohol. He also told them that he had gone to Blessing’s residence earlier that day and that he had sold meth to Blessing in the past. That morning he refused to sell drugs to Blessing, which made the victim angry, he said. Jen-

kins left the house and later ingested more meth. Jenkins described to investigators during the interview that he had been angry at Blessing because of sexual advances the victim had made toward him. He initially said he returned to the home that afternoon, and that Blessing had answered the door with a gun in his hand. A struggle ensued and the gun was dropped and discharged when it hit the ground, striking Blessing. After detectives told him that the evidence indicated the bullet did not travel from the ground up, Jenkins then said he had brought the gun and intended to scare the victim with it. Jenkins was allowed to briefly see a family member in the lobby. “When she first saw him she made a reference to his appearance. He described looking this way because he had killed someone. James Jenkins said he felt better after the killing,” the probable cause statement reads. Fol lowing the inter view, Jenki ns, 2 5, was cha rged wit h first-degree murder. Three people who spoke to detectives that day told them that they saw Jenkins the same day, prior to the shooting, and he had a revolver in his possession, according to a release from the Sierra Vista Police Department. Jenkins appeared before a judge in Bisbee on Wednesday morning, where his bond was set at $1 million, Borgstadt said. He remains booked into the Cochise County Jail.

I don’t know what that would be,” added Budge. “If you look at the budget, it’s not that hard to understand. The confusing part is where money is transferred from one department to another due to staff time used.” For instance, the finance department receives money from the sanitation department to cover its costs in preparing and handling billing and following up on accounts in arrears, Budge explained. The salary of the city manager comes from a number of accounts since he is in charge of them. “I’ve looked at a lot of budgets of other cities our size and they don’t break down the item by item costs the way we do,” added Budge. “We know exactly where the money for each line item in our budget is going.” Maggie Ferguson said she wanted clarification on the $180,000 in overtime for the fire department and Budge explained that it is hard to estimate overtime. Firefighters and EMTs may be called in at any time to cover shifts for sick personnel, or if personnel end up spending time on a call that exceeds their shift, or in transporting people from the Copper Queen to Tucson. When crews are on transport, there has to be people ready to take their place if an emergency occurs. Part-time Fire Chief Jack Earnest also said that overtime is tough to estimate due to the large call volume for ambulance services.

IN OTHER BUSINESS: „ Accepted the resignation of Ed Briggs from the Bisbee Arts Commission. „ Approved the amendments to the zoning code to cover solar installations and set limitations for arrays within the Old Bisbee Historic District. „ Approved the intent to adopt amendments to the building and safety codes. Resident a nd busi ness ow ner Christina Plasencia expressed her disappointment over the rebuke of the recommendations of the City Charter Committee that would require the voters to decide if the changes should be made based on the $12,000 it would cost to put it on the November ballot. Budge noted that was not why he voted against the recommendations. His decision was based on the setting of term limits. Mayor Adriana Badal said that the council vote was based on the cost. Councilman Doug Dunn emphasized that the citizens can be a part of the process and ask questions as the budget is being determined in the work sessions. Council members and staff did their best to cut costs and keep expenses low. Badal also tried to explain that emergency costs have to be built into the budget in order to spend the money when it is needed, as well as possible grant matches. The money may not have to be spent, but it has to be in the budget, just in case.

Center for Economic Research

SIERRA VISTA — The latest survey of gas prices compiled by the Cochise College Center for Economic Research, conducted June 9—13, shows the average price of a gallon of regular unleaded gasoline in Cochise County inched slightly upward from $ 3.56 to $ 3.57 over the preceding two week period. According to AAA Arizona, the statewide price increased from $3.52 to $3.54. Nationwide, according to the Energy Information Administration, the price stabilized at $3.67. At the city level, the price of a gallon of regular unleaded gasoline in Benson rose from $ 3.60 to $ 3.63. In Bisbee the price

community,” said Patti Mi l ler, fou nder and president of the foundation. Since 2008, the organization has granted more than $40,000 in wishes, which range from performing home repairs to paying for cancer treatment. T hei r dol l a rs a nd manpower have stretched far largely due to help from local community members and businesses, which have often contributed to projects, Miller said. In addition to individuals, the foundation has helped local non-profit organizations like the Good Neighbor Alliance and the Salvation Army. “Without the support of the community we couldn’t do what we do,” Miller said. The foundation accepts applications for wishes. For more information call 458-5709 or go to www.realwishesfoundation.org.

Police make arrest in 1989 homicide PHOENIX (AP) — Police announced an arrest Wednesday in the 1989 killing of a woman who was found stabbed to death in her apartment after returning home from an Alcoholics Anonymous dance. Cudellious Love, 58, was being held on suspicion of firstdegree murder, sexual assault and burglary. His attorney did not

increased from $ 3.59 to $ 3.61. In Douglas the price was up from $3.53 to $3.56. In Huachuca City the price stabilized at $3.46. In Sierra Vista, the price decreased from $ 3.50 to $ 3 .47. I n Tomb stone, the price was unchanged at $3.50. In Willcox, the price increased from $3.63 to $3.65 per gallon. A year ago, the nat ionw ide aver a ge price of a gallon of reg u lar un leaded gasoline, according to EIA, was $3.63, which is 4 cents lower than its current price. At t he st ate level, ac cording to AAA Arizona, the price a year ago was 6 cents lower at $ 3.48. In Cochise County, according to the CER survey, the price a year ago was 6 cents lower at $3.51.

return a telephone message Wednesday. Laura Hunding had gone to the AA event on the night of July 15, 1989, and returned home early the next morning. The 27-year-old’s landlord discovered her body in her Phoenix apartment a day later, police said. She had been stabbed in the chest and abdomen, and authorities believe she was sexually assaulted.

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

BUDGET: Emergency costs must be built into budget FROM PAGE A1

A7

Y Tell our sponsors and judges why you deserve the makeover Y Submit completed entry form to makeover@svherald.com 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 svherald.com/makeover. 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

makeover@svherald.com, 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.

HERALD S I E R R A V I S TA


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LOCAL

HERALD/REVIEW

THURSDAY JUNE 19, 2014

CAMP: A great opportunity for students

Grateful for the chance Setting a brownie on a lighted, all-white backdrop on Wednesday, ECHO Summer Camp student Logan Reed took a few photos of the dish before turning to photography teacher Nick Katzfey to ask if that was enough. Katzfey told him to take as many shots as he needed to get the right photo, so Reed hunched down to try a low angle before taking a seat back with his fellow camp participants. Reed was never rea l ly into photography but he’s started to like it since taking the summer class, he said. At 15, Reed is re-enrolling at Buena High School as a junior, after withdrawing

BEATRICE.RICHARDSONSVHERALD.COM

Photography teacher Nick Katzfey, left, takes a look at 17-year-old Melina Molina’s photos of her homemade tacos during the ECHO summer camp at Buena High School. lemon blueberry cakes for the food photo shoot because the first two were both eaten by friends and family before he could get them to school. Evidently, if photography doesn’t pan out, he

portunities are on the rise and assistant principal Clay is on a mission to keep the momentum going. “Giving our community a hope and a future is what this is about,” she said.

could always try the school’s culinary program. With new funding to expand CTE program at Buena, provided via voter-approved membership in the local JTED, these kinds of op-

PUBLIC NOTICE SMART SEARCH PROVIDED AS A PUBLIC SERVICE TO OUR READERS AND THOSE ACROSS ARIZONA BY YOUR HERALD/REVIEW AND THE ARIZONA NEWSPAPERS ASSOCIATION WHAT IS SMARTSEARCH? SmartSearch is a FREE service provided by Arizona Newspapers Association to ensure easy access to public notices from your Herald/Review or from newspapers throughout Arizona. SmartSearch allows you to receive, via email, links to the public notices you choose.

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HOPPER: City is ‘digging a hole’ FROM PAGE A1 serve through the first meeting in December when the elected council members will be sworn in. “I have not hi ng a g a i n s t Pe t er ( Von Gundlach), he’s a good person. But I thought I answered all their questions as best I could. I was looking for some s upp or t a n d d id n’t get it.” However, he pointed out, that is not the only reason he decided to withdraw. He looked into the city’s audits and budget and saw a view of the future that could leave the city in a really bad financial situation just based on the pensions that the city has to pay to police and fire employees. “I felt that I would be a lone person trying to stand up for things. It was like standing on the railroad tracks trying to stop an oncoming freight train,” he added. “We’re digging ourselves deeper

AY ER R C N E P S is . V DR Sierra Vista ion is now at

You’ll receive periodic email messages, each containing one or more links to public notices on this site. By clicking on the links in the email, you can view the complete notices on this site.

Summer Sun is damaging to your eyes, make sure to protect your eyes

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1 6Ste4. A3 5 3 3 5 2 0 0 S. Hwy. 92, 170

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New in Town! FREE INITIAL CONSULTATION BUSINESS LAW | WILLS | TRUSTS | PROBATE

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into a hole and I don’t think the community is aware of how bad things are. I figured I would be setting myself up as a malcontent and didn’t want to go through that.” Hopper is opposed to the one-cent sales tax increase and the increased spending limit t he cou nci l pa sse d, k now n as t he home rule option, so that the budget expenses could be met. He said he was going to watch t he new cou nci l, whoever is elected, and see how things prog ress in city business. “ M ayb e i n a ye a r or two, I’ll try again,” he stated. Hopp er i s a wel lknown architect and has helped many community and city efforts over the years with free or low cost design work. That leaves Ward 2 constituents with Von Gu nd l ack a nd Joa n H a n s en a s t he t wo choices for the two-year council seat.

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throughout the county and state. “I’m real happy with how successful it’s been,” Todd said. There may be an opportunity to pursue more grant funding for next year, otherwise the camp organizers will likely need to turn to the community for support.

last year following a lot of behavioral referrals. Reed just finished treatment for behavioral issues and is classified as a highrisk runner because he’s had too many probation violations, he said. His probation officer suggested the camp as a means to catch up and spend his time productively. Being forced to withdraw from school has shown Reed how he u nder e st i m at e d its value. “After being away you just kind of realize how much you have. A lot of that stuff is taken from you when you have to go to the places that I had to go to,” Reed said. “I’m a lot more grateful for the opportunities I’ve been given through probation. A lot of kids see it as a bad thing but I see it as an opportunity to do something better with my life.” Not all the ECHO camp participants are at-risk students, soon-to-be Buena junior DeAndre Exum enrolled simply because he likes photography and could use the extra credit. He had to make t h ree

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THURSDAY JUNE 19, 2014

HERALD/REVIEW

! U O Y K N A H T F·R·O·M

Project Graduation To the Sierra Vista Community, Thursday evening, May 22nd, 2014, marked the 28th anniversary of one of the most successful community supported events to take place in Sierra Vista; Project Graduation 2014. The all night drug and alcohol free party that the community provides for Buena High School’s graduates and their guests was once again an overwhelming success. We hosted the party for about 370 graduates and almost 90 guests. The support given by businesses, service organizations, students, teachers, staff members, administrators, parents and especially community members made Project Graduation 2014 an event of which we can be proud. We would like to thank the following individuals, organizations and businesses that volunteered their time and financial support to Project Graduation 2014. Their donations of time and energy, merchandise, food and money made Project Graduation 2014 possible.

2014 Donors of Funds, Materials and Food Bill Carmichael Unit 52 American Legion Auxiliary, American Southwest Credit Union, Beverly Angel, Patricia Anthony, Applebee’s, D.E. & Barbara Armstrong, Bakers Flor, Banner Printing, Berg’s Heating & Air Conditioning, Dennis & Joanne Bielicki, Charles & Christine Brown, Cherry Creek Radio, KKYZ Radio, Chris & Althea Brown, Buffalo Wild Wings, Canyon State Wireless Inc., Ray & Nancy Cassel, Chili’s, Chipotle, Virginia Cleven, Cochise County Sheriff’s Office, Cochise County Sheriff’s Assist Team, Earl & Margaret Devine, Domino’s Pizza, Elks Ladies Auxiliary, Elks Bingo Committee, Fort Huachuca Community Spouses Club, Fort Huachuca Community Thrift Shop, Dean French, Fry’s Food & Drug, Garden Canyon U-STORE-IT, Poppy Harber, Rebecca Hart, Christopher & Susan Hilliard, Horizon Moving Systems of Sierra Vista, Huachuca Lodge No. 53, Huachucans, R.D. & D.A. Hughes, Henrietta Huisking, Neil & Renae Humburg, Edwin & Joyce Iriye, Elizabeth Jans, JEM Feed, Thomas & Elizabeth Johnson, James & Nancy Johnson, Don & Lily Johnson, Diana Jones, Randy Kidder, Lonnie & Carolyn Knickmeier, Bishop Salpointe Council # 4584 Knights of Columbus, Our Lady of the Mountains Knights of Columbus, La Casita, Claudia & Charles LaClair, Fran Landwehr, Lawley Automotive Group, Dr. John Herrod of Lenzner Medical Services LLC, O.E. & M.J. L’Heureux, Little Caesar’s, The Lodge, Denise I. Lundin, Max Motions, Bill & Jo Merritt, Mesquite Tree, Douglas & Yong Meyer, Robert & Sandra Moore, Moose’s Hot Dogs, Mountain View Air Conditioning & Heating LLC, Olive Garden, Outback Steak House, Papa John’s Pizza, Dennis & Teresa Perkins, Peter Piper Pizza, Petits Auto Care, Dick & Terri Pino, Pioneer Title Agency Inc., Pizza Hut/Bistro, James & Carmen Quinet, Real Estate Press, Frederick & Joan Reamer, Betty Richter, San Pedro Kiwanis/Just Kids, Inc., Ron Scott & Steve Hester of Ameriprise Financial, Sierra Vista Elks, Sierra Vista Herald, Sierra Vista Medical Group, Sierra Vista Regional Health Center, Sierra Vista Sunrise Rotary, Sierra Vista Tile, Sierra Vista West Rotary, C.P. & S.J. Smith, Southeastern Arizona Contractors Assn., Southwest Gas Corporation, Spur Western Wear, John & Gail Staples, Sandra Stephenson, Daniel & Karen Stone, Bob & Jane Strain, Sun ‘N Spokes, Stan’s Fence, Texas Roadhouse, Riders Sky Islands Chapter of AZ Veterans of Foreign Wars, The Ladies Auxiliary Post 9972 of Veterans of Foreign Wars, Vinny’s New York Pizza, Susie Walker, Zions Management Services Company

Donors of Baskets American Southwest Credit Union, Alice Anderson *, Andy & Pam Anderson, Applebee’s, Nellie Areallano *, Darrel Axtell, Ken & Norene Barnell *, Billy & Mary Barnes – Legal Shield Assoc. *, Barnett’s Propane *, Barnett’s Towing LLC *, Lark Beaugureau, Bella Vista Elementary School, Martha & Ray Bersano, LTE (RET) Linda K. Bratcher *, Stephani Bright & son Johnathon Duran (Class of 2012) *, Buena Administrators Mrs. Camarillo, Ms. Clark & Ms. Chassser, Buena ALC – Mrs. Malowski & Mrs. Woods, Buena Band Association, Buena Band Department *, Buena Career & Technology Department, Buena English Department, Buena Fine Arts Department, Buena Foreign Language Department, Buena History Department *, Buena Math Department *, Buena Special Ed Department, Carmichael Elementary School *, Catholic Community Services, Cerendipitees, City of Sierra Vista Leisure & Library Services *, Mayor Mueller & City Council of Sierra Vista *, Cochise College Foundation *, Cochise College Rotaract Club, Cochise County Sheriff’s Assist Team *, Rick & Deanna Coffman *, Col. Johnson Elementary School *, Col. Smith Middle School *, Kim Cole *, Pam Collins *, Copper Sky Images LLC, Joyce Clark Middle School Coyote PTSO *, Daynes Optical, Democratic Women of S.E Arizona *, Pete & Emma Lee DeRosa *, Suzanne DeRosier *, Earl & Margaret Devine *, Eva & Tim Dickerson *, Dottie & Mike Dominy, Candie & Nancy Drouin, R.Q. & Vicki Dunn, Pueblo del Sol Elementary School Dust Devil PTO *, Nancy Dwiggins *, Elks Bingo Committee *, Karl & Anita Elledge, Mike & Karen Ellingson *, Fast Tax – Joyce, Lisa Fiddes – Partylight Independent Consultant, Dee Foote – Uptown III Theater, Dee Foster *, Therese Foster & Dave Tannenbaum *, Ernest & Linda Fulford, General Dynamics *, General Myer Elementary School *, Gift Basket Creations Hilton East Tucson, Dr. Jose Gonzalez – Cochise Cardiovascular Care *, Garry & Debby Greer *, Marge Henson, Tom & Nancy Hessler *, Grant & Ruth Hickman *, Brad & Dee Dee Hoeft, Huachuca Mountain Elementary School *, Hummingbird Stitchers Quilt Guild, Immanuel Lutheran Church LWML *, Ken & Kim James & Family, Just Kids Inc. *, Dr. Alan Kawakami *, Kiwanis Club of Sierra Vista, Jody & Lois Klein *, Genevieve Kovacs, Tony Kovacs, Steve & Deb Kurtz *, Ladies Book Club (Debbie McKeown), Mall at Sierra Vista Management Office, Mantech Employees – Downtown Office *, Ted & Garlan Martens *, Marlene McDaniel of Max Motions, Cathy Milke, Mod Girl Boutique, Nancy Montgomery, Mt. Vista Golden K Kiwanis Club, NAACP Greater Huachuca Area Branch, Northrup Grumman *, Elaine Norton *, Our Lady of the Mountains Knights of Columbus Council # 10799 *, Nick Ossorgin (Class of 2006), Linda & Bill Pattison, Dennis & Teresa Perkins, Debby DeRosa of Preference Property LLC *, Sally Price, The Ritchey Family *, Jeff & Suzanne Rogers *, Mrs. Terry Rothery *, Florence M. Severson, Sierra Toyota *, Sierra Vista Community United Church of Christ *, Sierra Vista Flowers & Gifts, Sierra Vista Public Schools District Office *, Sierra Vista South Rotary *, Andy & Pam Anderson of Sierra Vista South Rotary, Sierra Vista Sunrise Rotary *, Sierra Vista West Rotary *, Ron & Judy Slyter *, Smarty Party Home Academy, Mark & Carole Smith, SSVEC *, Staples *, TASC *, Today’s Look Salon & Day Spa, Town & Country Elementary School, Town & Country Elementary School Roadrunner PTO *, Nilda Townsend & Paul Glaus *, U of A Campus Girl Scouts, U of A South, Rosa Villafane – Mantech Employee *, Village Meadows Elementary School *, Wayland Baptist University *, Main Branch of Wells Fargo Bank *, Wells Fargo Home Mortgage, Les & Cindy White *, Wild Women of Wild Horses *, Cathy & Terry Woods, Women’s Army Corps Veterans Assoc. * Anonymous Donors * * Donors of more than one basket

Donors of Time and Work Sabra Albritton, Lenny Ambrosio, Pamela Anderson, Elena Antuñano, Alesia Ash, Milton Avila, Darrel Axtell, Byron Baker, Debra Baker, Elisabeth Baker, Mark Bangle, Mary Barnes, Clara Barnett, Olga Barnett, Brian Bauer, Nanci Beattie, Cindy Bechal, Michael Becher, Torey Bennett, Kelly Benning, William Benning, Laura Bouchard, Yulonda Boutte, Charles Boyd, Gordon Bradley, Tilcia Branderhorst, Aaron Bricker, Harry Brown, Matt Brown, Cheryl Brown-Aguilar, Linda Buford, Kathy Buonocore, Barry Burnette, Bernie Busic, Gwen Calhoun, Duane Calloway, Raquel Carampatan, Mike Casillas, Phyllis Cavanaugh, Ken Cecil, Tim Cervantes, Ada Cespedes, Guillermo Cespedes, Barbara Chavez, Luis Chavez, Robert Chavez, Grady & Donovan of Cherry Creek Radio, Deb Ciccariella, Andre Clovis, Thom Cluff, Glenn Cobb, Deb Cordova, Walt Crossman, Justin Dannels, Mark Dannels, Nickie Dannels, Ryan Dannels, Shelley Dannels, Mike Davidson, Chris Davila, Laura Davis, Nancy Davis, Rick Davis, Laurie Diaz, Eva Dickerson, Tim Dickerson, Joshua Dooley, Debbie Dosier, Brian Driscoll, Greg Duce, Lesley Echols, Valerie Edsall, Sue Ehlers, Anita Elledge, Tracy Elledge, Aaron Estacio, Bob Evans, Janet Evans, Chuck Everding, Heidi Fabian, Stefanie Fabian, Joe Farmer, Fil-Am Youth Group of Southern Arizona, Savanna Fletcher, Eddie Flores-Garcia, Spencer Forsberg, Cindy Fulbright, Danny Furnia, Fry Fire Dept, Dina Gainey, MariaLuisa Gainey, Joe Gallagher, Cindy Garcia, Eduardo Garcia, Abraham Gatmen, Susie Gatmen, Carol Giffen, Lisa Gilbert, David Gilcreest, Carrie Gillespie, Julia Gillespie, Russell Godsil, Don Gordon, Vicky Greenough, Elizabeth Grierson, Karl Griffor, Nancy Grotts, Juan Gutierrez, Kriss Hagerl, Donna Hallsten, Larry Hampton, Nancy Hansen, Kim Harney, Jared Haros, Carol Haws, Dan Haws, Amy Hayes, Craig Hayes, Joe Hayes, John Healy, Shanna Helson, Don Hendrickson, Marge Henson, Carol Hilerio, Tony Hilerio, Donna Hilton, Renee Hopkins, Dean Hoppe, Tabitha Hopper, Helen Howard, Hank Huisking, Pete Huisking, Rose Ignacio, Russell Ignacio, Gary Imdieke, Sabrina Irizarry, Ken James, David Jones, Brad Jordahl, Carol Jordahl, Kelly Junney, Nicole Justiniano, Sonya Keller, John Kelliher, Julia Kessler, KKYZ, Steve Kurtz, Lisa Kushner, Mark LaPaglia, Saige Larry, Christian Lavelle, Deanna Lavelle, Dan Layne, Yvonne Lepisto, Ned Letto, Lalana Lopez, Lauren Luick, Lisa Luick, David Luna, Luz Luna, Ann Lund, Brent Madden, Brice Madden, Crystal Madden, Shuryl Magargee, Nellie Martz, Glenn McDaniel, Theresa McFarland, Steve McMurtrie, Ruth Merrick, Cathy Milke, Sydney Miller, Bryan Mills, Elizabeth Miscione, Linda Moats, Nancy Montgomery, Jennifer Morgan, Jennifer Moxley, Irene Murillas, Christopher Murphy, Fry Blvd Branch of National Bank of Arizona, Elaine Norton, Tiana Nuamo, Sarah Pacheco, Barbara Palermo, Elizabeth Patten, Norman Patten, Dennis Perkins, Chuck Potucek, Chris Prentice, Debbie Pumphrey, Isabel Quijano, Tim Quinn, Raul Ramirez, Heather Reed, Michael Regaldo, Angelina Regan, Melissa Ress, Johnny Rice, Betty Richter, Diane Ricks, Wallace Ricks, Richard Rivera, Gunnar Roberts, Kimberly Robinson, William Romero, Jeff Rudy, Teresa Rudy, Ruben Salcedo, A Salice, Suzie Sanchez, Kelly Sanders, Francis Santillan, Kim Sauerbier, Mark Savage, Berlynda Schaaf, Melissa Schantz, Mark Scheibe, Leanne Schmidt, Silvania Sckaff, Deb Scott, Ron Scott, Billy Seamans, Lauren Serna, Colin Shannon, Dan Shaw, Bill Sherod, Curtis Sieler, Jaci Sieler, Sierra Vista Fire Dept, Eric Silverberg, Michael Simon, Eddie Sinclair, Tammy Siria, Tiffany Siria, Pat Smith, John Spengler, David Stevens, Dave Stoddard, Eric Suchodolski, Gayle Sueskind, Randy Sueskind, Stephanie Tebo, Karen Tedford, Christian Thomas, Lorena Tiburcio, Mary Tieman, Nilda Townsend, Erin Tucker, Charlotte Ulibarri, Melissa Unger, Pat Unger, KC Valencia, Chip Vanderdasson, Julie Vanderdasson, Phil Vega, Raul Villaseñor, Jim Ward, Stephen Weaver, Bruce Westby, Diana Whipp, Bobby Widhalm, Tony Widhalm, Erika Wilkins, Nancy Williamson, Josh Wilson, Mary Working, Sandra Worthington, Ashley Wright, Justin Wright, Nicole Young, Mike Zamora

Also, very special thanks go to the following committee Chairpersons, who coordinated the efforts of every aspect of Project Graduation 2014. It was an outstanding, selfless job: Virginia Bealer, Dennis & Joanne Bielicki, Caryl Chrisse, EmmaLee DeRosa, Mike & Karen Ellingson, Dee Foster, Jessica Gatmen, Mary Gutierrez, Karen Hendrickson, Steve Houle, Nancy Irizarry, Sherry Kessler, Tony Kovacs, Sharon Lake, Kameron Lee, Elsie MacMillan, Mike Moats, Barbara Mosher, Les Orchekowsky, Brian Reed, Tom Richter, Chris Scott (Buena Student Services), Ryan Strasshofer & Alecia Murphy, David Strebe, Tom Whipp, U.S. Army Recruiters and Clyde Zerba. As you can see, this was a community event. We kept records as best we could, but if anyone’s name was omitted or misspelled, we sincerely apologize. Also, we had many baskets that were dropped off without names and we appreciate all your contributions! Project Graduation is successful and FREE to our graduates because community members obviously care about Buena High School students and want to give them a safe and fun beginning to their lives as graduates. THANK YOU ALL FOR GETTING INVOLVED!

BOB STROXTILE AND BILL HANSEN SIERRA VISTA SUNRISE ROTARY CLUB

PROJECT GRADUATION 2014 Ad space provided by the Sierra Vista Herald

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Sports Bisbee gains momentum heading into crucial series

B

Sports Editor: Matt Hickman 515-4612 sports@svherald.com Thursday, June 19, 2014

Almost perfect: Dodgers’ Kershaw throws no-hitter against Rockies. Page B2

SPAIN ELIMINATED FROM WORLD CUP, PAGE B6

BY MICHAEL SULLIVAN

Special contributor

BISBEE — “We’re back in our old ways again,” Bisbee Blue manager Sean Repay said after his squad put a big chill on the Taos Blizzard, 13- 4, Tuesday night. T he w i n wa s i mp or t a nt three ways: the offense is back on track, scoring and hitting in double digits; it maintains wi n ni ng momentu m goi ng into a big series with division rival Roswell today; and it keeps Bisbee within hailing distance of the second-place Roswell Invaders. Bisbee is now 20-15 for the season, while Roswell is just ahead of them in second place in the Pecos League’s Southern Division, with a 23-12 record, after beating Douglas, 7-4, Tuesday night. The Blue had one more game with Taos, Wednesday night in Warren Ballpark, before hosting the Invaders in a crucial four-game series. Fan interest, which has been minimal despite the Blue’s success, seems to be picking up, Repay said. Team owner and league commissioner Andrew Dunn told him that 50 tickets for Thursday’s game have already been sold online. Game attendance has generally been around 100 spectators. Bisbee’s robust offense produced 17 hits Tuesday. Second baseman Mike Perrone walked four times, got a hit and scored all five times he was on base. Chris Allen went 4-3 at the plate, Alex Huemann and Dan Aldrich were 5-3, John Zalud was 4-2, and Elvin Rodriguez was 5-2. Solid pitchi ng kept Taos scoreless until the fourth inning, when starter Tom Goodman was touched for four runs, but only two were earned. Rob Latner pitched the final three innings. Bisbee jumped out to a 4-0 lead in the opening frame, then added another run in the third as they built a formidable lead. “We kept piling it on,” Repay said. “I’m very proud of our guys.” Repay welcomed a new assistant coach, relieving him of some of his all-around duties, which include grounds keeping. Trevor Rainey, who coached a high school team in East Texas, will be the team’s hitting coach. His first act was to extend batting practice, Repay noted. Rainey will be working closely with Ryan Roberts, who started the season strongly but has been struggling at bat lately.

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

United States’ DaMarcus Beasley runs with the ball against Ghana on Monday.

Hold the back line Americans’ defense will be tested by Ronaldo, Portugal BY JANIE MCCAULEY

Associated Press

SAO PAULO — After one game and one impressive win, the U.S. defense is holding its own. Slowing down world player of the year Cristiano Ronaldo on Sunday in Manaus figures to be a far stiffer test for this young group. For all the times the Americans heard how inexperienced their back line would be heading into the World Cup, they’re riding high with confidence after Monday’s 2-1 opening win against Ghana. The victory greatly increased their odds of advancing out of a talented Group G, which earned

the nickname “Group of Death” the moment the draw came out. “These 23 players, I think we all deserve to be here, really,” midfielder Alejandro Bedoya said Tuesday. “We’ve earned that right to play here. All these players have shown throughout training camp in Stanford and all that that they are more than capable of handling different things, and we have size, strength, speed back there as well.” While starter Matt Besler was removed for the second half of Monday’s victory in Natal as a precaution because of a tight right hamstring, John Brooks showed he is a reliable fill-in — and delivered the game-winner on a header in the 86th minute. Besler’s leg is expected to be fine by Sunday, coach Jurgen Klinsmann said. Left back DaMarcus Beasley became the first U.S. player to appear

in four World Cups. In a wide-open game, right back Fabian Johnson didn’t show quite the same ability to get forward as he did in warm-up matches. Center back Geoff Cameron was a steadying force. “I thought they did extremely well with the unexpected changes. I think all of the guys did very well together,” midfielder Graham Zusi said. “I thought Cam was an absolute monster back there for us. He found himself in great spots to clear some reall y dangerous balls. (Besler), when he was in there, was as solid as ever, and Brooksie came in and obviously did his part as well, and got that eventual game-winner. And the outside guys, Beas and Fabian, were their old selves, getting up and down the line, as dangerous as ever.” Ronaldo is fully fit to play against

See WORLD CUP, Page B6

U.S. Patent Office finds Redskins’ name offensive WASHINGTON (AP) — The U.S. Patent and Trademark Office ruled Wednesday that the Washington Redskins’ name is “disparaging of Native Americans” and should be stripped of trademark protection — a decision that puts powerful new financial and political pressure on the NFL team to rename itself. By a vote of 2-1, the agency’s Trademark Trial and Appeal Board sided with five Native Americans in a dispute that has been working its way through legal channels for more than two decades. The ruling doesn’t directly force the team to abandon the name, but it adds momentum to the campaign at a time of increasing criticism of Redskins owner Dan Snyder from political, religious and sports figures who say it’s time for a change. “If the most basic sense of morality, decency and civility has not yet convinced the Washington team and the NFL to stop using this hateful slur, then hopefully today’s patent ruling will, if only be-

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Washington Redskins name is displayed on a building at their training facility at Redskins Park during NFL football minicamp Wednesday in Ashburn, Va. cause it imperils the ability of the team’s billionaire owner to keep profiting off the denigration and dehumanization of Native Americans,” Oneida Indian representa-

tive Ray Halbritter and National Congress of American Indians Executive Director Jackie Pata, two of the leading forces in the campaign to change the name, said in

a statement. The Redskins quickly announced they will appeal, and the team’s name will continue to have trademark protection while the matter makes its way through the courts — a process that could take years. A similar ruling by the board in 1999 was overturned on a technicality in 2003. “We’ve seen this story before,” Redskins attorney Bob Raskopf said. “And just like last time, today’s ruling will have no effect at all on the team’s ownership of and right to use the Redskins name and logo. We are confident we will prevail once again.” Snyder and others associated with the team have long argued that the Redskins name is used with respect and honor and is a source of pride among many American Indians. The ruling involves six uses of the Redskins name trademarked by the team from 1967 to 1990. It does not apply to the team’s American Indian head logo.


MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL

HERALD/REVIEW

THURSDAY JUNE 19, 2014

AMERICAN LEAGUE Toronto New York Baltimore Boston Tampa Bay

W 41 37 37 34 28

L 32 33 34 38 45

Kansas City Detroit Cleveland Chicago Minnesota

W 39 36 36 35 32

L 32 32 36 37 38

Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Texas Houston

W 44 38 37 35 32

L 28 32 35 37 41

Cincinnati

r 0 1 1 1 2 2 1 2 0 1

h 3 1 1 2 1 1 2 2 1 0

bi 3 1 0 1 0 0 3 1 1 0

Polanc rf SMarte lf-cf AMcCt cf Tabata lf I.Davis 1b RMartn c JHrrsn 2b-3b PAlvrz 3b JGomz p Snider ph-p Mercer ss Volquez p Pimntl p Barmes 2b 40 11 14 10 Totals

Totals Cincinnati Pittsburgh

017 000

100 010

Chicago ab 4 4 3 1 4 3 4 3 0 1 3 1 1 1 33

r 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 4

h bi 21 11 00 12 00 00 10 10 00 00 10 00 00 00 74

002—11 201—4

HBP—by Simon (R.Martin, Barmes), by Volquez (Mesoraco). WP—Volquez 2.

Baltimore Tampa Bay

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

000 000

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

Tampa Bay ab Joyce rf-lf 3 Kiermr cf-rf 4 Longori 3b 4 Loney 1b 4 Zobrist 2b 4 DeJess lf 3 DJnngs cf 0 Sands dh 3 YEscor ss 3 Hanign c 3 Totals 31

010 000

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

h bi 00 10 10 00 00 10 00 00 10 10 50

010—2 000—0

100 100

HBP—by Yates (Schoop). WP—Gausman. Umpires—Home, Pat Hoberg; First, Ed Hickox; Second, Lance Barrett; Third, Ron Kulpa.

Boston

Minnesota Boston

000 000

h 0 0 0 0 0 3 1 0 0 0 4

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

Totals

004 000

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

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

Fowler cf Altuve 2b Springr rf Singltn 1b MDmn 3b JCastro c Villar ss Grssmn lf Feldmn p Zeid p DDwns p Frnswr p Sipp p Carter ph

32 1 5 1

Totals

010—6 000—1

ab Jaso c 4 Blanks 1b 0 Lowrie ss 4 Cespds lf 4 Moss 1b-rf 2 Dnldsn 3b 4 Vogt rf-c 3 DNorrs dh 3 Callasp 2b 4 Sogard pr-2b 0 Gentry cf 4 33 2 6 2 Totals 32

Texas Oakland

r 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0

h 0 1 2 0 1 0 0 1 0 1

000 002

bi 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

020 020

000—2 00x—4

ab Holt rf 4 Bogarts 3b 4 Pedroia 2b 4 D.Ortiz dh 4 Napoli 1b 4 Nava lf 2 JGoms ph-lf 1 Przyns c 3 Drew ss 3 BrdlyJr cf 3 Totals 32

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

h bi 00 00 00 11 11 10 00 00 00 00 32

ab LaStell 2b 4 R.Pena ss 5 FFrmn 1b 4 Gattis c 5 Heywrd rf 2 CJhnsn 3b 4 Doumit lf 4 JSchafr cf 2 Harang p 1 Beato p 0 Uggla ph 0 Hale p 0 BUpton ph 1 Smmns p 0 46 10 18 10 Totals 32

Totals 000 000

000 000

1—1 2—2

Philadelphia 250 Atlanta 400

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

110 100

WP—Lackey. Umpires—Home, Mark Carlson; First, Tim Welke; Second, Todd Tichenor; Third, Clint Fagan.

r 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5

h bi 00 10 00 12 10 10 33 10 00 00 00 00 10 00 95

New York EYong lf DnMrp 2b DWrght 3b Grndrs rf Duda 1b CYoung cf Tegrdn c Flores ss Colon p BAreu ph Mejia p Evelnd p

Totals New York St. Louis

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

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

ab MCrpnt 3b 4 Jay cf 3 Hollidy lf 3 Craig rf 4 Bourjos pr 0 MAdms 1b 4 YMolin c 3 Wong 2b 3 Descals ss 3 Lynn p 1 M.Ellis ph 1 Maness p 0 Choate p 0 JhPerlt ph 1 Motte p 0 30 3 8 3 Totals 30 000 100

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

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

002 000

r 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

h bi 21 10 00 11 00 00 10 00 10 00 00 00 00 00 00 62

Kansas City

010—10 000—5

Kansas City Detroit

100—3 001—2

E—M.Carpenter (9). DP—New York 3. LOB—New York 6, St. Louis 3. 2B—E.Young 2 (7), Colon (1), M.Carpenter (17), Jay (9). HR—M.Carpenter (3). CS—Granderson (2). S—Colon 2. IP H R ER BB SO New York Colon W,7-5 8 4 1 1 0 1 Mejia H,1 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 Eveland S,1-1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 St. Louis Lynn L,7-5 6 5 2 2 4 5 Maness 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 Choate 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 2 Motte 1 1 0 0 0 0

Reyes ss MeCarr lf Bautist rf Encrnc 1b Lawrie 3b StTllsn 3b JFrncs dh DNavrr c ClRsms cf Kawsk 2b Totals Toronto New York

000 100

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

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

ab Gardnr lf 5 Jeter ss 5 Ellsury cf 5 Teixeir 1b 4 ASorin rf 3 ISuzuki ph-rf 0 Beltran dh 4 McCnn c 3 Solarte 3b 3 BRorts 2b 4 Totals 36

200 200

Eaton cf GBckh 2b Gillaspi 3b JAreu 1b A.Dunn dh AlRmrz ss Viciedo rf Sierra rf De Aza lf Flowrs c

ab 4 4 4 4 3 4 4 0 4 4

Totals

35 7 12 7

020 230

r 0 0 2 2 2 0 1 0 0 0

h bi 10 00 20 22 13 10 10 00 30 12

121—6 00x—7

Detroit

r 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

h 2 1 1 1 1 2 0 0 1 9

100 000

bi 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2

RDavis lf Kinsler 2b MiCarr dh VMrtnz 1b JMrtnz rf Avila c Cstllns 3b D.Kelly cf Suarez ss Totals

010 000

ab 4 3 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 32

r 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1

h bi 00 10 10 00 21 00 10 00 00 51

000—2 100—1

Umpires—Home, D.J. Reyburn; First, Chris Guccione; Second, Eric Cooper; Third, Tom Hallion. T—2:53. A—37,209 (41,681). r h bi 2 40 0 10 1 10 1 10 0 11 1 01 1 10 1 25 0 00 0 00 7 11 7

Seattle

PADRES 2, MARINERS 1 San Diego

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

ab EnChvz rf S.Smith rf-lf 4 J.Jones cf Denorfi cf-rf 4 Cano 2b Quentin lf 4 Seager 3b Street p 0 Morrsn 1b Headly 3b 3 Zunino c Grandl 1b 3 Ackley lf Rivera c 3 BMiller ss ECarer ss 3 FHrndz p Amarst 2b 2 Furush p Cashnr p 1 Medina p Benoit p 0 Buck ph Medica ph 1 Maybin cf 0 Totals 32 1 7 1 Totals 28

010—3 40x—7

E—Lawrie (4). LOB—Toronto 7, New York 8. 2B— Me.Cabrera (16), Bautista (15), Jeter (8). 3B—McCann (1). HR—McCann (8). IP H R ER BB SO Toronto Buehrle L,10-4 6 6 3 2 2 4 Jenkins 1-3 3 3 3 0 0 Cecil 2-3 1 1 1 1 0 Santos 1 1 0 0 0 1 New York Whitley W,3-0 5 5 2 2 1 2 Warren H,12 2 0 0 0 0 3 J.Ramirez 0 2 1 1 0 0 Betances 1 0 0 0 1 2 Dav.Robertson 1 0 0 0 0 1

Seattle San Diego

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

010 000

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

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

000 001

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

J.Ramirez pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. HBP—by Whitley (Lawrie).

Umpires—Home, Bill Welke; First, Bob Davidson; Second, John Tumpane; Third, James Hoye.

Umpires—Home, Gabe Morales; First, Jerry Meals; Second, Chris Conroy; Third, Jordan Baker.

T—2:38. A—42,221 (45,399).

T—3:02. A—41,342 (49,642).

h bi 10 10 00 00 10 00 00 10 10 00 00 11 00 61

000—1 01x—2

E—Denorfia (1). LOB—Seattle 8, San Diego 4. 2B— Morrison (2). SB—Headley (2). CS—En.Chavez (1). S—F.Hernandez, Amarista, Cashner. IP H R ER BB SO Seattle F.Hernandez 7 3 1 1 0 10 Furbush L,0-4 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 Medina 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 San Diego Cashner 7 7 1 1 2 2 Benoit W,3-0 1 0 0 0 0 2 Street S,19-19 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Cashner (Zunino). WP—F.Hernandez. PB—Rivera.

HBP—by Colon (Holliday), by Mejia (Jay).

our Tucson

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

Smyly pitched to 1 batter in the 8th.

New York r 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 3

Chicago

r h 1 3 1 2 0 2 1 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 1 1 0 6 14

E—Guthrie (6), V.Martinez (4). DP—Detroit 1. LOB—Kansas City 5, Detroit 5. 2B—Castellanos (15). HR—Infante (4), J.Martinez (5). SB—Hosmer (2), A.Gordon (5). CS—L.Cain (2). IP H R ER BB SO Kansas City Guthrie W,4-6 6 2-3 4 1 1 1 9 K.Herrera H,5 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 W.Davis H,13 1 0 0 0 0 3 G.Holland S,21-22 1 1 0 0 0 1 Detroit Smyly L,3-6 7 7 2 2 0 6 Chamberlain 1 1 0 0 0 1 Krol 1 1 0 0 0 1

YANKEES 7, BLUE JAYS 3 ab 5 3 4 4 1 2 3 4 4 4 34

W 43 40 34 30 31

L 29 34 38 42 44

Away 16-18 16-17 12-20 16-17 16-20

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

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

Home 20-15 21-15 17-17 20-18 15-14

Away 23-15 18-18 18-18 14-19 15-26

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

Str L-5 W-3 L-3 W-1 W-1

Home 23-15 18-20 19-14 17-19 13-26

Away 20-14 22-14 15-24 13-23 18-18

WEDNESDAY’S GAMES Philadelphia 10, Atlanta 5 Chicago Cubs 6, Miami 1 N.Y. Mets 3, St. Louis 2 Chicago White Sox 7, San Francisco 6 Cincinnati 11, Pittsburgh 4 Washington 6, Houston 5 Arizona 4, Milwaukee 3 L.A. Dodgers 8, Colorado 0 San Diego 2, Seattle 1

THURSDAY’S GAMES Cincinnati (Bailey 7-3) at Pittsburgh (Locke 0-1), 9:35 a.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 4-4) at Arizona (C.Anderson 5-1), 12:40 p.m. Seattle (E.Ramirez 1-4) at San Diego (Hahn 1-1), 3:40 p.m. Atlanta (Floyd 1-2) at Washington (Zimmermann 5-3), 4:05 p.m. Mets (Z.Wheeler 2-7) at Miami (Heaney 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Buchanan 2-3) at St. Louis (S.Miller 7-5), 5:15 p.m.

100—5 30x—6

ROYALS 2, TIGERS 1

ab Infante 2b 4 Hosmer 1b 4 BButler dh 4 AGordn lf 4 S.Perez c 4 L.Cain rf 4 Mostks 3b 4 AEscor ss 3 JDyson cf 3 Totals 34

E—R.Pena (3). DP—Philadelphia 3. LOB—Philadelphia 12, Atlanta 8. 2B—C.Hernandez (2), Nieves 2 (5), Howard (8), D.Brown (10), Heyward (11), C.Johnson (13), J.Schafer (4). HR—Byrd (11), Gattis (16), Doumit (2). SB—C.Hernandez (1), D.Brown (5), Doumit (1). S—Harang. IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia R.Hernandez W,3-5 6 8 5 5 5 2 Bastardo 1 0 0 0 0 2 Giles 2 1 0 0 1 3 Atlanta Harang L,5-6 5 13 9 8 3 4 Beato 1 1 0 0 0 1 Hale 2 3 1 1 0 2 S.Simmons 1 1 0 0 0 1

Toronto

400 001

Umpires—Home, Mike Everitt; First, Chad Fairchild; Second, Vic Carapazza; Third, Bill Miller. T—3:12. A—20,059 (40,615).

T—3:32. A—28,500 (49,586).

St. Louis

San Francisco Los Angeles Colorado San Diego Arizona

Home 21-15 20-18 24-15 16-21 16-20

r h bi 1 21 1 21 2 00 0 21 1 11 0 21 1 20 0 00 0 01 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 00 6 11 6

Sale pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. S.Downs pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. HBP—by Sale (Posey, Morse).

Umpires—Home, Brian Knight; First, Seth Buckminster; Second, Fieldin Culbreth; Third, Manny Gonzalez.

METS 3, CARDINALS 2

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

DP—San Francisco 1, Chicago 1. LOB—San Francisco 11, Chicago 5. 2B—Blanco (3), Sandoval (13), Eaton (8), Gillaspie (17), De Aza (10). 3B—De Aza (2). HR—J.Abreu (20), A.Dunn (12). SF—Posey, Sandoval, Colvin. IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco T.Hudson L,7-3 4 2-3 12 7 7 1 0 J.Gutierrez 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Casilla 2 0 0 0 0 1 Chicago Sale W,6-1 6 8 3 3 1 7 Petricka 1 2 0 0 0 1 Putnam 1-3 1 2 2 1 1 S.Downs 0 1 0 0 0 0 Belisario S,7-10 1 2-3 2 1 1 0 1

HBP—by R.Hernandez (Uggla). WP—Harang 2, Hale.

T—2:31. A—36,489 (37,071).

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

San Francisco 000 Chicago 200

One out when winning run scored. E—Mauer (1), Dozier (5). DP—Minnesota 1. LOB— Minnesota 3, Boston 2. 2B—Nava (5). HR—Parmelee (4), D.Ortiz (16), Napoli (7). IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Gibson 7 1 0 0 0 8 Duensing 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Burton 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Fien L,3-4 BS,1-2 1-3 2 2 2 0 0 Boston Lackey 9 3 0 0 1 9 Uehara W,2-1 1 1 1 1 0 1

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

WHITE SOX 7, GIANTS 6

San Francisco ab Blanco lf-cf 4 Pence rf 5 Posey c-1b 3 Sandovl 3b 4 Morse dh 4 Arias 1b 3 HSnchz ph-c 2 B.Hicks 2b 3 Colvin ph-lf 1 Adrianz ss-2b 5 J.Perez cf 3 BCrwfr ph-ss 0 Totals 37

Atlanta h 3 3 0 2 3 3 3 1 0 0 0 0 0

L 30 33 35 37 40

Str W-2 L-3 L-1 W-3 W-1

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Dodgers starting pitcher Clayton Kershaw celebrates his no-hitter Wednesday.

Umpires—Home, Chris Segal; First, Mike Muchlinski; Second, Mark Wegner; Third, Andy Fletcher. T—2:50. A—23,175 (35,067).

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

W 43 39 35 34 30

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

Umpires—Home, Larry Vanover; First, Angel Hernandez; Second, Adrian Johnson; Third, Paul Nauert. T—3:42. A—25,453 (41,408).

r h bi 1 11 0 00 0 00 1 20 1 11 0 21 0 01 0 10 0 20 0 00 1 20 4 11 4

E—Cespedes (2). DP—Texas 2. LOB—Texas 6, Oakland 8. 2B—Rios (15), Jaso (10), Cespedes (19), Moss (12). SF—Vogt. IP H R ER BB SO Texas Tepesch L,2-3 5 9 4 4 2 1 S.Baker 3 2 0 0 1 1 Oakland Gray W,7-3 7 6 2 2 2 7 Gregerson H,10 1 0 0 0 0 0 Doolittle S,9-10 1 0 0 0 0 2

Philadelphia ab CHrndz ss 6 Nieves c 6 Ruiz pr-c 0 Utley 2b 6 Howard 1b 5 Byrd rf 5 DBrwn lf 5 Mayrry cf 4 Brignc 3b 4 RHrndz p 4 Bastrd p 0 Revere ph 1 Giles p 0

Milwaukee St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago

East Division Pct GB WCGB .529 — — .507 1½ 2½ .507 1½ 2½ .457 5 6 .444 6 7 Central Division Pct GB WCGB .589 — — .542 3½ — .500 6½ 3 .479 8 4½ .429 11½ 8 West Division Pct GB WCGB .597 — — .541 4 — .472 9 5 .417 13 9 .413 13½ 9½

Zeid pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. D.Downs pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. HBP—by G.Gonzalez (Springer), by Detwiler (Singleton). WP—Detwiler.

Oakland

ab LMartn cf 3 Andrus ss 4 Choo lf 4 ABeltre dh 4 Rios rf 4 Snyder 1b 3 DMrph ph 1 Chirins c 4 Odor 2b 3 Sardins 3b 3

L 33 35 35 38 40

DP—Washington 1. LOB—Houston 7, Washington 9. 2B—J.Castro (11), Villar (9), Span (20), Desmond (9). HR—Rendon (10). SB—Span 2 (12), Rendon 2 (5), Werth (5). CS—Singleton (2). S—Detwiler. SF—Villar, LaRoche, McLouth. IP H R ER BB SO Houston Feldman 5 6 2 2 3 5 Zeid H,1 1 3 3 3 1 1 D.Downs L,1-1 0 1 1 1 0 0 Farnsworth BS,1-1 1 1 0 0 1 0 Sipp 1 0 0 0 0 1 Washington G.Gonzalez 5 5 4 4 3 6 Detwiler 1 2-3 1 1 1 2 2 Barrett W,3-0 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Clippard H,16 1 0 0 0 0 1 R.Soriano S,15-17 1 1 0 0 0 2

ATHLETICS 4, RANGERS 2 Texas

Washington ab Span cf 4 Rendon 3b 5 Werth rf 3 LaRoch 1b 3 Zmrmn lf 3 Dsmnd ss 4 Espinos 2b 3 S.Leon c 3 McLoth ph 0 Loaton c 0 GGnzlz p 2 Detwilr p 0 Barrett p 0 Dobbs ph 1 Clipprd p 0 RSorin p 0 31 5 7 4 Totals 31 ab 4 4 3 2 4 4 3 3 2 1 0 0 0 1

Houston 000 Washington 101

PHILLIES 10, BRAVES 5

RED SOX 2, TWINS 1, 10 INNINGS r 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1

ab Furcal 2b 3 Hchvrr ss 4 Stanton rf 3 RJhnsn lf 1 McGeh 3b 4 GJones 1b 3 Ozuna lf-rf 4 Mrsnck cf 4 Mathis c 3 Eovaldi p 2 DJnngs p 0 Bour ph 1 JaTrnr p 0

Umpires—Home, Laz Diaz; First, Marcus Pattillo; Second, Scott Barry; Third, Jeff Nelson.

T—3:09. A—12,448 (31,042).

ab DSantn cf-ss 4 Dozier 2b 3 Mauer 1b 4 Wlngh lf 4 KMorls dh 4 Parmel rf 4 EEscor 3b 4 Fryer c 3 Flormn ss 2 Fuld ph-cf 1 Totals 33

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

E—Arrieta (1). DP—Chicago 1. LOB—Chicago 7, Miami 6. 2B—Coghlan (3), Rizzo (10), S.Castro 2 (22), Arrieta (1). HR—Schierholtz (3), Stanton (20). SB—Hechavarria (4). S—Arrieta. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Arrieta W,3-1 7 5 1 1 1 11 Strop 1 0 0 0 1 2 Russell 1 0 0 0 0 1 Miami Eovaldi L,4-3 6 9 5 5 0 2 Da.Jennings 1 0 0 0 0 1 Ja.Turner 2 4 1 1 0 2

Totals

E—J.Hardy (8), Zobrist (6), Joyce (1). DP—Baltimore 2. LOB—Baltimore 11, Tampa Bay 5. 2B—Pearce 2 (9), Longoria (12), DeJesus (14). HR—N.Cruz (22). IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore Gausman W,3-1 6 5 0 0 1 5 Tom.Hunter H,1 2 0 0 0 0 1 Z.Britton S,9-10 1 0 0 0 0 2 Tampa Bay Cobb L,2-5 7 4 1 0 4 6 C.Ramos 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Yates 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 Oviedo 1 1 0 0 0 0

Minnesota

r h 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 3 2 3 1 2 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 13

T—2:54. A—27,032 (37,442).

ORIOLES 2, RAYS 0 r 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2

ab Valuen 3b 5 Coghln lf 3 Ruggin ph-lf 2 Rizzo 1b 5 SCastro ss 5 Sweeny cf 4 Lake cf 0 Schrhlt rf 4 JoBakr c 4 Barney 2b 4 Arrieta p 2 Olt ph 1 Strop p 0 Russell p 0 Totals 39

Washington Atlanta Miami Philadelphia New York

W 37 36 36 32 32

NATIONALS 6, ASTROS 5

Houston

Eovaldi pitched to 1 batter in the 7th.

Umpires—Home, Mike DiMuro; First, Mike Estabrook; Second, Jerry Layne; Third, Adam Hamari. T—3:25 (Rain delay: 1:15). A—23,329 (38,362).

ab Markks rf 5 Pearce lf 4 Lough pr-lf 0 A.Jones cf 5 C.Davis 1b 4 N.Cruz dh 4 JHardy ss 3 Machd 3b 4 Schoop 2b 3 CJosph c 3 Totals 35

TODAY’S GAMES L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 7-6) at Cleveland (Masterson 4-5), 9:05 a.m. Kansas City (Duffy 4-5) at Detroit (A.Sanchez 3-2), 10:08 a.m. Seattle (E.Ramirez 1-4) at San Diego (Hahn 1-1), 3:40 p.m. Toronto (Hutchison 5-4) at Yankees (Phelps 2-4), 4:05 p.m. Houston (McHugh 4-4) at Tampa Bay (Archer 3-4), 4:10 p.m. White Sox (Quintana 3-7) at Minnesota (Pino 0-0), 5:10 p.m. Boston (Peavy 1-4) at Oakland (Kazmir 8-2), 7:05 p.m.

Miami

Chicago Miami

E—Polanco (1). LOB—Cincinnati 10, Pittsburgh 9. 2B—B.Hamilton (10), Phillips (18), Mesoraco (9), Polanco (1), P.Alvarez (7). SB—S.Marte (17), J.Harrison (4). SF—Schumaker, Tabata. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati Simon W,10-3 6 1-3 5 3 3 3 5 Hoover 2 2-3 2 1 1 1 1 Pittsburgh Volquez L,4-6 2 1-3 6 8 8 3 2 Pimentel 4 1-3 6 1 1 1 5 J.Gomez 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 2 Snider 1 1 2 2 2 1

Baltimore

Kansas City 2, Detroit 1 Baltimore 2, Tampa Bay 0 Boston 2, Minnesota 1, 10 innings Chicago White Sox 7, San Francisco 6 Oakland 4, Texas 2 Washington 6, Houston 5 N.Y. Yankees 7, Toronto 3 L.A. Angels at Cleveland, ppd., rain San Diego 2, Seattle 1

CUBS 6, MARLINS 1

Pittsburgh

ab 6 6 4 5 4 3 4 4 4 0

BHmltn cf Frazier 3b Votto 1b Phillips 2b Bruce rf Mesorc c Schmkr lf Cozart ss Simon p Hoover p

WEDNESDAY’S GAMES

East Division Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away .562 — — 3-7 L-2 20-17 21-15 .529 2½ — 6-4 W-2 15-16 22-17 .521 3 ½ 6-4 W-2 16-17 21-17 .472 6½ 4 6-4 W-3 20-19 14-19 .384 13 10½ 4-6 L-2 15-22 13-23 Central Division Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away .549 — — 10-0 W-10 18-16 21-16 .529 1½ — 3-7 L-3 18-19 18-13 .500 3½ 2 5-5 L-1 22-12 14-24 .486 4½ 3 4-6 W-2 21-18 14-19 .457 6½ 5 3-7 L-5 15-17 17-21 West Division Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away .611 — — 6-4 W-2 21-14 23-14 .543 5 — 6-4 W-1 20-14 18-18 .514 7 1 4-6 L-1 17-20 20-15 .486 9 3 4-6 L-2 16-19 19-18 .438 12½ 6½ 5-5 L-3 17-20 15-21

REDS 11, PIRATES 4

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Umpires—Home, Tripp Gibson; First, Dale Scott; Second, Dan Iassogna; Third, CB Bucknor. T—2:40. A—27,523 (42,302).

Kershaw throws gem as Dodgers rout Rockies 8-0 LOS ANGELES (AP) — Clay ton Kershaw pitched his first no-hitter Wednesday night, striking out a careerhigh 15 and allowing his only baserunner on a throwing error by shor tstop Hanley Ramirez in the Los Angeles Dodgers’ 8-0 victory over the Colorado Rockies. Kershaw’s gem gave the Dodgers the only two no-hitters in the m ajor s t hi s se a son. Josh Beckett tossed one May 25 in Philadelphia. “I am so amazed,” Kershaw said. “Beckett told me he was going to teach me how to do that, so I have Josh to thank.” Cheered on by his wife in the stands, Kershaw (7-2) retired his first 18 batters before Corey Dickerson led off the seventh with a slow bouncer to Ramirez. His throw on the run went wide past first baseman Adrian Gonzalez for a two -base

P HOE N I X (A P) — L i g ht-h it t i n g Tony Campana singled home M a r t i n P r a do f r om third base with two outs in the ninth inning to give the Ariz on a Di a mondb ack s a 4-3 victory over the Milwaukee Brewers on Wednesday night. Prado doubled with one out to deep left center off Brandon Kintzler (1-3), advanced to third on David Peralta’s groundout, then scored when Campana slapped one up the middle for his first major league walk-off hit. K h r i s D av i s h it a three-run homer for the Brewers’ other runs. Arizona’s Chris Owings was a home run shy of the cycle and was robbed of a fourth

$

was 29,475 now 27,475 $

Colorado Los Angeles

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

h 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

000 205

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

DGordn 2b HRmrz ss Triunfl ss Puig rf AdGnzl 1b Kemp lf VnSlyk cf A.Ellis c Rojas 3b Kershw p

ab 3 3 0 2 4 4 3 3 4 4

Totals

30 8 9 8

000 100

r 1 2 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 0

h bi 00 10 00 11 22 32 10 00 13 00

000—0 00x—8

E—J.De La Rosa (1), H.Ramirez (10). DP—Colorado 2. LOB—Colorado 1, Los Angeles 5. 2B—Puig (18), Ad.Gonzalez (17), Kemp 2 (18), Rojas (1). SB—D. Gordon (37). SF—Puig. IP H R ER BB SO Colorado J.De La Rosa L,6-6 3 1-3 6 8 7 5 1 F.Morales 1 2-3 2 0 0 0 0 C.Martin 1 0 0 0 1 0 Ottavino 1 1 0 0 0 1 Brothers 1 0 0 0 0 1 Los Angeles Kershaw W,7-2 9 0 0 0 0 15 Balk—C.Martin. Umpires—Home, Greg Gibson; First, Phil Cuzzi; Second, Gerry Davis; Third, Quinn Wolcott. T—2:58. A—46,069 (56,000).

of the dirt to keep the no-hitter intact. Ramirez was replaced on defense by rookie Carlos Triunfel to start the eighth.

hit by a diving stop by f i rst basema n Ma rk Reynolds. Brad Ziegler (3-1), who gave up the deciding grand slam in Tuesday night’s 7-5 Milwaukee victory, retired all four batters he faced, three by strikeout, to get the victory. The Diamondbacks will try to salvage a split of the four-game series Thursday. Jon at h a n Lucroy ’s grand slam on Tuesday came one pitch after reliever Evan Marshall hit Ryan Braun with a pitch and was ejected. Wednesday’s game had no such drama. Starters Wade Miley of Arizona and Matt Ga rza of Mi lwau kee left without a decision after 7 2-3 innings.

DIAMONDBACKS 4, BREWERS 3 Milwaukee

Arizona

ab RWeks 2b 4 Braun rf 4 Lucroy c 2 CGomz cf 3 ArRmr 3b 3 KDavis lf 4 MrRynl 1b 4 Segura ss 4 Garza p 3 WSmith p 0 Kintzlr p 0 Totals 31 Milwaukee Arizona

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

000 201

h 0 0 1 1 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 5

bi 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 3

GParra rf Owings ss Gldsch 1b MMntr c Hill 2b Prado 3b DPerlt lf Campn cf Miley p Ziegler p

ab 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 0

Totals

35 4 9 4

300 000

r 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0

h bi 10 31 11 10 01 10 10 11 00 00

000—3 001—4

Two outs when winning run scored. E—R.Weeks (3), M.Montero (8). DP—Milwaukee 1, Arizona 1. LOB—Milwaukee 5, Arizona 5. 2B—Owings (15), Prado (12). 3B—G.Parra (3), Owings (4). HR—K.Davis (12). SB—Goldschmidt (6), D.Peralta (2). IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee Garza 7 2-3 7 3 2 0 4 W.Smith 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Kintzler L,1-3 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 Arizona Miley 7 2-3 5 3 3 4 8 Ziegler W,3-1 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 3 WP—Garza. Umpires—Home, Alfonso Marquez; First, Will Little; Second, Paul Schrieber; Third, Ted Barrett. T—2:39. A—19,711 (48,633).

stock#714037

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$

Los Angeles

ab Dickrsn lf 4 Barnes rf 3 Tlwtzk ss 3 Ottavin p 0 Brothrs p 0 Rosario c 3 Stubbs cf 3 Rutledg 3b-ss 3 KParkr 1b 3 LeMahi 2b 3 JDLRs p 1 FMorls p 0 RWhelr ph 1 CMartn p 0 Culersn 3b 1 Totals 28

DODGE CHALLENGER SXT

stock#413059

2000

DODGERS 8, ROCKIES 0 Colorado

D’backs win on Campana’s RBI single

JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED $

er ror — ending any chance for a per fect game. That was it for the Rockies against Kershaw, a two-time NL Cy Young Award winner. Ramirez was back in the lineup after leaving Tuesday night’s game with a br uised ring finger on his throwing hand, the result of a sharp grounder by Dickerson than deflected into shor t center field for a double. The only other time the Dodgers threw two no-hitters in one season was 19 5 6, when the team was still in Brooklyn. Carl Erskine and Sal Maglie turned the trick that year. One batter after Dickerson reached base, rookie third baseman M i g u el Roj a s b ackhanded Troy Tulowitzki’s grounder behind t he b a g a nd let f ly with a strong throw to first that Gonzalez — a three-time Gold Glove winner — scooped out

SAVE

3000

was $29175 now $26,175

1901 S Highway 92 877-276-5771 Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 * All prices + Tax LIC $399. Illustrations approx. Subject to prior sale.

XNLV160674

B2


SPORTS

THURSDAY JUNE 19, 2014

Today All times subject to blackout and change

BOXING 5 p.m., FS1 — Junior middleweights, Prichard Colon (9-0-0) vs. Carlos Garcia (7-12-1); junior featherweights, Cesar Seda (25-2-0) vs. Alex Rangel (15-2-2); flyweights, McWilliams Arroyo (14-1-0) vs. Froilan Saludar (19-0-1), at Bayamon, Puerto Rico COLLEGE BASEBALL 5 p.m., ESPN — World Series, game 10, Mississippi vs. TCU, at Omaha, Neb. GOLF 7 a.m., TGC — European PGA Tour, The Irish Open, first round, part II, at Cork, Ireland Noon, ESPN2 — USGA, U.S. Women’s Open Championship, first round, at Pinehurst, N.C. Noon, TGC — PGA Tour, Travelers Championship, first round, at Cromwell, Conn. 2 a.m., TGC — European PGA Tour, The Irish Open, second round, part I, at Cork, Ireland MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 10 a.m., MLB — Regional coverage, Kansas City at Detroit or Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (9:30 a.m.) 4 p.m., MLB — Regional coverage, Atlanta at Washington or N.Y. Mets at Miami SOCCER 8:30 a.m., ESPN — FIFA, World Cup, Group C, Colombia vs. Ivory Coast, at Brasilia, Brazil 11:30 a.m., ESPN — FIFA, World Cup, Group D, Uruguay vs. England, at Sao Paulo 2:30 p.m., ESPN — FIFA, World Cup, Group C, Japan vs. Greece, at Natal, Brazil

TODAY

FRI

SAT

Douglas Diablos

at Alpine 7 p.m.

at Alpine 7 p.m.

at Alpine 4 p.m. & 7 p.m.

Bisbee Blue

Roswell, 7 p.m.

Roswell, 7 p.m.

Roswell, 7 p.m.

P I N E H U R S T, N.C. (AP) — The sounds at Pinehurst No. 2 were the first indication that the second week of U.S. Open golf would not be exactly the same as the first one. Players arrived on the first day of practice to hear clanging from workers tearing down half of the grandstands around the 17th and 18th greens. They heard the whoosh of water coming from a hose that watered the greens to keep them softer. T h at d i d n’ t m a ke the stage for the U.S. Women’s Open feel any smaller. “We play good golf courses, but sometimes we don’t play great golf

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Karrie Webb, of Australia, chips to the 10th green during a practice round for the U.S. Women’s Open golf tournament Wednesday. I think when we come here, we’re maybe a little more appreciative of playing a great golf course. It’s in fabulous shape. I really didn’t

courses,” said Juli Inkster, playing the Women’s Open for the 35th time. “It seems the men play great golf courses week in and week out.

know what to expect, us playing a fter the men. And it’s turned out great. “You can’t even tell that the men were here the week before — except for the huge tents and everything.” T he U. S . Women’s Open gets started today in golf’s version of a doubleheader. Just four days after Martin Kaymer won the U.S. Open with the secondlowest score in history (271), it’s the women’s turn. Everyone from the 53-year-old Inkster to 11-year-old Lucy Li will get a crack on a Donald Ross course fresh on the minds of golf fans who watched the U.S. Open last week.

AT A GLANCE Spurs celebrate NBA title SAN ANTONIO (AP) — Fans screamed “Go Spurs Go!” in unison at the slightest glimpse of a San Antonio Spurs’ player or coach floating down the River Walk. It was reminiscent of last season when the Spurs walked off their team charter to those chants, except the tone Wednesday night was much sweeter. The victory parade for Spurs’ fifth NBA title was part celebration and part exorcism. Given a chance to celebrate what they couldn’t last year, Spurs fans endured 90-degree heat to line the River Walk

and stand outside of the Alamodome up to five hours before the festivities began. The City of San Antonio estimated about 100,000 people attended the River Walk parade and 75,000 were at the Alamodome.

Griner lifts Mercury to 92-79 win over Lynx PHOENIX (AP) — Brittney Griner set career highs with 27 points and 18 rebounds to lead the Phoenix Mercury to a 92-79 win over the Minnesota Lynx on Wednesday night. Phoenix (8-3) has won four of its last five games while the

Lynx, who entered the game in first place in the WNBA’s West Conference, has lost three of its last four. The Mercury outrebounded the Lynx 41-22. Griner has scored in double figures in 10 of the Mercury’s 11 games, and recorded her third double-double of the season. The Mercury also got 22 points and 10 boards from Diana Taurasi and 19 points from Candice Dupree. The WNBA’s leading scorer, Maya Moore, led Minnesota (9-4) with 36 points, two short of her career high. It was the sixth time Moore has scored 30 or more points in a game, which tied a franchise single season record.

golf

Arizona D’backs

Sierra Vista Senior Men’s City Championship

vs. Brewers, 12:40 p.m.

vs. Giants, 6:40 p.m. FSA

vs. Giants, 7:10 p.m. FSA

SCORES AND STANDINGS WNBA GLANCE EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct Atlanta 8 3 .727 Chicago 6 5 .545 Connecticut 7 6 .538 Indiana 5 5 .500 Washington 5 7 .417 New York 3 9 .250 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct Phoenix 8 3 .727 Minnesota 9 4 .692 San Antonio 5 6 .455 Tulsa 4 5 .444 Seattle 5 8 .385 Los Angeles 3 7 .300 Wednesday’s Games Atlanta 83, Washington 73 Chicago 105, New York 100, OT Phoenix 92, Minnesota 79 Thursday’s Games San Antonio at Seattle, 7 p.m. Tulsa at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m.

GB — 2 2 2½ 3½ 5½ GB — — 3 3 4 4½

MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA D.C. 7 4 4 25 22 16 New England 7 5 2 23 21 18 Sporting Kansas City 6 5 4 22 21 14 Toronto FC 6 4 1 19 15 13 New York 4 5 6 18 22 22 Columbus 4 5 6 18 18 18 Houston 5 9 2 17 16 29 Philadelphia 3 7 6 15 22 27 Chicago 2 4 8 14 22 25 Montreal 2 7 4 10 13 26 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 10 3 2 32 32 23 Real Salt Lake 6 2 7 25 25 21 Colorado 6 5 4 22 21 18 FC Dallas 6 7 4 22 28 28 Vancouver 5 2 6 21 25 20 Portland 4 4 8 20 28 27 Los Angeles 4 3 5 17 16 11 San Jose 4 5 4 16 15 14 Chivas USA 2 7 5 11 14 26 NOTE: 3 points for victory, 1 point for tie. Friday, June 27 Toronto FC at New York, 8 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at Portland, 11 p.m. Saturday, June 28 Seattle FC at D.C. United, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at New England, 4:30 p.m. FC Dallas at Columbus, 5 p.m. Vancouver at Colorado, 6 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Chivas USA, 7:30 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, June 29 Houston at Montreal, 4:30 p.m.

TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Designated LHP Josh Outman for assignment. Reinstated RHP Zach McAllister from the 15-day DL. DETROIT TIGERS — Designated RHP Evan Reed for assignment. Selected the contract of RHP Chad Smith from Toledo (IL).

KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Optioned LHP Donnie Joseph to Omaha (PCL). Recalled RHP Louis Coleman from Omaha. Sent 3B Danny Valencia to Omaha for a rehab assignment. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Agreed to terms with LHP Wade LeBlanc on a minor league contract. MINNESOTA TWINS — Sent OF Aaron Hicks to New Britain (EL) for a rehab assignment. National League LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Agreed to terms with RHP Grant Holmes on a minor league contract. MIAMI MARLINS — Optioned RHP Sam Dyson to New Orleans (PCL). Reinstated RHP Nathan Eovaldi from paternity leave. Agreed to terms with RHP Brad Penny on a minor league contract. NEW YORK METS — Optioned OF Matt den Dekker to Las Vegas (PCL). Recalled OF Kirk Nieuwenhuis from Las Vegas. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Agreed to terms with OF Chase Raffield on a minor league contract. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Optioned LHP Xavier Cedeno to Syracuse (IL). Reinstated LHP Gio Gonzalez from the 15-day DL. Sent OF Jeff Kobernus to Harrisburg (EL) for a rehab assignment. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CHARLOTTE BOBCATS — Announced F Josh McRoberts has opted out of his contract and become a free agent. FOOTBALL National Football League CAROLINA PANTHERS — Signed DE Mario Addison and S Colin James to two-year contracts and OT Nate Chandler to a three-year contract extension. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Released HB Jeff Scott. DALLAS COWBOYS — Signed DE DeMarcus Lawrence. Waived TE Evan Wilson from injured reserve. HOUSTON TEXANS — Released QB T.J. Yates. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Signed TE Dallas Clark to a one-day contract and announced his retirement. Released LB Justin Hickman. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Signed QB Blake Bortles to a four-year contract. LOS ANGELES KINGS — Promoted assistant coach John Stevens to associate head coach. Re-signed assistant coach Davis Payne and goaltending coach Bill Ranford. NEW YORK JETS — Released RB Mike Goodson. OAKLAND RAIDERS — Claimed OT Emmett Cleary off waivers from Tampa Bay. Released WR David Gilreath. PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Signed DE Stephon Tuitt to a four-year contract and RB Jordan Hall. HOCKEY MONTREAL CANADIENS — Signed D David Makowski on a one-year AHL contract. COLLEGE LINCOLN MEMORIAL — Announced the resignation of women’s basketball coach Roger Hodge.

Tournament

Pueblo del Sol Country Club • June 21 & 22

Format Individual Stroke Play Tee Times Begin at 7:00 a.m. each day

(Championship Flight out first Saturday and last Sunday)

Pairings 6/21 - Players will be paired by handicap index 6/22 – Players will be paired by 1st round score Flights/Tees Championship Flight – Gross scoring President’s Flight – Net scoring

- All players will compete from the White tees - All players must have a current GHIN handicap to compete for net prizes Entry Fee $50 - Pueblo del Sol CC members (includes prize fund only)

$100 - Non-Pueblo del Sol CC Members (includes two green fees and prize fund) (Entry fees do not include Cart fees or Range balls) *Practice rounds are $34.00 each and may be reserved up to (3) days in advance (non-members)

Prizes The Top 1/3 of the field will receive gift certificates (non-members) or credit book (members) Eligibility Any male, amateur golfer age 50+ living in Cochise County Entry Deadline Thursday, June 19 at 3:00 p.m. Entry forms MUST be completed and returned with Cash or Check to Pueblo del Sol Country Club Pro Shop!

Sierra Vista Senior Men’s City Championship • June 21 and 22, 2014 Name

THE PICK: 01-07-24-27-29-36 PICK THREE: 4-8-7 ALL OR NOTHING EVENING: 03-06-09-10-11-13-16-17-18-19

GHIN#

Address

HCP Index

City, State, Zip Code

Home Course Date of Birth Division:

LOTTERY POWERBALL: 06-09-29-52-59, Powerball: 7, Power Play: 3 FANTASY FIVE: 05-21-22-37-40

B3

Same course, new cast of players at Pinehurst

SPORTS ON TV

THIS WEEK

HERALD/REVIEW

E-mail Home Phone

❑ Men’s Championship Flight (Gross)

Cell Phone

❑ Men’s President’s Flight (Net)

Entry Fee enclosed (Does NOT include Cart fees or Range balls): $50.00 - Pueblo del Sol CC Member $_______ $100.00 - Non-Pueblo del Sol CC Member $______ Total Entry Fee enclosed= $_____________


B4

ENTERTAINMENT

HERALD/REVIEW

ASTROGRAPH

SUDOKU YESTERDAY’S ANSWERS

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.

FAMILY CIRCUS

CROSSWORD PUZZLE

THURSDAY JUNE 19, 2014

GARFIELD

By Eugenia Last

THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 2014 Abandon the dead weight that is holding you back. Learn from past experience and set new goals. Identify what’s important to you and how you can use your skills to suit your dreams, hopes and wishes for the future. Positive action is the answer. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You will not get a lot of cooperation today. Be prepared to do as much as you can on your own, without worrying about what others are up to. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You will get along well with others today. Share your hopes and dreams to elicit some interesting suggestions. This would be an ideal time for a getaway. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Money matters appear favorable. Financial aid will appear from an unexpected source. An intriguing offer will lay the groundwork for a change of direction. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Resist the inclination to give up when faced with an obstacle. Don’t let stubbornness lead to a missed opportunity. You will discover that things aren’t as difficult as you thought. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Don’t get flustered by the changes taking place lately. Things will calm down in good time. Ride out the storm and show maturity and leadership. After all, the situation is only temporary. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) You will be rewarded for your hard work. Your skills and common sense are valuable qualities, so make sure you are available to attend as many career functions or gettogethers as possible. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) Family members are relying on you to help out around the home. Don’t complain or try to rationalize your behavior. Do your share and avoid criticism and bad feelings. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Get in touch with someone you haven’t seen in a long time. Whether it’s an old business acquaintance or friend, re-establishing the connection will be eye-opening. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 19) If your routine has become too predictable, try doing something new. Consider learning a new skill or language, or look for valuable information that could spark an interesting endeavor. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Bring your feelings out into the open. Let those close to you know what is distressing you. The longer you postpone discussing what’s bothering you, the more difficult it will be to resolve issues. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Don’t reveal a piece of information that was given to you in confidence. It’s time to update your filing system. Sort through all of your documents and purge any that are no longer relevant. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Do your best to be a successful advocate for a worthy cause. Your compassion, coupled with your knowledge and skill, will help you achieve positive reforms.

ALLEY OOP

BEETLE BAILEY

B.C.

ZITS

BABY BLUES

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THURSDAY JUNE 19, 2014

BLONDIE

BORN LOSER

HAGAR

THE BRILLIANT MIND OF EDISON LEE

ENTERTAINMENT

HERALD/REVIEW

B5

Emotional affairs are painful, too DEAR ANNIE: I believe my husband is having an emotional affair with his employee “Tina.” All the signs are there. My husband’s office phone accidentally dialed me while he was talking with Tina at work, and I overheard their conversation. He called her terms of love. I started snooping and discovered that they text each other hundreds of times a month. He lets her know when I’m away from the house so she can call him directly. Tina is the first person he calls on his way to work and the last person he calls on his way home. It used to be me. We’ve been married for 18 months, but we are not kids. We are in our 50s. I’m stunned by his behavior. When I confronted him, he said he isn’t doing anything wrong because nothing physical has happened between them. Since then, he’s become more secretive and won’t discuss it at all. I am so saddened by this. He is giving to Tina a part of him that is meant for me, his wife. I am going to therapy, and that helps. But I have reached the point where I no longer have the feelings of love for my husband that I used to. I’m upset with him all of the time. Tell your readers that an emotional affair is just as damaging as a physical one — maybe more so. — Heart of Stone DEAR HEART: Some partners mistakenly believe that if there is no sex, there is no affair. But giving your emotions, your heart, your innermost thoughts to someone other than your spouse is also cheating. It creates a bond with a third party, allowing that person into your marriage. We are glad you are getting counseling, but if your husband does not understand the damage he is doing and makes no effort to change it, we worry that your marriage will not survive. (You also

might point out that he is putting his career in jeopardy by becoming involved with a subordinate.) DEAR ANNIE: After 20 years of marriage, my husband and I divorced because he was having an affair. NNIE S My ex-in-laws have welcomed her into their AILBOX lives. Even before we divorced, my ex-mothKATHY MITCHELL er-in-law hung out with AND MARCY SUGAR my ex-husband and his mistress. I feel totally betrayed by my ex’s family. I still spend time with my exin-laws because of my three teenage children. They keep saying that they still love me and that I am still their daughter, but would any family member, especially a mother, cozy up to the person who caused her daughter so much pain? Am I overreacting? — L. DEAR L.: You are expecting loyalty from someone who cannot give it. As much as they may love and care about you, your in-laws love and care about their son more. Even if they believe their son behaved terribly toward you, this Other Woman may become his wife and your children’s stepmother. If they reject her, they risk alienating him. Your best bet is to learn to live graciously with the situation in order to make it easier for your children. If you cannot achieve this on your own, please consider counseling.

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 anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190, Chicago IL 60611.

Braces can be effective for adults WIZARD OF ID

DILBERT

MALLARD FILLMORE

RETAIL

DEAR DOCTOR K: I’m in my 40s and can finally afford to straighten my teeth. Am I too old for braces? What are my options? DEAR READER: Adults have 32 teeth whose job is to break down the variety of foods in the human diet. (On my website, AskDoctorK.com, I’ve put an illustration of the different types of human teeth, and what we use them for.) If someone is born with crooked teeth, childhood is the best time to get teeth straightened. But adults can and often do opt for orthodontic treatment — with excellent results. Braces can move the teeth in a variety of directions and treat many teeth at the same time. Braces consist of brackets, usually made of stainless steel, which are cemented or bonded to tooth surfaces. Wires are threaded through the brackets to direct the force being applied to the teeth. Elastic bands or springs may be attached to boost pressure. If it suits your style, you can opt for colored wires and elastics. You can also choose tooth-colored ceramic or clear plastic brackets, which are less noticeable. These tend to cost more than metal braces. Ceramic brackets can break, and they may not be as comfortable on lower teeth as metal brackets. Plastic brackets aren’t as strong as stainless steel and may stain over time. Treatment with ceramic and plastic devices may take longer than with stainless steel braces. Some orthodontists offer a lingual appliance. This device attaches to the back of the teeth so the brackets and wires don’t show when you smile. They can irritate the tongue and tend to be more expensive and require more care than traditional braces. Another alternative to traditional

braces is a series of removable custom-made, form-fitted trays made of clear plastic. These devices, known as aligners, exert slight pressure on the teeth, gradually moving them. Every two weeks you switch to a new set SK R of trays until the teeth reach their final position. This system may DR. ANTHONY be a good choice if you need only minor corKOMAROFF rections. I once had a patient who had suffered one hard knock after another as a child: no father, a mother getting in trouble with drugs, five younger siblings to help raise and no money. But she was determined to advance in the world. She completed high school and junior college, and was starting work as an administrative assistant. The first time she came into my office, I noticed two things: how awkward and lacking in confidence she was, and her very crooked teeth. A few years later, now in her early 30s, she told me she had taken out a loan so she could get braces. I wondered (to myself) if that was a wise decision, given the many other things she could have done with the money. I didn’t see her for two years. Then one day she reappeared. Gone was the awkward, shy young woman. “So good to see you again, doctor,” she said, with a smile full of straight teeth. It was then I noticed something I’d missed before: She was transformed.

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: www.AskDoctorK.com.

BRIDGE

By Phillip Alder

MARVIN

MUTTS

Willie Tyler, a ventriloquist, comedian and actor, said, “The reason lightning doesn’t strike twice in the same place is that the same place isn’t there the second time.” How does this segue into a bridge deal? With difficulty! South is in four hearts. West leads the diamond ace. What ought to happen after that? North responded with the Jacoby Forcing Raise, showing four or more hearts, game-forcing values and, usually, no singleton or void (because with a short suit, North would have made a splinter bid). South rebid four hearts to indicate a minimum opening bid with no singleton or void. At 999 tables out of 1,000, East would signal with his diamond nine under partner’s ace, starting a highlow with a doubleton. West would then cash the diamond king and give his partner a diamond ruff. Whatever East does next, though, South wins, draws trumps and claims 10 tricks: one spade, five hearts and four clubs. However, East should realize that he does not need a ruff to gain a trump trick. So he should not advertise his doubleton. Instead, he should play his diamond four at trick one.

Then the spotlight falls on West. If East has just played a singleton, it would probably be right to continue diamonds. But if South has four diamonds, he would have exactly 2-5-4-2 distribution, which is unlikely. Instead, West should think about shifting. And given the dummy, a spade looks better than a club. Note that this is the only way to defeat the contract, the defenders then taking one spade, one heart and two diamonds.


B6

SPORTS

HERALD/REVIEW

THURSDAY JUNE 19, 2014

Spain out; Netherlands cruising; Africa struggles RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) — The king is dead. The World Cup will have a new champion. And the Netherlands look increasingly like credible pretenders for that newly vacated crown. Just like France in 2002 and Italy in 2010, defending champion Spain is going home tail between its legs. Chile delivered the mor tal blow to an uninterrupted 6-year era of dominance for Spain, the European and world champions whose dazzling footballers ran out of puff in Brazil. They were made to look vulnerable last week in losing 5-1 to the Netherlands and then simply plain ordinary in a 2-0 loss to a physical and quick Chilean side. The Netherlands, 3-2 winners against Australia on Wednesday, and Chile are now both sure to advance to the next knockout round having won their two first matches. They will now play each other Monday to determine which of them tops Group B and avoids a possible encounter with

host Brazil in the first knockout game on June 28. In Wednesday’s evening game, C r o at i a en su r e d C a mer o on won’t go further, delivering a 4-0 thumping to the African side whose injured star, Samuel Eto’o, didn’t come off the bench. This is shaping up as another tough World Cup for Africa. Only Ivory Coast has won so far — its opener, 2-1, against Japan. It plays Colombia in Group C on Thursday, with the other matches Uruguay vs. England in Group D and Japan vs. Greece in Group C. With strikers Mario Mandzukic and Ivica Olic both scoring and midfielder Ivan Perisic getting a goal, too, Croatia presents a tough challenge for Mexico in their last Group A match next Monday. Mexico needs at least a draw to guarantee a place in the last 16. In the other Group A match, Brazil should have little difficulty against the feeble Cameroon side that was reduced to 10 men after 40 minutes against Croatia when Alex Song was

McMahon honored for work to make sports safer

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Chile’s goalkeeper Claudio Bravo is embraced by Mauricio Isla on Wednesday after defending champion Spain was eliminated from the World Cup. shown red. At the Maracana Stadium in Rio de Janeiro, fevered Chile fans yelling “It’s over! It’s over!” taunted Spanish suppor ters, some of them in tears, bitterly contemplating the end of an era for one of football’s greatest ever teams. Its success — back-to-back European titles and the World Cup in 2010 — has provided succor in brutal economic times for Spaniards.

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PUBLIC NOTICES • PUBLIC NOTICES • PUBLIC NOTICES • PUBLIC NOTICES

PUBLIC NOTICE

Today’s Listings Articles of Organization Broady Enterprises, LLC Articles of Amendment Home Healthcare Management, LLC FOUNDATION FOR THE TOMBSTONE ARCHIVES, INC. Notice of Hearings JAZELLE BRITTON

ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION PUBLIC NOTICE ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION HAVE BEEN FILED IN THE OFFICE OF THE ARIZONA CORPORATION COMMISSION FOR 1. Broady Enterprises, LLC L-1924695-7 2. The address of the known palce of business is: 4878 E. Kensington St. Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 3. The name and street of the Statutory Agent is: United States Corporation Agents 17470 N. Pacesetler Scottsdale, AZ 85225 A. 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 profiles of the limited liability company are: Tavares Broady Sr 4878 E. Kensington St. Sierra Vista, AZ 85650 PUBLISH June 18, 19, 20, 2014

ARTICLES OF AMENDMENT PUBLIC NOTICE ARTICLES OF AMENDMENT (SHORT FORM) 1. ENTITY NAME Home Healthcare Management, LLC 2. A.C.C. FILE NUMBER L-1615185-4 3. ENTITY NAME CHANGE Diana Ko, LLC 4. MANAGEMENT STRUCTURE CHANGE- blank 5. DURATION CHANGE- blank 6. ENTITY TYPE CHANGE- blank 7.PROFESSIONAL SERVICES CHANGE- blank 8. OTHER AMENDMENT- blank SIGNATURE By checking the box marked “I accept” below, I acknowledge under penalty of perjury that this document together with any attachments is submitted in compliance with Arizona law. I ACCEPT- checked DIANA KO Diana Ko 4-28-14 This is a manager-managed LLC and I am signing individually as a manager or I am signing for an entity manager named: DIANA KO PUBLISH: June 17,18,19 2014

ARTICLES OF AMENDMENT NONPROFIT CORPORATION 1. ENTITY NAME FOUNDATION FOR THE TOMBSTONE ARCHIVES, INC. 2. A.C.C. FILE NUMBER: 18163275 3. Date the attached amendment was adopted: April 30, 2014 4. The Amendment was duly adopted by act of the Board of Directors. 5. A copy of the corporation’s amendment must be attached to these Articles. SIGNATURE: By checking the box marked “I accept” below, I acknowledge under penalty of perjury that this document together with any attachments is submitted in compliance with Arizona law. X I ACCEPT KARI M. DEVERE April 30, 2014 I am a duly authorized Officer of the corporation filing this document. Foundation for the Tombstone Archives P.O. Box 457 Tombstone, AZ 85638 April 30, 2014 Articles of Amendment to Paragraph #2 (Character of Affairs) of ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION NON-PROFIT CORPORATION Purpose of the Organization: The organization is organized exclusively for charitable, religious, educational, and scientific purposes under section 501 (c) (3) of the Internal Revenue Code, or corresponding section of any future federal tax code. Dissolution Clause: Upon dissolution of this organization, assets shall be distributed for one or more exempt purposes within the meaning of section 501 (c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code, or corresponding section of any future federal tax code, or shall be distributed to the federal government, or to a state or local government, for a public purpose. PUBLISH: June 17,18,19 2014

NOTICE OF HEARINGS PUBLIC NOTICE Attorneys for the Department of Child Safety IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF ARIZONA In the Matter of: FIGUEROA, JAZMINE d.o.b. 03/09/2003 BRITTON, JAZELLE d.o.b. 10/07/2006 BRITTON, JEZRAE d.o.b. 12/05/2011 Person(s) under 18 years of age. IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF COCHISE No. JD201400023 DCS’S NOTICE OF HEARING ON DEPENDENCY PETITION (Honorable Donna M. Beumler) TO: JOEL SMITH and JOHN DOE (a fictitious name), parents and/ or guardians of the above-named children. 1. The Department of Child Safety, (DCS or the Department), by and

through undersigned counsel, has filed a Dependency Petition pursuant to Title 8, of the Arizona Revised Statutes, Rules 4.1 and 4.2 of the Arizona Rules of Civil Procedure; and Rule1 48(D) of the Arizona Rules of Procedure for the Juvenile Court. 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 cause shown, may result in a finding that you have waived your legal rights and 17 2. The Court has set a Publication hearing on the 7th day of AUGUST, 2014 at 1:30 p.m., at the Cochise County Superior Court, Division VI, 100 Quality Hill, Bisbee, Arizona 85603, before the Honorable Donna M. Beumler for the purpose of determining whether any parent or guardian named herein is contesting the allegations in the Petition. 3. You and your children are entitled to have an attorney present at the hearing. You may hire your own attorney or, if you cannot afford an attorney and want to be represented by an attorney, one may be appointed by the Court. 4. You have a right to appear as a party in this proceeding. You are advised that your failure to personally appear in court at the initial hearing, pretrial conference, status conference, or dependency adjudication, without good have admitted the allegations in the Petition. In addition, if you fail to appear, without good cause, the hearing may go forward in your absence and may result in an adjudication of dependency, termination of your parental rights or the 18 19 20 21 establishment of a permanent guardianship based upon the record and the evidence 22 28 presented to the court, as well as an order of paternity, custody, or change of custody in a consolidated family law matter and an order for child support if paternity has been established. 23 24 25 26 5. If you are receiving this Notice by publication, you may obtain a copy of 27 the Dependency Petition, Notice of Hearing, and Temporary Orders by submitting a 2 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 written request to: ERIC LEVY, Office of the Attorney General, 333 W. Wilcox Drive, Suite 304, Sierra Vista, AZ 85635. The assigned case manager is Teresa Townes and may be reached by telephone at (520)458-4003 ext. 139. 6. Requests for reasonable accommodation for persons with disabilities must be made to the court by parties at least three working days in advance of a scheduled court proceeding and can be made by calling (520)4328521. 7. You have the right to make a request or motion prior to any hearing that the hearing be closed to the public. PUBLISH: June 19, 26, July 3, 10 2014

C H ICAG O (A P) — Jim McMahon got another rousing ovation in Chicago. The “Punky QB” who once helped the Bears win a championship heard the cheers as he was honored Wednesday by the Sports Legacy Institute for his efforts to raise awareness about the long-term impact of repeated blows to the head and make sports safer for athletes at all levels. The Boston University-based group is at the forefront of the issue, and McMahon is lending his support. He h a s op ene d up ab out h i s st r u g g le s with early onset dementia and suicida l thoughts, which he believes stem from the beating he absorbed through football. The recognition comes at a time when he’s going

nose to nose with the league. “ I ’ve never h ad a problem messing with t h e N F L ,” h e s a i d t o l au g h s f r om t he audience. McMahon is one of several players identified by name in a federal lawsuit filed in California last month accusing teams of illegally dispensing powerful narcotics and other drugs to keep players on the field without regard for their longterm health. He also is part of a class-action lawsuit in which the NFL agreed to a $765 million settlement without acknowledging it hid the risks of concussions from former players. A federal judge has yet to approve the settlement, expressing concern the amount is too small.

WORLD CUP: U.S. youth downplayed from beginning FROM PAGE B1 the United States in t hei r cr uci a l Group G match at the World Cup. Ronaldo needed an ice pack for his troublesome left knee during the day’s earlier training session, once again raising concerns about the world player of the year’s fitness.

But backup goalkeeper Beto said the Real Madrid star would be ready for t he showdown with the United States on Sunday in the Amazon rain forest capital of Manaus. P o r t u g a l w a s hu miliated in a 4-0 defeat by Germany in their Wo r l d C u p o p e n e r. Ron a ldo wa s doubt-

ful to play before that g a me , but d e c l a r e d himself fit. He went on to produce a subdued performance. Ron a ldo h a s b e e n hampered by tendinitis and a muscle injury since before the tournament, creating plenty of speculation about how he would perform in Brazil.

Friday, June 20 At Recife, Brazil Italy vs. Costa Rica, 9 a.m. Tuesday, June 24 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Costa Rica vs. England, 9 a.m. At Natal, Brazil Italy vs. Uruguay, 9 a.m.

Belgium 2, Algeria 1 At Cuiaba, Brazil Russia 1, South Korea 1 Sunday, June 22 At Rio De Janeiro Belgium vs. Russia, 9 a.m. At Porto Alegre, Brazil South Korea vs. Algeria, noon Thursday, June 26 At Curitiba, Brazil Algeria vs. Russia, 1 p.m. At Sao Paulo South Korea vs. Belgium, 1 p.m.

WORLD CUP GLANCE FIRST ROUND GROUP A W L T GF Brazil 1 0 1 3 Mexico 1 0 1 1 Croatia 1 1 0 5 Cameroon 0 2 0 0 Thursday, June 12 At Sao Paulo Brazil 3, Croatia 1 Friday, June 13 At Natal, Brazil Mexico 1, Cameroon 0 Tuesday, June 17 At Fortaleza, Brazil Brazil 0, Mexico 0 Wednesday, June 18 At Manaus, Brazil Croatia 4, Cameroon 0 Monday, June 23 At Brasilia, Brazil Cameroon vs. Brazil, 1 p.m. At Recife, Brazil Croatia vs. Mexico, 1 p.m.

GA Pts 1 4 0 4 3 3 5 0

GROUP B W L T GF GA Pts x-Netherlands 2 0 0 8 3 6 x-Chile 2 0 0 5 1 6 Australia 0 2 0 3 6 0 Spain 0 2 0 1 7 0 x-advanced to second round Friday, June 13 At Salvador, Brazil Netherlands 5, Spain 1 At Cuiaba, Brazil Chile 3, Australia 1 Wednesday, June 18 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Netherlands 3, Australia 2 At Rio De Janeiro Chile 2, Spain 0 Monday, June 23 At Curitiba, Brazil Australia vs. Spain, 9 a.m. At Sao Paulo Netherlands vs. Chile, 9 a.m. GROUP C W L T GF GA Pts Colombia 1 0 0 3 0 3 Ivory Coast 1 0 0 2 1 3 Japan 0 1 0 1 2 0 Greece 0 1 0 0 3 0 Saturday, June 14 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Colombia 3, Greece 0 Sunday, June 15 At Recife, Brazil Ivory Coast 2, Japan 1 Thursday, June 19 At Brasilia, Brazil Colombia vs. Ivory Coast, 9 a.m. At Natal, Brazil Japan vs. Greece, 3 p.m. Tuesday, June 24 At Fortaleza, Brazil Greece vs. Ivory Coast, 1 p.m. At Cuiaba, Brazil Japan vs. Colombia, 1 p.m. GROUP D W L T GF Costa Rica 1 0 0 3 Italy 1 0 0 2 England 0 1 0 1 Uruguay 0 1 0 1 Saturday, June 14 At Fortaleza, Brazil Uruguay 1, Costa Rica 3 At Manaus, Brazil England 1, Italy 2 Thursday, June 19 At Sao Paulo Uruguay vs. England, noon

GA Pts 1 3 1 3 2 0 3 0

GROUP E W L T GF GA Pts France 1 0 0 3 0 3 Switzerland 1 0 0 2 1 3 Ecuador 0 1 0 1 2 0 Honduras 0 1 0 0 3 0 Sunday, June 15 At Brasilia, Brazil Switzerland 2, Ecuador 1 At Porto Alegre, Brazil France 3, Honduras 0 Friday, June 20 At Salvador, Brazil Switzerland vs. France, noon At Curitiba, Brazil Honduras vs. Ecuador, 3 p.m. Wednesday, June 25 At Rio De Janeiro Ecuador vs. France, 1 p.m. At Manaus, Brazil Honduras vs. Switzerland, 1 p.m. GROUP F W L T GF GA Pts Argentina 1 0 0 2 1 3 Iran 0 0 1 0 0 1 Nigeria 0 0 1 0 0 1 Bosnia-Herzegovina 0 1 0 1 2 0 Sunday, June 15 At Rio De Janeiro Argentina 2, Bosnia-Herzegovina 1 Monday, June 16 At Curitiba, Brazil Iran 0, Nigeria 0 Saturday, June 21 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Argentina vs. Iran, 9 a.m. At Cuiaba, Brazil Nigeria vs. Bosnia-Herzegovina, 3 p.m. Wednesday, June 25 At Salvador, Brazil Bosnia-Herzegovina vs. Iran, 9 a.m. At Porto Alegre, Brazil Nigeria vs. Argentina, 9 a.m. GROUP G W L T GF Germany 1 0 0 4 United States 1 0 0 2 Ghana 0 1 0 1 Portugal 0 1 0 0 Monday, June 16 At Salvador, Brazil Germany 4, Portugal 0 At Natal, Brazil Ghana 1, United States 2 Saturday, June 21 At Fortaleza, Brazil Germany vs. Ghana, noon Sunday, June 22 At Manaus, Brazil United States vs. Portugal, 3 p.m. Thursday, June 26 At Brasilia, Brazil Portugal vs. Ghana, 9 a.m. At Recife, Brazil United States vs. Germany, 9 a.m.

GA Pts 0 3 1 3 2 0 4 0

GROUP H W L T GF GA Pts Belgium 1 0 0 2 1 3 Russia 0 0 1 1 1 1 South Korea 0 0 1 1 1 1 Algeria 0 1 0 1 2 0 Tuesday, June 17 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil

SECOND ROUND Saturday, June 28 Game 49 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Group A winner vs. Group B second place, 9 a.m. Game 50 At Rio De Janeiro Group C winner vs. Group D second place, 1 p.m. Sunday, June 29 Game 51 At Fortaleza, Brazil Group B winner vs. Group A second place, 9 a.m. Game 52 At Recife, Brazil Group D winner vs. Group C second place, 1 p.m. Monday, June 30 Game 53 At Brasilia, Brazil Group E winner vs. Group F second place, 9 a.m. Game 54 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Group G winner vs. Group H second place, 1 p.m. Tuesday, July 1 Game 55 At Sao Paulo Group F winner vs. Group E second place, 9 a.m. Game 56 At Salvador, Brazil Group H winner vs. Group G second place, 1 p.m. QUARTERFINALS Friday, July 4 Game 57 At Fortaleza, Brazil Game 49 winner vs. Game 50 winner, 1 p.m. Game 58 At Rio de Janeiro Game 53 winner vs. Game 54 winner, 9 a.m. Saturday, July 5 Game 59 At Salvador, Brazil Game 51 winner vs. Game 52 winner, 2 p.m. Game 60 At Brasilia, Brazil Game 55 winner vs. Game 56 winner, 9 a.m. SEMIFINALS Tuesday, July 8 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Game 57 winner vs. Game 58 winner, 1 p.m. Wednesday, July 9 At Sao Paulo Game 59 winner vs. Game 60 winner, 1 p.m. THIRD PLACE Saturday, July 12 At Brasilia, Brazil Semifinal losers, 1 p.m. CHAMPIONSHIP Sunday, July 13 At Rio de Janeiro Semifinal winners, Noon


Southwest Wings is in its 23rd year

june 19, 2014

movies • music • theater • books • entertainment • dance

MORE INSIDE

Keeter Stuart performs Page 14

Jersey Boys hits theaters Page 7

Pages 8-9

Youth

Kickball Camp

For boys and girls ages 6–14

Thursday & Friday +VOFtoAM Veterans Memorial Park, Howard Field

$12 per participant

Summer Fun

Youth Tennis Camp

4FTTJPO+VMZo .POEBZo5IVSTEBZ

Beginner (Ages 6–10): 8:00–9:00 AM Beginner (Ages 11–17): 9:00–10:00 AM Advanced Beginner/Intermediate (Ages 11–17): 10:00–11:00 AM Oscar Yrun Community Center Tennis Courts $75 per student

Summer ADULT TENNIS LESSONS

4FTTJPO+VMZo Tuesday & Thursday

Beginner: 6:30–7:30 PM Advanced Beginner/Intermediate: 7:30–8:30 PM Oscar Yrun Community Center Tennis Courts $75 per student

Call 458-7922 for more information.

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CLUBS/PICK OF THE WEEK

2

PICK OF THE WEEK GAMING WHAT’S HAPPENING MOVIES SOUTHWEST WINGS BOOKS FEATURE LOCAL EVENTS MUSIC

pick of the week

On the cover

Inside 2 3 45 6-7 89 1011 12 1315 16

Next week Michael Grande helps tie up the AFP’s season while he gets his TV show ready to go.

Pat Coker is on at Ethel Berger Southwest wings takes flight at the end of July. Cover photos include a rare bird photo by keynote speaker Ed Harper and participants on a field trip last year by Dennis Gallus. Read more about the festival on 8-9.

Send information to Janet LaValley, features editor, at janet.lavalley@svherald.com, or call 515-4616.

Pat Coker is the featured artist at the Ethel Berger center for the month of July. Coker had the opportunity to travel Europe with her husband, who was in the Army. While traveling she visited major museums and small churches and studied the art where she said, “The forgotten treasures and art of the Renaissance and later movements resided.” Coker received her fine art degree from Wright State University and her master’s in educational development on Ohio. She taught for man years and retired in 2011. She now devoted her time to creating paintings and drawings with a myriad of mediums including oil, acrylic, watercolor, pastel and charcoal. The exhibit opens on July 2.

clubs, live music

thursday june 19, 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, 515-9464. 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, 459-5900 DILLON’S NIGHTCLUB: 6415 E. Highway 90, 458-8209. 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 mu-

PHOTO SUBMITTED BY PAT COKER

Pat Coker is the featured artist at the Ethel Berger center for July.

Send club listings a week in advance to janet.lavalley@svherald.com. sic 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. Thursday, Friday and Saturday. LANDMARK CAFE: Fry Blvd., Landmark Plaza, 459-4624. Johnney Bencomo 5:30 to 8 p.m. on Thursdays; Mario Castillo 5:30 to 8 p.m. on Fridays. MANDA LÉ RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE: 3455 Canyon de Flores, 803-9668. Sidewayz every Friday night; DJ Jazz will be slamming down the hottest, slickest Top 40 dance, mainstream hip-hop/urban and Latin Mon.- Sat. 11 a.m.-10 p.m., Fri. until 1 a.m. PAUL’S PUB: 1805 Paseo San Luis, 459-2254. ZBAR: 40 Avenida Escuela, 458-2902. New and improved game room with a jukebox, pool tables, dartboards, foosball table, and a 22-foot tournament shuffleboard. Happy hour with discounted food and drinks along with a late night menu. Open every night, dancing on weekends.

HUACHUCA CITY 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. CAFÉ ROKA: 35 Main St. Call 432-5153. KILIMANJARO CLUB: 33 Subway St. For infor-

mation, go to www.myspace.com/rovrootscreations or call, 249-1917 or 990-5902. SANTIAGO’S: 1 Howell Ave., 432-1910. Enjoy the stylings of Juan de Granada, guitarist, from 6 to 9 p.m. every Friday and Saturday. ST. ELMO BAR: 36 Brewery Ave., 432-5578.

TOMBSTONE BIG NOSE KATE’S SALOON: 421 E. Allen St.: Listen to the Tombstone Troubadores every Tuesday from 6 to 9 p.m. A nice eclectic type of not so loud music, from older country to bluegrass, ’50s rock ‘n’ roll, a little jazz. Food served until 8 p.m. CRYSTAL PALACE SALOON: 420 E. Allen St., 457-3611. DOC HOLLIDAYS SALOON: 513 E. Allen St. 457-2247. Full bar, open until 2 a.m. DRAGOON SALOON: 5th and Toughnut streets, (208) 610-4724. FOUR DEUCES SALOON: 3rd and Allen streets, 3557988.

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.

TUCSON OUTLAW SALOON: 1302 Rogers Road, off Flowing Wells in Tucson.

karaoke 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.


3 GAMING

This photo provided by Electronic Arts shows Eddie Wineland in a scene from the video game, “EA Sports UFC.”

‘EA Sports UFC’ a respectable first round for EA BY DERRIK J. LANG The Associated Press

contract and eventually all the way to the UFC Hall of Fame. With seemingly spontaneous commentary coming from Joe Rogan and Mike Goldberg, and fighters’ flesh deteriorating as bouts progress, the audio-visual presentation of “EA Sports UFC” is fluidly flawless. The game’s controls — much like the actual sport of MMA — are equally accurate. They require precision, not floundering. However, “EA Sports UFC” isn’t a total knockout. While it lends itself to the game’s realism, there’s a steep learning curve for navigating among striking, clinching, wrestling and grappling, which relies on an odd octagon-shaped mini-game where quick flicks of the thumb sticks block submissions. It’s unfortunate

there wasn’t a smarter solution — or smarter virtual opponents. The artificial intelligence of the challengers is often a cinch to overcome, making the game feel more like a fantasy than a simulation. It only truly feels alive when played against other humans, either in-person or online. After coaching a few fighters from rookies to retirees, there’s little reason to replay the career mode. Sure, for MMA devotees, “EA Sports UFC” is a must. Despite some daffy responses from the computer-controlled opponents and a too-nimble career mode, EA Sports has laid a striking foundation for a new sports series, but more casual fighting fans will want to wait for “Super Smash Bros.” Two-and-a-half stars out of four.

thursday june 19, 2014

LOS ANGELES — After the closure of “UFC Undisputed” publisher THQ, it’s been a few years since gamers have been able to set foot in the virtual octagon of the most famous mixed martial arts brand. The ability to grapple with a video game controller is back, this time from an entirely new game publisher for the latest generation of consoles. “EA Sports UFC” (EA Sports, for PlayStation 4 and Xbox One, $59.99) marks the first UFC game from Electronic Arts, which has long dominated the sports genre with series like “Madden NFL,” ‘’FIFA” and “Tiger Woods PGA Tour,” though it’s not their first jab at a MMA game. They released the

awkward “EA Sports MMA” in 2010. This time, EA has both the cachet of the UFC and the power of nextgeneration consoles on its side. The mostly robust roster of almost 100 fighters in “EA Sports UFC” features such vets as Anderson Silva and female fighters like Ronda Rousey. Bruce Lee is included as an unlockable player. The artists at developer EA Canada have meticulously recreated the scrappers — right down to their tattoos, body hair and cauliflowered ears. A similar level of detail is also available in the game’s career mode, where players can create custom fighters from scratch, adding such tidbits as nicknames, hometowns and moves before taking them from “The Ultimate Fighter” reality TV competition to a possible six-figure


SATURDAY RockUs will play at The Bisbee Grand Saloon, 8 to 11 p.m. Contact RockUs at 2364465 for information. SATURDAY The Thunder Mountain Band will be in Bisbee at Saint Elmo’s on Saturday from 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. Get out there and support the band! SATURDAYďšşJULY 26 The Sierra Vista Historical Society is once again hosting “Summer Saturdaysâ€? 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@ SierraVistaAZ.gov 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.

this month 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. 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

Vintage Treasures, Antiques, Home DĂŠcor A ND

Furniture Mon-Sat 10:00 to 5:00 Sunday Closed

thursday june 19, 2014

10% off Storewide Sale July 4th

Hidden Treasure Mall 6164 S. Hwy 92 520-559-6817

www.hiddentreasuremall.com

Featuring Fine Crafts and Collectibles

Marcela Caramena Lubian is presenting her colorful artwork at the Tang Gallery this month.

Approx 5,000 Square Feet of Pure Fun! Where Cochise County Loves to Shop ;1/9

Sculpting class, June 2 though 6 — Monday though Friday, 1 to 4 p.m. For information, email bizbframes@ netzero.com or call Joanne Berry at 2498395.

JUNE 25 Country night Wednesday, 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/. ALL JUNE Marcela Caramena Lubian, whose work will be exhibited in the show “Conjuring Memories� at the Tang Gallery, 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. 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. 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 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 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

8BOUUPHFUUIFNPTUPVUPG4PDJBM4FDVSJUZ Attend this FREE education seminar to find out how! PHIL MCNULTY L

WEALTH L MANAGEMENT T, LP.

When: Tuesday July 8th at 2PM AND 6PM Where: Fairfield Inn & Suites near Sierra Vista Mall Seating is limited, so reserve your seat now by calling  t#SBODIBEESFTT&8JMDPY%S4JFSSB7JTUB "; Securities offered through Securities America, Inc,. Member FINRA/SIPC and advisory services offered through Verus Capital Partners, LLC, Phil McNulty, Representative. Verus Capital Partners, Phil McNulty Wealth Management and Securities America are unaffiliated.

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WHAT’S HAPPENING

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this weekend


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. sprarts.org. 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31 Jane Hamilton Fine Art presents a way to beat the heat and enjoy a fun Thursday evening “art walk treat.”

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 rowdyjohnsonband.com. 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 FinishingLinePress.com. JULY 2125 Locally owned Talent Team Sierra Vista, a new performing arts school forming in the community, will host a summer camp geared toward teaching the youth of Sierra Vista performing arts skills. The camp will run July 21 through July 25. Registration is available online at the Talent Team Sierra Vista website. The camp will focus on teaching K-12 youth singing, dancing and acting skills while creating a show that they will perform for their parents and friends at the end of the show. The session will

run from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. each day of the camp and will meet in the Apache Middle School cafeteria/MPR. The final performance for parents and friends for the 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.com or on Facebook at www.facebook.com/ talentteamsv.

5

AUG. 16 Fundraiser event at the Arizona History Museum. Join the cause to help save our Arizona Pupfish on Saturday, Aug. 16 at 4 p.m. Your fun-filled evening includes: Dinner and a movie, Old West menu and the movie “In Pursuit of a Dream.” Twenty-four modern-day teenagers experience pioneer life as they travel along the Oregon-California Trail. Free parking, free access to all museum exhibits, sneak preview of the new AHS 150 exhibit, admission to a special one night only exhibit featuring pioneer artifacts, raffle plus a Costume Contest; Come dressed for the 19thCentury, prizes for best outfits. Your contribution will be used to support the Arizona History Museum Courtyard improvement plan, which includes preservation of the Arizona Pupfish habitat. Arizona History Museum, 949 E. 2nd Street, Tucson. The cost is Adults $30, Children under 11, $20. Prepaid reservations required: (520) 628-5774 or www.arizonahistoricalsociety.org.

Scene from the documentary “In Pursuit of a Dream,” which will be shown Aug. 16 at the Arizona History Museum in Tucson.

thursday june 19, 2014

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!

The regular Thursday Art Walk nights will be highlighted this July 3, 17 and 31 by creative jazz and a jewelry trunk show. Native American Larry Redhouse, a Navajo composer and jazz musician will perform innovative solo pieces. Gallery favorite Tucson artist Joseph Birdsong creates copper & glass sculpture. His unique”Chunky Southwestern” jewelry pieces vibrate a creative stir at his gallery “trunk shows.” Come listen, enjoy Larry Redhouse’s internationally acclaimed talents and Joseph Birdsong’s “wearable sculpture” - his “chunky southwest” creations are signature copper/ silver pieces with chunks of lapis, pearls, red coral, amethyst and everyone’s favorite turquoise. Art Walks are from 5 to 7 p.m. on Thursdays, weekly (except holidays). Jane Hamilton Fine Art is located at the SW corner of Skyline/Campbell in Plaza Colonial next to the copper dome in Tucson. They represent the finest traditional, contemporary, southwestern and abstract styles of art. Their painters and sculptors are regionally and nationally acclaimed.

WHAT’S HAPPENING

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 cochise.edu/k12/summer-camps or contact K-12 Outreach Coordinator Angela Moreno at morenoa@cochise. edu or(520) 515-3630.


MOVIES

6

‘Jump’ sequel best at mocking flaws

thursday june 19, 2014

BY STEVE PERSALL Tampa Bay Times

The beauty of the Jump Street franchise is its inherent reasons to be lousy, that everyone involved brazenly embraces. Seldom does any movie series so freely point out what a bad idea it seems to be. When the comedy clicks, it’s masterfully meta. If the jokes fall flat, well, what did you expect? It’s a movie based on a TV show and they hardly ever work. Each gag is therefore a pre-emptive strike against being disliked. It’s brilliant. The flaw propelling 22 Jump Street is that it’s a sequel. “Do the same thing as last time, everyone’s happy,’’ a cranky police captain (Nick Offerman) orders Jenko and Schmidt, the comfortably dumb cop buddies played by Channing Tatum and Jonah Hill. Then the movie mostly does, and he’s right. It’s another designer drug ring being investigated, this time on a college campus where Jenko and Schmidt being older than everyone else is still obvious. Finding the dealer whose product killed a student is a mystery never getting

in the way of a decent dumb joke. Like a tattoo clue that’s a red herring. Really. Much of the narrative stems from friction in Jenko and Schmidt’s relationship, each following leads to different college experiences. For Jenko (Tatum) it’s a frat house and football, with a teammate (Wyatt Russell, son of Kurt) who’s a prime suspect. Schmidt (Hill) schlumps into the art majors’ bohemian turf and a hook-up (Amber Stevens) with a creepily deadpan roommate (the very funny Jillian Bell). The college material doesn’t draw half as much laughter as Offerman’s sardonic observations of sequel protocol, and Ice Cube’s pressure cooked turn as Jenko and Schmidt’s superior officer, with ample reason to blow his top. Or the demented prison cameos by Rob Riggle and Dave Franco, serving time for the first movie. Directors Phil Lord and Christopher Miller are better known for madcap animation like The LEGO Movie, and occasionally treat their human stars similarly. Action set pieces have a Looney Tunes edge, with enough violent

sight gags and spontaneous combustions to make Wile E. Coyote cringe. 22 Jump Street is a mixed bag of clever spoofery and miscalculated outrageousness. The unveiled homoeroticism of practically all interaction between Jenko and Schmidt is amusing to the point when it isn’t. It’s distracting and mildly disingenuous after Hill’s recent apology for tossing a homophobic slur at a paparazzo. Other jokes involving Tracy Morgan and Maya Angelou further serve as examples of poor comic timing. Better to mine the bromantic chemistry between Tatum and Hill, an odd couple physically, conjoined at the funny bone. They treat each other like one’s Tom Hanks and the other’s Meg Ryan, several IQs points lower. Their low blows and malapropisms alone — ‘’I thought we had Cate Blanchett on this assignment,’’ when Jenko means “carte blanche’’ — bear repeating in impolite company. Be sure to stick around for the end credits, providing a solid ending to a so-so comedy. The bit shows the Jump Street franchise’s

future, from 23 to 41, busting crooks in schools from seminary to veterinarian, with video games and cartoons to boot. I think Lord and Miller are joking. Nothing should be put past them. Steve Persall can be reached at persall@tampabay.com or (727) 893-8365. Follow @StevePersall on Twitter. RATING Steve Persall gives it a B. GO SEE IT Now showing at Uptown 3 SHOWTIMES 10 a.m. 1 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 4 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 7 p.m. 7:30 p.m.


UPCOMING RELEASES

The band named themselves after the Four Seasons bowling alley in New Jersey. Previously they’d had over 20 different names including ‘The Varietones’, ‘Village Voices’, ‘The Topix’, ‘The Wonder Who?’ and ‘The Tropics’. Their first ever single was released when they were called ‘The Lovers’.

Dates subject to change.

FRIDAY Jersey Boys (R) Think Like a Man Too (PG-13) June 27 Transformers: Age of Extinction (PG-13)

7 MOVIES

‘Jersey Boys’ hits the big screen

From director Clint Eastwood comes the big-screen version of the Tony Award-winning musical “Jersey Boys.” The film tells the story of four young men from the wrong side of the tracks in New Jersey who came together to form the iconic rock group The Four Seasons. The The story of their trials Four Seasons and triumphs are sold 175 million accompanied by records worldwide — all the songs that before they were 30 influenced a years old generation. John Lloyd Young reprises his Tony Award-winning portrayal of the legendary Frankie Valli. Erich Bergen stars as Bob Gaudio, who wrote or co-wrote all of the group’s biggest hits. Michael Lomenda and Vincent Piazza star respectively as Nick Massi and Tommy DeVito, two original members of The Four Seasons. Christopher Walken stars as mobster Gyp DeCarlo. Jersey Boys opens Friday at Uptown 3.

July 2 Tammy (R) Earth to Echo (PG) Deliver Us from Evil (R) July 4 Begin Again (R) July 11 Dawn of the Planet of the Apes (PG-13) The Fluffy Movie (PG-13) And So It Goes... (PG-13) July 18 Jupiter Ascending (NA) The Purge: Anarchy (R) Planes: Fire & Rescue (PG) July 25 Hercules (NA) Sex Tape (NA) Step Up: All In (PG-13) Aug. 1 Guardians of the Galaxy (NA) Get on Up (NA) Calvary (NA)

Box office top 10

Domestic revenues June 13-June 15 Rank • Film • Weekend gross (millions) Gross to date • Weeks in release • Screens

1. 22 Jump Street $57.1 • 1 •

$57.1

3,306

2. How to Train Your Dragon $49.5 $49.5 • 1 • 4253 3. Maleficent $163.0

The group became the first vocal group in the history of the Billboard charts to have three consecutive nonholiday number one hits with “Sherry” “Big Girls Don’t Cry” and “Walk Like a Man.”

$18.5

3623

4. Edge of Tomorrow $57.0 • 2 • 3505

$16.5

5. The Fault in Our Stars $80.8 • 2 • 3273

$14.8

6. X-Men: Days of Future Past $9.8 $206.3 • 4 • 3042 7. Godzilla $191.5

$3.3

• 5 •

2088

8. A MIllion Ways to Die $37.1 • 3 • 2413

$3.2

9. Neighbors

$2.4

$143.0

• 6 •

1896

• 6 •

1102

10. Chef $14.0

$2.2

SOURCE: Studio System News AP SOURCES: JERSEYBOYSMOVIE.COM, MOVIES.IE

thursday june 19, 2014

Director Clint Eastwood decided not to use any Hollywood actors for the main cast, and instead auditioned stage actors who play the role every night onstage. Four Seasons front man Frankie Valli contributed to the casting.

• 3 •


BY JANET LAVALLEY janet.lavalley@svherald.com

“Southwest Wings is way ahead this year on sign ups and about 50 percent ahead of last year,” said SWW board member Gordon Lewis about the status of the 23rd Annual Southwest Wings Birding and Nature Festival coming up July 30 through Aug. 2 at Cochise College Sierra Vista Campus. “So we’re in great shape!” “And, we’re really happy about that.” Keynote speaker this year is Ed Harper, veteran of many trips to East Africa. Lewis said he is quite a find and will be great. “We’ve had speakers in the past that while they were all very good, focused on more local stuff but he will do Southeast Africa and that’s somewhere most folks here won’t ever get to go. He has been everywhere. So, it will be very interesting for them. “As far as local sign ups, we have 45 free programs and wildlife exhibits and Big Woody’s Barbecue will be there on Saturday for food and that’s good. We get about 1,800 people walking through for the exhibits — that’s been our count in and out of the doors. There is a lot to see,” he said. He laughed, “I’ve heard people say, ‘I’ve got to go bring my grandkids back to get a snake wrapped around their neck!’ ” “We cut back on vendors some and put them in library this year,” he said.

The annual festival dinner with Keynote speaker Ed Harper on Aug. 2 provides a heavy dose of stunning photography and illuminative narration featuring the wildlife of East Africa. Ed Harper is a veteran of many trips to East Africa. Whether you are interested in seeing Mountain Gorillas or Shoebills from Uganda, Black Rhinoceros or Grevy’s Zebra from Kenya, or cats, cats, and more cats from Tanzania, this program has it all. Of course, there will be a plethora of birds, a lifelong passion defining Harper’s life. Impressive birds of prey, colorful kingfishers, rollers, bee-eaters, sunbirds, weavers, and much more highlight this outstanding program. Harper and his wife, Susan,

The programs this year are in the Horace Steele room and room 900. “We also have other stuff cooking that’s not done yet — we have stuff working with MWR on post — we’re still working with them,” he said. “And it’s important Children pet a that people know that tortoise. DENNIS to attend free programs GALLUS they don’t have to register … they’re free … just come and that’s it,” he said. Since the Monument Fire occurred, attendance to the festival has suffered. This year they tried something new — the Spring Fling — which ran May 7 through 10 and was a streamlined festival without lectures and free events, designed to focus on “being out there in the field with the expert tour guides.” It was very successful, Lewis said. Registration this year for both festivals has been successful and has allowed the organization to make up the losses they have suffered over the past three years. “We’ve ended up now with between 250 to 260 participants between each festival and we get 90 to 95 percent of registrants from outside of the state … the motel guys love us,” he said. “When people call for reservations, the trips may seem expensive … but really not … they’re just incidental

ED HARPER: KEYNOTE SPEAKER

have traveled to East Africa at least 18 times and this program highlights some of their extensive experiences. Expect a dynamic presentation packed with informative natural history and jaw-

ABOUT SOUTHWEST WINGS:

next to the travel costs. I would say 80 percent is the travel cost. The last three years have been pretty tough. We’ve lost about $25,000, but this year we should make it up. The spring festival helped made it up. We’ll see where we go after this,” he said. So don’t miss it — there’s a lot happening even if you’re local and haven’t looked into it yet. It’s another great year for field trips, a great assortment of free programs, vendors, exhibitors and of course Harper, keynote speaker. The annual festival dinner with Harper will be held on Saturday, Aug. 2, from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. in the Cochise College Student Union. Tickets are $35 and available through registration. Check online at swwings.org to see what is still available and for a listing of all free programs and events.

dropping imagery. Harper’s interest in birds goes back to his early childhood when he was growing up in Montana. It was there his interest and love of natural history blossomed. Always a teacher at heart, Harper taught mathematics at American River College from 1969 until his retirement in 2003. With his passion for birding, Ed has also taught a variety of classes in field ornithology for the ARC Extension. He designed and taught many popular classes including bird song, migration, introduction to the birds of the Sacramento area, and various classes on field identification for birds of prey, shorebirds, and gulls. He presently serves on the board of

Western Field Ornithologists. He is a popular and frequent speaker at many birding festivals and conferences. An experienced world traveler, he has traveled to all the continents in search of birds. An avid photographer, he has photographed over 2,000 species of birds. Some of his photos are found in books and periodicals whereas other images highlight talks and slide lectures. In North America alone, he has photographed over 750 species of birds. Starting out as a tour leader for the Massachusetts Audubon Society in 1980, Harper now operates Sandpiper Journeys with his wife. Together they have conducted many birding and natural history tours throughout the world.

Children get up close and personal with a skunk at last year’s exhibits. DENNIS GALLUS

The Southwest Wings Nature Festival is a nonprofit educational organization, chartered as a 501(c)3 under IRS guidelines. The organization’s mission is to promote nature-based tourism and environmental awareness in southeastern Arizona. Over the years, Southwest Wings has acted upon its mission by supporting a variety of efforts and organizations that have like-minded goals in regard to promoting natural science education and acting as stewards of our regions environmental assets. INFO FOR FESTIVAL GOERS All field trip participants must check in at the registration desk (located in the west wing of the Cochise College Library) to receive their ID badges and information/

A rare bird photo. ED HARPER

registration packet. The registration desk will be open 5:30 to 7 a.m. Wednesday through Saturday. Pre-event registration and check in will be available Tuesday from 1 to 4 p.m. All field trips begin and end at the Cochise College library. Participants in field trips will receive a free stainless steel reusable water bottle. Water for the trips will be available. POLICIES Cancellations received between now and July 25 refunds will be 50 percent. No refunds will be issued after July 25. Southwest Wings reserves the right to cancel or revise any event for any reason. If it becomes necessary to cancel a field trip for which you have a reservation, we will notify you and issue a full refund.

Exhibits and vending booths will be located in the foyer of the Cochise College library. State, federal, and nonprofit wildlife and conservation agencies will have displays and free handouts. Optics companies, retail stores, craftsmen and artists selling an excellent selection of nature-related merchandise will also be represented. These programs are absolutely free and open to everyone. Some lectures have associated field trips, for which there is a registration fee and a charge. See the registration site for field trips and paid programs for details. Some programs have a carpool system where participants use their own transportation. All free programs will begin at Cochise College, unless otherwise noted. Listed are some of the programs offered. Visit swwings.org for a full schedule.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 30 Noon to 1:30 p.m. — Paquime: An Ancient Town, a Continuing Inspiration— Ron Bridgeman See the new documentary film on the Amerind Foundation’s 1958 -1961 excavations at Paquimé (Casas Grandes) that helped inspire the ceramic revolution at Mata Ortiz. One feature of the site that has excited the imagination of many is evidence of large scale breeding and trading of Scarlet Macaws and turkeys. After the film screening (running time 60 minutes) Ron Bridgemon, Associate Curator at the Amerind Museum, will give a short presentation on the museum and its various important projects in the region throughout its 77-year history. 5 to 6:30 p.m. — Hummingbird in a changing world: what can we do to help? Susan Wethington Habitat Loss and changing climate conditions are significant drivers of change for hummingbirds. HMN is working with multiple universities and organizations to understand and predict how hummingbirds will respond to these changes. In this presentation, Dr. Wethington will present some recent research results and offer suggestions on how each of us can help hummingbirds to survive.

THURSDAY, JULY 31

ED HARPER

A close up of an ocelot.

A close up of a lion. ED HARPER

8:30 to 10 a.m. — Sky Islands Ethnobotany w/carpool field trip — Vincent Pinto Ethnobotanist and naturalist Vincent Pinto will guide you in discovering some of the amazing and useful native plants of the Sky Island’s region. Venturing into several habitat types, you’ll soon discover how to find, identify, collect and use a wide variety of wild native plants. Be sure to pack a lunch and bring a hat, comfortable shoes, sunscreen, and plenty of water bottles. (Carpool; Maximum 12 participants) 2 to 3 p.m. — Social Snakes! And other things snakes aren’t supposed to do —

9

DENNIS GALLUS

A person holds a tarantula during one of the exhibits last year. Melissa Amarello Although generally thought of as solitary, cold-blooded killers, snakes exhibit a variety of behaviors that we typically associate with animals such birds and primates. Caring for their kids and helping out their neighbors are just a couple behaviors captured by our remote, time-lapse cameras that you will get to see during this presentation. 3:30 to 5 p.m. — Raptors — Ed Harper Birds of prey readily arouse our interest and awe by their very nature. They are masters of the sky, consummate hunters, and possess an aura unsurpassed by most creatures. This presentation will offer a variety of approaches to aid one’s ability to identify raptors. It is promised that you will gain some useful tips along with an increased understanding of raptors from attending this program. 5 to 6:30 — Dragonflies (Especially Their Sex Lives) — Rich Bailowitz Carpool Field Trip following Southeastern Arizona’s wetland habitats. All of which offer a rich, colorful, and initially confusing assortment of dragonflies and damselflies. After explaining the benefits of watching them, Rich will present an introduction to Arizona’s dragons and damsels, differentiating the characteristics of the two groups, discussing something of their life history, behavior and habitats, and providing some suggestions for recognizing them in the field.

FRIDAY AUG. 1 10 to 11:30 a.m. — Hummingbirds of the United States — Charles Melton This video program is the product of six years of shooting video of hummingbirds in the U.S. This program provides information on identification tips, range, habitat preferences, and migration patterns for most of the species occurring in the U.S. Behaviors such as nesting, feeding, bathing, courtship, territorial defense, singing and many others will be shown. Where to view hummingbirds in the area will also be discussed. 10 to 11:30 a.m. — Freeze Frame: Wildlife Cam — Lori Kovash We all love to watch wildlife out of our windows but we can’t watch all the time day and night. This class will demonstrate the value of a good wildlife camera. Where to set it up and how to attract animals and wildlife to your yard.

See PROGRAMS, Page 15

thursday june 19, 2014

thursday june 19, 2014

Southwest Wings is in its 23rd year

EXHIBITS, VENDORS AND PROGRAMS:

ON THE COVER

ON THE COVER

8


10

New York Times Best Sellers

BOOKS

PAPERBACK NON-FICTION

HARDCOVER NON-FICTION

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: 185 2. THE BOYS IN THE BOAT, by Daniel James Brown. (Penguin Books) The University of Washington’s eight-oar crew and their quest for gold at the 1936 Berlin Olympics. WEEKS ON LIST: 1 3. LONE SURVIVOR, by Marcus Luttrell with Patrick Robinson. (Back Bay/Little, Brown) The only survivor of a Navy SEALs operation in northern Afghanistan describes the battle and his escape. First published in 2007. WEEKS ON LIST: 111 4. 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: 8 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. WEEKS ON LIST: 156

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: 2 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: 8 3. THE CLOSER, by Mariano Rivera with Wayne Coffey. (Little, Brown) A memoir of life and baseball by the great Yankees pitcher. WEEKS ON LIST: 4 4. 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: 3 5. STRESS TEST, by Timothy F. Geithner. (Crown) The former Treasury secretary explains the choices he and others made during the financial crisis. WEEKS ON LIST: 3

thursday june 19, 2014

PAPERBACK TRADE FICTION

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: 6 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: 41 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: 4 4. 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: 306 5. 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: 4

WEEK ENDING: May 31

NEW & NOTEWORTHY

Expanded rankings: nytimes.com/books

HARDCOVER FICTION

1. SKIN GAME, by Jim Butcher. (Roc) Chicago wizard Harry Dresden is forced to help an enemy break into a high-security vault; the 15th Dresden Files novel. WEEKS ON LIST: 1 2. GHOST SHIP, by Clive Cussler and Graham Brown. (Putnam) Kurt Austin, Joe Zavala and the rest of the NUMA crew investigate a sinister organization responsible for vanishing scientists, suspicious accidents and a human trafficking ring. WEEKS ON LIST: 1 3. 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: 32 4. 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: 2 5. 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: 4

BELIEVING IS SEEING: Observations on the Mysteries of Photography, by Errol Morris. (Penguin, $25.) Morris brings his great talent as a filmmaker to this investigation of the contested reality behind an eclectic range of documentary photographs — from the Crimean War, the Depression, Abu Ghraib and elsewhere. Intercutting his essays with maps, letters, timelines and interview excerpts, Morris “refines our most basic way of understanding the world,” Kathryn Schulz wrote in The Times Book Review. SISTERLAND, by Curtis Sittenfeld. (Random House, $15.) Identical twin sisters deal with their psychic abilities in very different ways in this psychologically vivid novel: While Kate does everything she can to fit in as a suburban housewife, the more flamboyant Violet becomes a professional medium. Sittenfeld moves effortlessly between the girls’ childhood in 1980s St. Louis and the present, where Violet’s prediction of a natural disaster has caused a media maelstrom. THE GUNS AT LAST LIGHT: The War in Western Europe, 1944-1945, by Rick Atkinson. (Picador, $20.) The first book of Atkinson’s monumental trilogy about the Allied triumph in Europe, “An Army at Dawn” (2002), followed the war in North Africa. “The Day of Battle” (2007) described the conflict in Sicily and Italy. This final volume starts with D-Day, ends with the formal German surrender 11 months later, and shows that the road to Berlin was far from smooth. NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE


BY COLETTE BANCROFT Tampa Bay Times

in fiction? And

who’s the worst? There’s plenty of competition. Family relationships are rich subject matter for novelists, and countless books offer readers portraits of cool dads we wish could adopt us, while others portray evil fathers who make us relieved that they’re not raising kids in the real world. Here are a few notable literary fathers, great and grim. I’m sticking with biological fathers here, so no perverse stepfathers like Lolita’s Humbert Humbert, nor wonderful

11

fictional fathers Father fails THE DEADBEAT It’s bad enough that Theo Decker, the young protagonist of Donna Tartt’s The Goldfinch, loses his mother in a museum bombing. Then, just when he’s found a safe place with a friend’s family in New York, his beyond-deadbeat dad, Larry Decker, shows up to whisk Theo off to a lonely and neglected life in Las Vegas — and that’s not the worst of Larry’s plans. THE SNOB Edward St. Aubyn’s elegantly satirical Patrick Melrose series consists of five semi-autobiographical novels: Never Mind, Bad News, Some Hope, Mother’s Milk and At Last. They’re based on St. Aubyn’s youth as a member of an aristocratic, upper-class and deeply messed up British family, and the unremitting villain of the tale is Patrick’s viciously snobbish, sexually abusive father, David Melrose.

BOOKS

W

ho’s the best father

Best and worst Dear dads THE CLASSIC I’m going back more than 50 years for this one, but only because Atticus Finch in Harper Lee’s To Kill a Mockingbird is handsdown the fictional good dad everyone thinks of first. Atticus manages to be a pillar of quiet integrity without losing his warmth and humor, all the while giving Jem and Scout an idyllic, loving, free-range childhood.

THE ABUSER Readers curious about the roots of Lisbeth Salander’s violent tendencies in Stieg Larsson’s Millennium trilogy will find answers in the second book, The Girl Who Played With Fire. It recounts Salander’s childhood experiences with her father, former Soviet spy Alexander Zalachenko, who so brutally abuses her mother that, at age 12, Salander tries to murder him.

THE PROTECTOR As utterly bleak as Cormac McCarthy’s apocalyptic The Road is, its nameless main character, called the man, shines as a fiercely devoted dad. In a savage, dying world, he will do anything to protect his young son — and to keep the boy’s hope alive.

adoptive fathers like Walter Mosley’s Easy Rawlins, hero of a dozen books. I’ve also chosen these fathers from fairly recent novels, leaving out such classic bad dads

and good ones like Pride and Prejudice’s Mr. Bennet.

THE BRAVE J.K. Rowling’s Harry Potter novels are full of dead dads, wicked dads and surrogate fathers awful (Vernon Dursley) and awesome (Dumbledore). But the best live, actual dad in the seven Potter books is Arthur Weasley, affectionate sire of a multitudinous, rambunctious clan — and brave and resourceful opponent of the forces of evil.

thursday june 19, 2014

as King Lear and Pap Finn,

THE LOONEY Another blast from the past, this time a bad dad everyone thinks of: Jack Torrance, the unhinged, alcoholic writer in Stephen King’s The Shining. Torrance’s breakdown during a long, isolating winter and his terrifying attacks on his wife and son are unforgettable — but it’s interesting to note that in King’s novel (unlike in Stanley Kubrick’s film), he has a moment of something like redemption.

THE WISE Ursula Todd, the main character in Kate Atkinson’s Life After Life, lives her life over and over again, with changes large and small each time she is reborn in England in the first half of the 20th century. But in every variation on her life, her father, Hugh Todd, is her most reliable source of wisdom, wit and unconditional love.


thursday june 19, 2014

FEATURE

12

in memoriam

Ultra Violet, Warhol superstar, dies at 78 BY ANITA GATES New York Times News Service

Isabelle Collin Dufresne, the Frenchborn artist, actress and author known as Ultra Violet, the beauty among the superstars of Andy Warhol’s glory days at his studio, the Factory, died on Saturday at a Manhattan hospital. She was 78 and lived in Manhattan and in Nice, France. The death was confirmed by William Butler, a family friend. A cousin, Carole Thouvard Revol, said the cause was cancer. In 1973, Ultra Violet had a near-death experience, for which she blamed her habits of excess in the decade before. In the 1980s, she condemned the rampant drug use, orgiastic sex and unchecked egotism at the Factory, repented for her part in it and became a member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. She worked as an artist until her death. A New York exhibition at the Dillon Gallery in Chelsea this spring, “Ultra Violet: The Studio Recreated,” featured a selection of her paintings, sculptures, prints, film and neon works. The show closed three weeks before she died. Summing up her artistic abilities in a 2009 video interview, she said: “I have infinite imagination. Maybe I don’t have too much technique.” Much of her recent work had dealt with Sept. 11, using the Roman numerals IX and XI as a graphic palindrome, and with the iconography of Mickey Mouse, whom she often depicted wearing angel wings. Ms. Collin Dufresne was in her late 20s when she met Warhol while having tea at the St. Regis Hotel with the artist Salvador Dalí, a lover and an earlier mentor. It was 1964, and Warhol immediately expressed interest in having her in his films. She made her screen debut the next year under her real name in Warhol’s “The Life of Juanita Castro,” an improvised black-andwhite political comedy. By the time she appeared in her second Warhol film, “I, a Man” (1967), which also starred Nico and Valerie Solanas (who later shot and seriously injured Warhol), she had taken the name Ultra Violet. But when she was not in character, with some combination of purple hair, purple lipstick, trowel-heavy purple eye shadow and beet juice as cheek color, she looked like the prettiest girl at the prom — a soignée brunette with a shoulderlength bouffant, delicate features and maximum false eyelashes. And she had

a French accent. Isabelle Collin Dufresne was born on Sept. 6, 1935, in La Tronche, France, near Grenoble, to an upper-middle-class family. She often said that when she had shown rebellious tendencies as a teenager, her parents had a Roman Catholic priest perform an exorcism. Apparently, the effects were delayed. She was also sent to a reform school at one point and studied art in Grenoble before being “shipped off” to New York, as she always said, where it was hoped a new environment might tame her. As Ultra Violet, Ms. Collin Dufresne appeared in some 17 films, not counting numerous documentaries made later about the period and the Factory regulars. Even those films that were not directed by Warhol or his acolyte Paul Morrissey tended to be Warholian, dealing with the counterculture, drugs or at least fantasy or horror, and her co-stars in those nonWarhol films often included other Factory superstars, as they were known. She was in a 1970 “Cleopatra,” for instance, in which Viva played the title role. Continue reading the main storyContinue reading the main storyContinue reading the main story But Ultra Violet also appeared in “Midnight Cowboy” (1969), in a party scene with her fellow Factory habitués Viva, International Velvet and Mr. Morrissey; had a small part in Milos Forman’s “Taking Off” (1971); and played a kinky party guest in Paul Mazursky’s “An Unmarried Woman” (1978), with Jill Clayburgh. Ultra Violet’s final film acting job was in “Blackout” (1994), directed by Paulita Sedgwick.

Eric Hill, 86, dies; created Spot, a pup beloved by toddlers BY DANIEL E. SLOTNIK New York Times News Service

Eric Hill, an illustrator and writer whose picture books featuring a puppy named Spot enchanted toddlers and sold tens of millions of copies, died on June 6 at his home in Templeton, Calif. He was 86. His publisher, Penguin Young Readers Group, confirmed the death. Spot, an often elusive brown and yellow pup, first appeared in “Where’s Spot?” in 1980. Mr. Hill used an innovative design to delight children: pages of “Where’s Spot?” had flaps that unfolded to reveal a surprise, like a bear eating honey, in lieu of the puppy. “Who and where is Spot — and who cares anyway?” a review in The New York Times asked. “To answer the last question first: Beginning lookers and readers will care because the book has bold, colorful illustrations, simple, almost repetitive questions in large type and some amusing surprises.” The book proved an immediate success and spawned dozens of sequels in which Spot has a birthday party, celebrates Christmas and goes to school. The series was adapted as an animated television show and led to other adaptations on television, on DVD and online. The books have sold more than 60 million copies worldwide and been translated into 60 languages. “I wanted to acknowledge from the start that children have far more intelligence and style than many adults credit them with,” Mr. Hill said in an interview on the website funwithspot.com. “I wanted children to experience, through my drawings, ideas which were just outside their experience yet were basic enough to be understood.” He was born on Sept. 7, 1927, in London and evacuated to the countryside during World War II. He started drawing cartoons after becoming a messenger for an art studio. He particularly loved drawing airplanes, and Spot’s markings, he said, had been influenced by the ones painted on planes. Mr. Hill went on to publish cartoons and work full time in advertising before becoming a freelance art director and illustrator. The idea for the Spot books sprang from an unassuming advertising flier he had worked on that employed the flaps. He first drew them with a puppy in 1978 to entertain his young son, Christopher. After the Spot books took off in the early 1980s, Mr. Hill moved to the United States with his family. In addition to his son, survivors include his wife, Gillian, and a daughter, Jane, from an earlier marriage.


A ‘Nutty’ collection celebrates 50 years

Kelp makes the characters that Menasha Skulnik played on the Yiddish stage look like matinee idols — which is precisely the movie’s point. Smitten by a winsome student (Stella Stevens), the professor concocts a potion that transforms him into the sartorially brash and alarmingly pomaded selfanointed swinger who calls himself Buddy Love. Andrew Sarris may have been the first critic to identify this smarmy hardsell crooner with Lewis’ former partner, Dean Martin, in the course of a thoughtful takedown of “The Nutty Professor” first published in the short-lived Englishlanguage version of Cahiers du Cinema. Actually, Buddy’s showbiz patois, dangled cigarette and monstrous arrogance are more suggestive of Frank Sinatra; Lewis does a mean Sinatra parody with his rendition of “That Old Black Magic” and even goes Frank one better by accompanying himself on the piano. The movie’s garishly colorcoordinated set design and amplified sound effects owe something to Tashlin’s cartoon-based mise-enscène, and the edifice relies heavily on Stevens’ support. She manages to sustain a childlike incredulity

throughout as a sweet if dim coed who unaccountably harbors a crush on Kelp but is nonetheless transfixed by his imperious alter ego. However obnoxious, Love’s smugness does cast a spell, as did his creator’s. “The Nutty Professor” is a one-man show that appeared at the pinnacle of Lewis’ success. He signed an unprecedented TV deal while the movie was in production and crashed a White House party during his promotional tour. By some standards, he was the highest-paid entertainer in America. “The Nutty Professor” set attendance records for Lewis comedies, and, contrary to popular memory, was taken seriously by critics who were not French. The New York Times’ reviewer, Howard Thompson, cited the movie’s “brilliantly amusing Freudian footnotes.” Its comedy founded less on slapstick than psychology, “The Nutty Professor” both depicts and manifests inadvertent disclosure. Its greatest comic moment has Lewis oscillating between the self-abasing Kelp and egotistic Love as he tries to sing “I’m in the Mood For Love.” Instructions for Being a Person, indeed! Lewis’ brilliantine-haired Buddy is neither Dino nor Frank but the artist himself.

thursday june 19, 2014

The movie widely regarded as Jerry Lewis’ masterpiece, “The Nutty Professor” (1963), arrives with a swagger on the occasion of its 51st anniversary in a deluxe “50th Anniversary Collectors Edition,” from Warner Bros. Home Entertainment. In addition to the requisite Blu-ray/DVD combo, the box includes excerpts from the “Nutty Professor” script (written by Lewis and Bill Richmond); a hardcover selection of “Nutty Professor” storyboards; a facsimile of “Instruction Book for Being a Person,” the slim volume Lewis wrote, had bound and distributed to the movie’s cast and crew; a CD of 12 “phoney phone calls” made by Lewis between 1959 and 1972; DVDs of “Cinderfella” (1960), a Lewis vehicle directed by Frank Tashlin but revised in the editing by its star; and, best of all, “The Errand Boy” (1962), a movie in which Lewis directed himself wreaking havoc on a Hollywood studio, which is, in its way, as close to psychodrama as the confessional movie that would follow it. The box, which with its oblong dimensions is suggestive of a birthday present, also contains “A Personal Message From Jerry Lewis.” “Many people around the world” have called “The Nutty Professor” his “best work,” he notes, adding, “I think I can agree, but it is hard for me to say it is my favorite.” That ambivalence is the key to the film. A riff on “Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde,” “The Nutty Professor” is essentially a comic horror film. Lewis plays the cringe-worthy chemistry professor Julius Kelp, a bucktoothed, bespectacled, whining pedant who is to schnookdom as Lon Chaney was to kyphosis.

Come join the next Tombstone at Twilight celebration, “A Star-Spangled Tombstone at Twilight,” on June 28 from 5 to 8 p.m., featuring a patriotic salute to our military, past and present. Special guests of honor for the evening include Maj. Gen. Robert P. Ashley and Medal of Honor recipient Drew Dix. As a Special Forces Sgt., Dix was awarded the Medal of Honor and became the first enlisted man in the U.S. Army Special Forces to receive the Medal of Honor. Tombstone at Twilight salutes those who have served and those who are serving now, and pay special respect to those who are Vietnam veterans in acknowledgment of the 50th anniversary of the war. Opening ceremonies begin at 5 p.m. in the afternoon at the corner of 4th and Allen streets. The 62nd U.S. Army Military Corps Band will be playing in the City Park located at 3rd and Allen streets, from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Gunfights are scheduled on Allen street at 5:45, 6:45 and 7:30 p.m. Raffle prizes will be drawn through out the evening at 6, 7, and 8 p.m. at the Visitor’s Center. Buskers will be on the street throughout the evening playing period music and providing entertainment from the past. Many shops will be offering discounts to veterans and active duty personnel for the evening. Please join in for a funfilled evening of gunfights, shopping and dining in the Wild West atmosphere that is Tombstone. Tombstone at Twilight is a monthly event in Tombstone occurring on the fourth Saturday of the month. They encourage the public to participate by dressing in period clothing to enhance the atmosphere. Please come early in the day to take in everything Tombstone has to offer, Stagecoach rides, Trolley tours and the Good Enough Mine Tour. Visit the museums such as, Tombstone Courthouse State Park, the Bird Cage Theatre, The Rose Tree, Boothill Graveyard and the Western Heritage Museum. Entertain yourselves with a gunfight at Helldorado Town, the Wyatt Earp Theatre and the O.K. Corral. Belly up to the bar at the historic Crystal Palace Saloon, Doc Holliday’s, Big Nose Kate’s Saloon and many other fine establishments. There are several fine restaurants and shopping for every taste. Tombstone is a mere 16 miles from Sierra Vista. A visit to Tombstone creates memories for a lifetime and many a return trip.

LOCAL EVENTS/ON DVD

BY J. HOBERMAN New York Times News Service

A Star-Spangled Tombstone 13 at Twilight planned


Keeter Stuart performs at AFP this weekend

LOCAL EVENTS

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BY CAROLYN SANTUCCI For the Herald/Review

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:

modern troubadours like Keeter Stuart to give them voice.� Stuart’s latest CD, “Ghost Riders, Searchers & Cowpokes,� features such Stan Jones classics as “Cottonwood Tree,� “Cowpoke,� “Hannah Lee,� “The Searchers,� and, of course, “Ghost Riders.� Says Darrel Arnold, publisher/ editor of Cowboy Magazine, “Stuart has a great baritone voice and a relaxed, comfortable style, and he does a fantastic job of delivering these songs. On a scale of one to ten, the ‘wow’ factor here is about twelve. This one has instantly been added

S & T’s

Brite Spot Restaurant

Great selection of your favorite dishes. Full service bar.

Happy Hour Mon-Sat 4-7

La Casita

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thursday june 19, 2014

Celebrating 25 Years!!

Mexican Restaurant 465 E. Fry Blvd.,SV 520-458-2376

in

And now for something special! The AFP has teamed up with Outback Steakhouse for a special treat this year. At each performance a guest will receive a gift from Outback. Will you be the lucky winner this time? There’s only one way to find out — come to a show!

10989 E. Hwy 92 ¡ 520-366-9902 Hours: Sat & Sun 11am-9pm closed Tuesdays Mon, Wed, Thur & Fri- 2pm-9pm

Good Drinks & Great Eating! Freshly made specialty pizzas, foot-long all beef hot dogs, Black Angus Burgers & Goldie’s over-stuffed Reuben. Yummy!

BIG NOSE KATE’S 417 E. Allen St., Tombstone 520-457-3107 Open Daily 10am - Midnight ;1/9

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 at the AFP include local favorite Michael Grande on June 28 and 29. Dolan Ellis, AFP Founder and Arizona’s official state balladeer, will close out the season on July 5 and 6. For performance schedules and additional information on featured artists, visit www. arizonafolklore.com, or call 378-6165.

at

Summer Open Member Show at TAA

THE CANTEEN

BY A.J. STEWART For the Herald/Review

Windemere Hotel 2nd Conference Center

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HAPPY HOUR: Weekdays from 2pm- 4pm!

Relax Style

to our stack of all-time favorite CDs.� Come and hear what these folks and many others have been raving about — the music of Keeter Stuart.

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Lunch & Dinner

BARS A AND D RESTAURANTS

Doors open at 1 p.m., with performances starting at 2 p.m. For reservations, call 378-6165, or email reservations@arizonafolklore.com. Admission is $15 for adults and $6 for children 17 and under.

TO GET THERE:

The Best BBQ Smoked Pork Ribs & Steaks Broiled Black Angus Steaks & Burgers, Mesquite-Smoked BBQ Beef & Pork Ribs, Mexican Food & More!

THE LONGHORN RESTAURANT 501 E. Allen St., Tombstone 520-457-3405 Open Daily 8am - 9pm

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Western musician Keeter Stuart will be performing Saturday and Sunday at the Arizona Folklore Preserve at 2 p.m. Keeter Stuart comes by his skill at singing and writing songs naturally; it’s in his blood. His great-uncle, Stan Jones, was one of the finest songwriters of Western music to ever ride down the trail. Jones’ most popular song, “Ghost Riders in the Sky,� became one of the most enduring and memorable American ballads of all time. Legend has it that Jones was inspired to write “Ghost Riders� after watching a monsoon thunderstorm over the Slaughter Ranch near Douglas, right here in Cochise County. Committed to playing his uncle’s songs at every performance, Stuart is also a songwriter in his own right. Carol Anderson, DJ and host of host of “Ruby’s Roadhouse� on KXCI 91.3 FM – Tucson, says, “If you listen closely, the music of Keeter Stuart will conjure up more than a few spirits. Though the “wild� is mostly gone from our western states, what has remained and what feeds our longing for adventure are the stories, the legends, and the songs. Gratefully we also have

IF YOU GO:.

The annual Summer Open Member Show at the Tombstone Assocation of the Arts Gallery will saturate your senses! It’s an excellent way to observe an everhanging kaleidoscope of color, media and subject matter that will lead you through the Gallery. Several stunning wood sculptures grace the walls and pedestals. With over 30 artists displaying their work, you can warm up with desert scenes or truly feel the cold in the winter scenes. This eclectic collection includes oils, watercolors, pastels, acrylics and

colored pencil. There are matted unframed originals, prints and notecards too. The quality crafts now feature embellished gourd bowls, animals and bird houses. Looking for Victorian? Exquisite custom made capes, hats and reticules are ready to try on. One-of-a-kind jewelry, some with gemstones, makes lovely gifts along with many kitchen items. We now offer quilts as well. Top quality and colorful, they are made by some of the top quilters in Arizona. Visit the gallery at 383 Allen Street or call 457-2380 for information. Gallery hours are 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. seven days a week with no admission.


PROGRAMS FROM PAGE 9

SATURDAY, AUG. 2

SOURCE: SWWINGS.ORG

PHOTOS BY DENNIS GALLUS

LEFT: Participants listen and watch during a field trip lecture last year.

ABOVE: An owl finds a great place to hide during the exhibits last year.

See the Stars, Under the Stars! Free Movies and Big Fun at the Saturday Night Movie in the park.

MOVIES IN THE PARK

You bring the blanket, we’ll bring the show. Join us Saturday night at Veterans’ Memorial Park for a great time out. It’s fun. It’s free. So grab your family and friends... and we’lll see you at the movies.

THIS SATURDAY: DATE

MOVIE

Saturday, June 21st ............Enders Game (Movies start around dusk.)

Come early & enjoy special fun activities.

FREE POPCORN, SODA & WATER! Brought to High Jump Party Rentals you by: HERALD

Screen provided by

S I E R R A V I S TA

Leisure & Library Services

Buena Performing Arts Center Learning, Teaching, Growing – Culture and Community

Horizon Moving Systems Moving Customers Through Life

LAWLEY AUTOMOTIVE GROUP

thursday june 19, 2014

8 a.m. to noon — Paleozoic Rocks of the Tombstone Bisbee area — Glenn Minuth Take a half day journey in geology to discover the nature of our famous local limestones that were deposited during the Paleozoic Era between 600 and 225 million years ago. We will learn about differences in the local formations and see their respective ancient (sea life) fossils. 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. — Reptiles and Amphibians — Tomas Miscione Learn about Reptiles and Amphibians of southeastern Arizona from a reptile nut! Through photos and live animals, by hands-on experience and humor, find out how to understand and appreciate the beauty, habits, and habitats of these misunderstood desert creatures. 1 to 2 p.m. — Vinegaroon! — Justin Schmidt Many people have never seen a vinegaroon, perhaps never heard of a vinegaroon, yet vinegaroons are abundant and may be the most important predators of insects on high desert grasslands and riparian areas. Sporting large lobster-like pinchers and a long thin hair-like tail, these two inch, strikingly black, strange looking relatives of spiders and scorpions earned their name from the vinegary smell they emit when threatened. But there is more to these magnificent animals than salad dressing. We will go on a photo safari visiting all aspects of the lives of these special animals. 2 to 3:30 p.m. — Butterflies for Birders — Priscilla Brodkin Add a new dimension to your field trip experience with IDs of the endemic Arizona Sister, the bright yellow Two-tailed Swallowtail and the lustrous blue Spring Azure. This program is a MUST-SEE for birding, butterfly and dragonfly field trips! 3:30 to 5 p.m. — Hummingbirds 101 — Tom Wood From their insect-like flight to the brilliant iridescence of their plumage, hummingbirds have long fascinated birders and nonbirders alike. In this program, Tom Wood of the Southeastern Arizona Bird Observatory answers many of the most common questions about these often misunderstood birds.

15 LOCAL EVENTS

11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. — Where and when to look for interesting insects in Arizona — Margarethe Brummermann This talk will introduce great locations and habitats for insect observations and photography, describe the seasonality of insects’ life cycles and touch on the natural history of a few examples. Collecting techniques for entomologists and naturalists will be mentioned. 2 to 3 p.m. — Mexican Spotted Owls in Miller Canyon — Charles Melton In the summer of 2012, a Mexican Spotted Owl nest was discovered in Miller Canyon in the Huachuca Mountains of southeastern Arizona. This photo and video presentation will follow the development of the youngster both in and out of the nest. Find out where and when Mexican Spotted Owls can be observed in the area. 2 to 3:30 p.m. — Chiricahua Apaches in Myth and History — Becky Orozco As the last Native American group to reach a peace accord with the U.S. government, the Chiricahua Apache were often featured in the press. Famous warriors Geronimo and Naiche were photographed many times. This presentation contains a collection of historic photos from the end of an era — the late 1800s. 3:30 to 5 p.m. — La Frontera: A History of the Cochise County Borderlands — Becky Orozco Our region has long been the focus of competing cultures: Native America, Spanish, Mexican and United States. Today’s border is just the latest in a series of boundaries. This program will look at the peoples who have occupied our borderland through history.


MUSIC

16

TUCSON/PHOENIX CONCERT LISTINGS: Drake and Lil Wayne have agreed to co-headline a tour in which they will perform separately and together. Their show hits Phoenix’s Ak-Chin Pavilion on Thursday, Sept. 25. Meanwhile, Fox Theatre in Tucson released a batch of new shows for early 2015 including Jan. 18, Dianne Reeves; Jan. 23, The Hot Sardines; Feb. 22, Suzanne Vega; March 15, Audra McDonald and April 18, Ladies Sing the Blues. Look for the asterisks for many other great new shows added this week. (Compiled from a variety of websites.)

TUCSON

thursday june 19, 2014

TOP DOWNLOADS

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 Thursday, July 3 Kenny Rogers: Desert Diamond Casino Saturday, July 5 Jeff Dunham: AVA Amphitheatre Monday, July 21: !!!: Club Congress Wednesday, July 23 Boston: AVA Amphitheatre Friday, July 25 Peter Murphy: Rialto Theatre Saturday, July 26 Peter Murphy, My Jerusalem: Rialto Theatre

AP PHOTO

Lil Wayne, front left, and Drake will perform in Phoenix. 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: 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

PHOENIX and surrounding area 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 Friday, July 18 * The Game, E-40, DJ Quik, Mack 10, WC: 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 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 Kenny Wayne Shepherd: Talking Stick Resort (Scottsdale) Friday, July 25 Tori Amos: Mesa Arts Center Boston, Cheap Trick: Comerica Theatre Tracy Morgan: Talking Stick Resort (Scottsdale) Saturday, July 26 Dierks Bentley, three others: Ak-Chin Pavilion * Wolfmother: Marquee Theatre (Tempe) Sunday, July 27 Say Anything, three others: Marquee Theatre (Tempe) Tuesday, July 29 Stryper: Marquee Theatre (Tempe) Austin Mahone: Comerica Theatre Wednesday, July 30 Lady Gaga: US Airways Center New Edition: Celebrity Theatre

The top 10 songs and albums on the iTunes Store for the week ending June 16: TOP SONGS 1. Fancy (feat. Charli XCX), Iggy Azalea 2. Rude, MAGIC! 3. Problem (feat. Iggy Azalea), Ariana Grande 4. Stay With Me, Sam Smith 5. Am I Wrong, Nico & Vinz 6. Wiggle (feat. Snoop Dogg), Jason Derulo 7. Boom Clap, Charli XCX 8. Turn Down For What, DJ Snake & Lil Jon 9. Summer, Calvin Harris 10. Latch (feat. Sam Smith), Disclosure TOP ALBUMS 1. Lazaretto, Jack White 2. The Fault In Our Stars (Music From the Motion Picture), Various Artists 3. Platinum, Miranda Lambert 4. Ultraviolence, Lana Del Rey 5. In the Lonely Hour, Sam Smith 6. Ghost Stories. Coldplay 7. Gypsy Heart (Side A) - EP, Colbie Caillat 8. x, Ed Sheeran 9. Turn Blue, The Black Keys 10. The Hunting Party, LINKIN PARK THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


THURSDAY JUNE 19,2014

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Sierra Vista Herald / Bisbee Daily Review

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REACHING MORE THAN 30,000 PEOPLE EVERY DAY IN PRINT OR ON-LINE ANNOUNCEMENTS 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 Closed beginning 6/20 and will re-open on 7/7 Gospel Tent Revival in Sierra Vista. Wednesday 6/18-Sunday 6/29. Services every night. Singing and Preaching. Everyone welcome to attend. For more info contact Dr. Melvin Harter 366-1000. Call 520-458-9440 today to place your ad in the classifieds! Need a loan despite bad credit? Honest lenders won’t guarantee a loan before you apply. Call the Federal Trade Commission to find out how to avoid advance-fee loan scams. 1-877-FTC-HELP A message from The Sierra Vista Herald/ Bisbee Daily Review and the FTC.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

AUCTIONS/ESTATE SALES Upcoming Auctions Check for info tumbleweedauction.com

CARS

Deliver to 220 Meyer Dr. Mon-Fri 10am-5pm Sat 10am-4pm Or call us for Pickup 458-0870

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HERALD S I E R R A V I S TA

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

FOR SALE GENERAL Planer, Woodmaster model W-718 18" X 6" throat, 5 HP, 120/240v, 4-in-1 capability: molder, planer, sander, saw. 2 motors, infinitely variable power feed, 70 to 1,000 cuts per inch. $1,400. Have pics. 520-603-2674.

HELP WANTED

Avon Representatives needed for SV area. Immediate income to motivated salesperson. Call Tracy FREE: Organic Fertilizer. (520) 338-0322. Bring truck or trailer, we load! Busy Doctor’s Office Call 520-366-5246 now accepting applications for experienced PT Medical FOR SALE Assistant Resumes GENERAL may be dropped off at: BEWARE CHECK 4990 E. Mediterranean Suite C, OVERPAYMENT Sierra Vista, AZ.

SCAMS

The FTC gives the following tips to avoid check overpayment scams: •Never accept a check for more than your selling price •Never agree to wire back funds to a buyer •Resist pressure to “act now” •Only accept checks from a local bank and visit the branch to verify legitimacy For more information visit: www.ftc.gov

Dental Assistant (Sierra Vista) Dental Village, multiunit dental practice is currently seeking a skilled and experienced F/T Dental Assistant. Must be X-Ray Certified. Must have excellent time management and organizational skills to meet the need of a fast-paced dental office. Your submission for consideration can be faxed to (520) 881-5133. We look forward to hearing form you!

Cedar Chest $50, Antique Executive Desk Experienced CNA’s or 1905? $195, Vintage Three Levels of Care. Tiger Oak Desk $75, Must have all certificaChrome hat rack 16H. tions. 520-456-9071 $20, Marble Top CofExperienced Only. fee Table on coffin Honest, Dependable stand $295, Drop leaf Bartender PT oak coffee table $20. Buddy’s Bar 459-2085 520-456-9071

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FOR FREE 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

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We’re celebrating it all month long with our

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TRUCKS & CARS EZ Financing! on the web (520) 458-9600

St. Vincent de Paul Thrift Store

Who says Friday the 13th is unlucky?

+

CARS

520.458 .9440

REVIEW B I S B E E D A I LY

*Excludes real estate and rentals, pets and animals and yard sales. One item, or group of items priced together, per ad. Ad must start on or before June 30, 2014. Special rate not available if placed online.

D-Shaped Sofa Table FT/PT Class A CDL $25, Antique? Cast Driver positions availIron Bed Box Spring able. 2 trips per week. (Full) $75, Round Oak Dedicated run from AZ table 42” Claw Foot to CA. Clean driving Pedestal 4CH. $80, record and prev expeWood Coffee Table rience needed. Call $15, End Tables $10, 432-9149 or apply in Antique? Oak Wash- person at 1236 W. stand $35, Brass Highway 92. Knobs 12 styles to choose from $2 ea. FT/PT Front Desk/Office 459-2085 Coordinator. Please drop off resume or apCompound Miter Saw. plication at: 2151 S. DeWalt 12” model Hwy 92, Ste 109, S.V. D-W 705. Double Bevel sliding saw, Golden Oaks Ranch is Caregivers. 120v, 13 amp, hiring mounted on 25” metal Must have AZ state caregivers certificate stand. $190. & fingerprints. Must be (520) 603-2674 available to work Delta ShopVac vertical weekends. (520) bag dust collector, 378-3077 or (520) 110v, 1-1/2PH, model 378-9540 50-850. $500. 520-603-2674 and Help wanted writing Emergency Response much more. Action Plans for XCEL Entertainment Center, Engineering, at Fort $100. Nintendi Wii, Huachuca’s Environ$150. Recumbent Ex- mental & Natural Reercise Bike, $75. All sources Division. Canobo. didates must be team Call (520) 459-7577 oriented, write well, and enjoy field work. Intex 18x4 ft Pool. 2 Must have experience years old. $750 inusing Microsoft Office vested. Salt water sysproducts. Some tem. Extras. $400. knowledge of Hazard(520) 456-2292 ous Waste ManageLight Oak Entertainment ment and Material Center $195 Must see. Safety Data Sheets is One of a kind Carved preferred, but not critiBar $595. Must See. cal. Competitive salary Child chest of drawers and excellent benefits 30” H 29”W 17”D package. If interested $20. Adjustable Flag- please submit a repole heavy gauge sume and salary repipes 1 1/4 x4” $2.50 quirements to Marika each. 2” x 4” $3.50 Bray, HR with XCEL Engineering, Inc. at each. 459-2085 mbray@xceleng.com Mr. Shed storage unit. 10’ x 16’ in excellent Looking for a person with license to sell shape. $1,500. manufactured homes (520) 508-1892 on rental property. Sierra Vista Mobile New Weslo Cardio Home Village. Stride 3.0 non electric (520) 459-1690 Treadmill. Unused due to health problems. Immediate Opening $55. I have dolly and Auto Painter will help deliver. Call (520) 559-2366 (520) 458-1216


D2 HERALD/REVIEW

THURSDAY JUNE 19,2014 HELP WANTED

PERSONALS

SERVICES OFFERED

Housekeeper Copper Queen Hospital has an immediate full time opening for an experienced Housekeeper. Buffing and floor stripping experience a must. This position will work Saturday/ Sunday 6:00 AM-6:00PM, then two scheduled days during the week based on need. Send resume to erodriguez@cqch.org or fax 520-432-5082. 101 Cole Ave. Bisbee, AZ.

WATER WISE INSTRUCTIONAL SPECIALIST, SENIOR

*ADOPTION* A Creative Financially Secure Couple, LOVE Laughter, Sports, Stay-Home parent await 1st baby. Expenses paid. 1-800-990-7667 *Jen & Paul*

Granite and Quartz Countertops for Kitchens, Bathrooms, BBQ’s, Fireplace surrounds, Tabletops, and Outdoor Kitchens. Fabricated locally. Sierra Vista Tile 105 N 5th St. (Behind Montys Motors) (520) 378-0841

Call 520-458-9440 today to place your ad in the classifieds!

PINAL HISPANIC COUNCIL

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 Driver’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 Fine Quality Peter’s Revington Large TV Stand, Sofa Table & 2 Multi Function End Tables. Solid wood. Medium honey color. Paid over $1000. Asking $400 obo. Call 937-423-9472 Full Size Four Poster Brown Wood Bed Frame. Canopy height with clean mattress and boxspring (like new) Vintage. Unused in Guest Room. $200. (520) 255-4605 Queen Size Bed. Iron white, includes headboard & footboard, springbox & mattress. Like new. $350. (520) 458-5684 Queen Sofabed Neutral color. Great shape. $100. Call (520) 378-3148 Serta King Double Pillowtop Mattress. Clean. Good condition. $225. (520) 378-1794 Sofa, Southwest style, both sides recline, $100. (520) 458-5684

LOST AND FOUND FOUND POCKET TOOL On 3rd St. and Fry Township. Call to describe. (520) 508-7892 LOST BLUE CELL PHONE. Lost on June 12th between Evergreen Drive, Mallard Circle & Sierra Vista Hospital. Reward! (520) 459-6067 LOST PASSPORT: Greencard passport for a woman. Please call (520) 255-5443 or (520) 255-5616

ADOPT: Devoted secure couple with love longs to adopt your baby. Doug & Scott 877 887 5034 Exp. Pd

PETS & ANIMALS 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

If you need a Spanish Teacher/Tutor Please Call (520) 266-2260 Jan’s House & Petsitting Service Phone: 520-456-3506 Cell: 520-456-1671

Stop by Sierra Vista Tile 105 N 5th St. (behind Monty’s Motors.) see our wide selection of tile, carpet, laminate, shower doors, Granite & Quartz. Let us remodel your bathroom 3 puppies, 2 Males, 1 or kitchen. Female. No pedigree, (520) 378-0841 around 11wks, me- WANTED: Licensed dium size. Crate Flooring Contractor trained & very loving. needed for estimate Contact Mary anytime. on repairwork due to (520) 452-9957 other contractors Adult female, Hound/Lab mix $70 rehoming fee. 520-559-0946 Chihuahua pups, purebred, 6 wks, parents sweet & gentle. Petite. Absolutely adorable. $245. (520) 221-1334 Mini-dachshund pups. Purebred, 6 wks, female Absolutely stunning. Red dapple. Beautiful markings. $285. (520) 221-1334

work. 366-1533

SPORTING GOODS 2 North Face Internal Frame Backpacks. 1 never used. Like new! $125. 1 used twice, $100. (520) 378-1794 2 Quality Women’s Bikes. 1 specialized hybrid, Crossroads, 21 spd, upgraded pedals, rack, kick stand, ridden once since a $140 overhaul. $225. 1 Nashiki Triathalon, 18 spd, Terry style geometry, gold medal won with this in Nat’l Sr. Olympics. $225. (520) 378-1794

Shih Tzu Lhasa Apso mix, tan and white, housebroken and crate trained. 5-6 years old. Loving & cute as a button. Taurus PT92 9mm. Semi automatic pistol. 9-10lbs. Call Mary side kick holster, 3 (520) 452-9957 clips, $450 Firm. Yorkies AKC: 2nd shots, 678-2455 tails & dews done. 2 male, 1 female Born It’s easy to place a 2/18, $500-$700. classified ad in the (520) 255-4538 Sierra Vista Herald or in the Bisbee DOG POOP REMOVAL Daily Review! Honest, Reliable & Call 520-458-9440 Affordable. or go online to 520-417-0390 www.svherald.com SERVICES OFFERED to get started! BANNERS Weight Bench $15, Nor2’, 3’, & 4’ Heights, dic Track Summit Any length. 4500 $295, Chin, dip, Call Michael 456-1526 leg raise $65, squat rack $25, Total gym Snake Barriers 1500 or total Gym Suand Protection pra $35, Olympic or One of a kind service. standard plates 50 Free Estimates. cents/lb. 459-2085 (520) 220-7616

Laid off? 1/2 Ton 1976 Silverado Brewer Drive. 6/21/ PU Longbed. Family A work-from-home plan 2014 at 7:00 am. can sound good. owned, car show Down sizing. FurniBe careful. You could prospect or workture, lawn mower and lose your investment. horse. $3500. Purlawn equipment, enCall the Federal Trade chased new by son in tertainment center, Commission to find 1976. 55K miles on 8 lamps and household out how to spot cylinder 2nd engine. items. work-at-home scams. Good tires, new bat1-877-FTC-HELP. Sierra Vistatery. Runs good. A message from 5379 Almosa St. Needs TLC. Paint & upholstery good. Lg The Sierra Vista Herald/ (2 blocks east, 1 block, Bisbee Daily Review north of intersection of bolt on metal toolbox. and the FTC. Avenida del Sol & Call Ray, Calle Granada). (520) 432-2404 YARD SALES Fri 6/20, 8am-1pm & Nice 4X4 1995 Chevy Sat 6/21, 8am-Noon. Silverado Dually, 1 Sierra Vistaton, exteneded cab, 2817 Canyon View Dr. Mostly books: 800 titles, focus on history Extreme Yard Sale. four wheel drive with (Arizona, West, Civil Fri. 6/20 3-7pm & fully self contained War, Military), mysterSat 6/21 7am-2pm. camper. All synthetic ies, science fiction & Multi-Family, Home fluids front ot rear. general fiction. Some decor new & used, Many new upgrades. authors featured: Furniture, tools and Camper has Queen & Jance, L'Amour, Hilso much more. double beds and spelerman, Thurlo. Sevcial game windows. Sierra Vistaeral Time Life sets, $6800. obo 1278 Heather Dr. complete set of Old (520) 221-1334 Sat. 6/21, 6am-? West (26 vol). Framed MOVING SALE UTILITY TRAILERS prints: Buffalo SolFurniture, antiques, diers, Native American Multi-purpose Trailer. tools, clothes, paint- themes, Grandma Take your horses, ings, dishes & kitchen Moses. VHS tapes: clubs & equip with items, Christmas stuff, Complete seasons you. 30x8 wide. Enblankets & towels, Star Trek, Star Trekclosed locking bunkbrand new Bennie Ba- TNG. Proceeds : Sierra room. Paid 10,000 to bies & much more! Vista Historical Society make, will sacrifice for museum building To place an ad, call $4800 obo. fund. 520-458-9440 (520) 221-1334

HELP WANTED

BACKHOE

CARPENTRY Carpenter Services •Cooler Service $60 •Framing & Trim, •Drywall, Texture & Painting•Tile & Wood Flooring •Remodeling Not a licensed contractor

(520) 442-7040

CARPET CLEANING J.R.’s Carpet Cleaning Fast Drying. Pet Stain Removal Call For Free Estimate. 520-559-1429

CLEANING SERVICE

MONDAY

MONEY

ILSE’S HOUSE CLEANING SERVICES Free Estimates. Call 266-2576 or 456-0485 Residential House Cleaning Free Estimates. Affordable. Owner operated Ref’s. (520) 559-2409

CONCRETE COATING Taking Concrete From Gray to Gorgeous Cannon’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 surfaces.com

HAULING

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.

HOME IMPROVEMENT

ELECTRICAL CHUCK’S ELECTRIC Guaranteed Lowest Prices. 40+ years. Not a licensed contractor 520-559-7026 Licensed Electrician ROC #267177. Same Day Service Free Estimates (520) 236-5284

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

•Shingle and Flat Roof Specialists •Exterior Painting •Insurance Work •Gutters •Fascia Repair Owner Always On Site Credit Cards Accepted

520-227-6720 ROC 245780

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

HOME IMPROVEMENT

Remodeling & Restoration •Bathroom Pros •Garages •Porches & Patios •Flooring & Painting •Popcorn & Drywall Insurance and Restoration "Yes, We Do That Too!" 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

HOME REPAIR & RESTORATION

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

LANDSCAPING Glenn’s Affordable Lawn Service Free Estimates Tree Trimming and Hauling. 520-236-6914

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

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

Word and Excel required. Excellent oral and written skills needed. Bachelor’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@ wickcommunications.com.

Visit our website at www.wickcommunications.com

Let us help advertise your business/service at a low cost. Backhoe, Trenching, Leveling, Clean-up, Light Demolition, Stump Removal. Mesquite Removal References. Call (520) 732-0686 Not a licensed contractor

WORK FROM HOME YARD SALES YARD SALES YARD SALES FEES REQUIRED Sierra Vista- 2710 Sierra Vista- 933 El Sierra Vista-

LANDSCAPING *Cochise Tree & Shrub Landscape, Install, Maintenance, Irrigation, Tree Work & Light Haul. (520) 366-1321 Not a licensed contrator

Camino Real. Sat 6/21 5100 Evergreen., 8am-?. Lots and Lots Sat 6/21, 6am-11am. of stuff! Please call Books, winter & sum(520) 261-7009 mer clothes and household items. Sierra Vista- 250 Carl WhetstoneHayden Dr. Friday 2511 N. Calle Segundo June 20th & SaturHuachuca City Az day June 21st. 85616. June 21, !!!MOVING SALE!!! 2014. 7am-2pm Power & hand tools, Scooters, hoveround, furniture, home dewheelchairs, Kitchen cor, firefighter colgadgets, BIG man's lectibles, sporting clothes and shoes, equipment, lawn & some exercise equipgarden tools. MUCH ment and home care more. 7am-noon. items.

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

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

XNLV157057

CASE MANAGER’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. Bachelor’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.

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 www.ua careertrack.com, job #55498. Information 520-458-8278 x 2139. The University of Arizona is an EEO/AA Employer M/W/D/V.

TRUCKS/VANS/ SUVS

;1/9 LV138405

HELP WANTED

Apply Online www.aegiscareersusa.com

Experience. We make it easy

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

Be a part of a fast growing company

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

For information call 458-9440 LANDSCAPING

MOVING

Timothy’s Landscaping Services of Sierra Vista •Artistic Pruning •All Trees & Palms •Mowing •Trimming •Gardens •Gravel Cell 520-358-2310 Office 520-366-9873 not a licensed contractor

Miller Decorating & PaintIng Senior Discounts. ROC 093615 Bob, 520-378-3000

A+ TYLER’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 •Yard Clean-Up and Free Estimates Call Maintenance Tyler 520-234-5369 •Haul Away Services Border FREE ESTIMATES Groundskeeping 520.481.7569 Grounds Maintenance cell 520.226.2587 Grounds Clean-Up Bush/Hedge Trimming MARTIAL ARTS AND MORE! Free Karate Shotokan Estimates 432-5700 Classes M, W, F YEAR ROUND SERVICE www.olympickarate shotokan.com El Mirage Yard Sensei is Maintenance, LLC Silver Medalist 1995 Quality service at Pan-American Games favorable prices. Insured, Call Robert MOVING (520) 226-5931 Timothy’s Moving & Packing Jasmine Landscaping of Sierra Vista & Irrigation LLC Loading, Local Pick-up, All Your Needs! Long Distance. 520-226-2003 Service With A Smile! Lic/bonded/insured Cell: (520) 358-2310 ROC# 289392 Office 520-366-9873 Roadrunner PAINTING Lawn Maintenance. * SONORAN PAINTING Mowing, Trimming, Interior & Exterior. Trees & Bushes. Free Est., Lic, Bonded, Free Estimates. (520) 458-3155, or 732-9877 & Insured. Roc#219565 Joe, (520) 227-1457 Not a licensed contractor

SWIMMING POOLS

Experience Innovation Craftsmanship Diversified Repairs Locally Owned Full Service Plumbing, & Operated Exp in all phases • New Pools • of Construction • Remodeling • Not a licensed contractor (520) 236-4376 • Pool Cleaning • • Repairs • Huachucha Plumbing Residential/Commercial LLC All plumbing Free Estimates services Licensed Call Tom Giuffrida Bonded and Insured 520-508-6051 (520) 459-6303 ROC#A-19, 285105 ROC # 198096 B-6,267415 Mr. Fix It Plumbers FREE Estimates TRACTOR Military Discounts WORK (520) 227-8194

PLUMBING

www.mrfixitplumbers.com

ROC# 285188

ROOFING

LOOK US ROOFING, LLC Free Estimates Emergency Service All Kinds of Roofs ROC#273893 (520) 266-1915 (520) 732-7440 Luis (Lucas) Fucuy

REMODELING

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

TREE SERVICE

A+ TREE SERVICE Tyler’s Tree Service,LLC Serious Bucket Truck, Tree Pruning/Removal, Stump Grinding. Lic., Bonded, Insured. ROC#273911(K-21)Dual Free Estimates Call

520-234-5369 WINDOW CLEANING Nu-View! Window Cleaning Residential, Commercial Reasonable Rates. 520-255-2124

Track Of The Wolf Excavation Clearing, Grading & Trenching 520-227-5868 Not a licensed contractor

Densmore’s Tractor Service •Cleanup & Hauling •Grading •Drainage Correction •Brush & Rock Removal •Rock Spreading. Free Estimates. (520) 678-2455 Not a licensed contractor

TREE SERVICE JW TREE SERVICE Tree Removal, Pruning, Bucket Truck For Safety Free Estimates 234-6209

Taste Wednesday’s Herald/Review


THURSDAY JUNE 19,2014

HERALD/REVIEW

D3

PUBLIC NOTICES

FORECLOSURES/TRUSTEE SALES In your Herald/Review and online at www.publicnoticeads.com/az/ PUBLIC NOTICES Today’s Listings

PUBLIC NOTICES Lisa Ann Lizarraras, husband and wife as community property with 1513 Mission Dr right of survivorship, 864 Langan Douglas, AZ 85607 Ave Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 , dated 11:00 a.m. August 19, 2014 November 17, 2009 and recorded Cochise County Courthouse December 4, 2009, as Instrument 100 Quality Hill No./ Docket-Page 2009-29271 of Bisbee, AZ 85603 Official Records in the office of the County Recorder of Cochise 3392 W Lefties County, State of Arizona, will sell Douglas, AZ 85607 the real property described herein 11:00 a.m. August 21, 2014 by public auction on September 4, Cochise County Courthouse 2014 at 11:00 AM, at the front en100 Quality Hill trace to the County Courthouse, Bisbee, AZ 85603 Quality Hill, Bisbee, AZ., to the highest bidder for cash (in the 2733 Player Ave. forms which are lawful tender in Sierra Vista, AZ 85650 the United States and acceptable 11 :00 a.m. July 16, 2014 to the Trustee, payable in accorCochise County Courthouse dance with ARS 33- 811A), all 100 Quality Hill right, title, and interest conveyed Bisbee, AZ 85603 to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust, in the property situ377 W. Corral Ct. ated in said County and State and St. David, AZ 85630 more fully described as: Lot 32, 2 :00 p.m. August 14, 2014 MONTANA HOMES SUBDIVISION, Cochise County Courthouse according to Book 3 of Maps, 100 Quality Hill Page 199 records of Cochise Bisbee, AZ 85603 County, Arizona. The street address/ location of the real property 1358 E. 9th St. described above is purported to Douglas, AZ 85607 be: 864 Langan Ave Sierra Vista, 11 :00 a.m. August 15, 2014 AZ 85635. Tax Parcel No.: Cochise County Courthouse 106-62-032 7. The undersigned 100 Quality Hill Trustee disclaims any liability for Bisbee, AZ 85603 any incorrectness of the street address and other common designa1187 Basyl Ln tion, if any, shown herein. The Benson, AZ 85602 beneficiary under the aforemen11 :00 a.m. August 15, 2014 tioned Deed of Trust has accelerCochise County Courthouse ated the Note secured thereby and 100 Quality Hill has declared the entire unpaid Bisbee, AZ 85603 principal balance, as well as any and all other amounts due in con864 Langan Ave nection with said Note and/or Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 Deed of Trust, immediately due 11 :00 a.m. September 4, 2014 and payable. Said sale will be Cochise County Courthouse made in an "as is" condition, but 100 Quality Hill without covenant or warranty, exBisbee, AZ 85603 press or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances, to TRUSTEES SALES satisfy the indebtedness secured by said Deed of Trust, advances 2733 Player Ave. thereunder, with interest as proSierra Vista, AZ 85650 vided therein, and the unpaid prin•••••••••••••••••••• cipal balance of the Note secured PUBLIC NOTICE by said Deed of Trust with interest NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE File thereon as proved in said Note, no. WW13-0283-1 The following plus fees, charges and expenses legally described trust property will be sold, pursuant to the power of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust Curof sale under that certain trust rent Beneficiary:JPMorgan Chase deed recorded on May 19, 2010, Document Number 2010- 11131, Bank, National Associatio; Care of/Servicer: JPMorgan Chase records of Cochise County, Arizona, at public auction to the high- Bank, N.A. 3415 Vision Drive Columbus, OH 43219; Current Trusest bidder On the main steps of tee: David W. Cowles 2525 East the front entrance to the Cochise County Courthouse located at 100 Camelback Road #300 Phoenix, Quality Hill Rd., Bisbee, AZ 85603, Arizona 85016 (602) 255-6000. Dated: 06/05/2014 / S/David W. in Cochise County, (in or near SiCowles, Attorney at Law, erra Vista, Arizona,) on July 16, Trustee/Successor Trustee under 2014, at 11:00 AM of said day. said Deed of Trust, and is qualified The Secured Property is legally to act as Successor Trustee per described as: LOT 27, PUEBLO DEL SOL COUNTRY CLUB ESTATE, ARS Section 33-803 (A) 2, as a member of the Arizona State Bar. UNIT 1, ACCORDING TO BOOK 10 OF MAPS, PAGE 13, RECORDS OF STATE OF ARIZONA, County of Maricopa. This instrument was acCOCHISE COUNTY, ARIZONA, EXknowledged before me on CEPT ALL WATER AND WATER 06/05/2014, by DAVID W. RIGHTS, OIL, GAS AND OTHER COWLES, Attorney at Law, as MINERALS AS RESERVED IN INTrustee/Successor Trustee. STRUMENT RECORDED IN /S/Mary P. Dobos, Notary Public DOCKET 932 AT PAGE 271, AND Commission expiration is DOCKET 986 AT PAGE 69. PUR10/22/2014.NOTICE: This proPORTED STREET ADDRESS: 2733 ceeding is an effort to collect a Player Avenue, Sierra Vista, AZ 85650 TAX NUMBER(S): ORIGINAL debt on behalf of the beneficiary BALANCE: $179,080.00 Name and under the referenced Deed of address of beneficiary: Nationstar Trust. Any information obtained will be used for that purpose. UnMortgage LLC 350 Highland Dr. less the loan is reinstated, this Lewisville TX 75067 Name and Trustee's Sale proceedings will readdress of original trustor: Stesult in foreclosure of the subject phen Madden, 2733 Player Avenue Sierra Vista, AZ 85650 Name, property. A-FN4466403 06/19/ address and telephone number of 2014, 06/26/2014, 07/03/2014, 07/10/2014 trustee: Steven R. Napoles The PUBLISH JUNE 19, 26, JULY 3, Napoles Law Finn 120 Vantis 10 2014 Drive Suite 300 Aliso Viejo, CA 92656 Telephone: 855-891-6999 1358 E. 9th St. Successor Trustee Dated this 26th Douglas, AZ 85607 day of March, 2014 Steven R. Na•••••••••••••••••••• poles, Successor Trustee THE PUBLIC NOTICE SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE HEREIN NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE TS#: QUALIFIES AS TRUSTEE OF THE 2014-01628 Loan #: 722746 OrDEED OF TRUST IN THE TRUSder #: 1408487 The following leTEE'S CAPACITY AS A MEMBER OF gally described trust property will THE STATE BAR OF ARIZONA AS be sold, pursuant to the power of REQUIRED BY A.R.S. Sale under that certain Deed of Section33-303(A)(2). THE SUCTrust dated 9/25/2008 and reCESSOR TRUSTEE'S REGULATOR corded on 11/16/2009 as InstruIS THE STATE BAR OF ARIZONA. ment # 2009-27679, Book Page in A- 4463034 06/12/2014, 06/19/ the office of the County Recorder 2014, 06/26/2014, 07/03/2014 of Cochise County, Arizona, at PUBLISH: June 12, 19, 26 July 3 public auction to the highest bid2014 der at On the main steps of the 864 Langan Ave front entrance to the Cochise Sierra Vista, AZ 85635 Counrty Courthouse, located at •••••••••••••••••••• 100 Quality Hill Rd., Bisbee, AZ PUBLIC NOTICE 85603, on 8/15/2014 at 11:00 AM NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE File of said day: Lots 31,32,33 and 34, ID. #14-02427 Lizarraras Notice is Block 30, Clawson, according to hereby given that David W. Book 2, of Maps, Page 76. ReCowles, Attorney at Law, as truscords of Cochise County, Arizona. tee (or successor trustee, or subACCORDING TO THE DEED OF stituted trustee), pursuant to the TRUST OR UPON INFORMATION Deed of Trust which had an origiSUPPLIED BY THE BENEFICIARY, nal balance of $92,500.00 exeTHE FOLLOWING INFORMATION IS cuted by Richard Lizarraras and PROVIDED PURSUANT TO A.R.S.

PUBLIC NOTICES 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, 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

PUBLIC NOTICES 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 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

PUBLIC NOTICES

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 bid377 W. Corral Ct. der at On the main steps of the St. David, AZ 85630 front entrance to the Cochise •••••••••••••••••••• County Courthouse, located at 100 PUBLIC NOTICE Quality Hill Rd., Bisbee, AZ 85603, TS#: 2013-00569-AZ Loan #: on 8/15/2014 at 11:00 AM of said 71676159 Order #: day: PARCEL I: Parcel A, according 1310-AZ-1150153 to book 30 of Surveys, Page 21, NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE records of Cochise County, AriThe following legally described zona, being, a portion of Parcel 3, trust property will be sold, pursuaccording to Book 11 of Surveys, ant to the power of Sale under Page 1, records of Cochise that certain Deed of Trust dated County, Arizona, lying within Gov3392 W Lefties 10/06/2006 and recorded on ernment Lot 1, SECTION 2, TOWNDouglas, AZ 85607 10/18/2006 as Instrument # SHIP 17 South, RANGE 20 East of •••••••••••••••••••• 061039152, Book --- Page --- in the Gila and Salt River Base and the office of the County Recorder PUBLIC NOTICE Meridian, Cochise County, Ariof Cochise County, Arizona, at NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE File zona; EXCEPT an undivided one public auction to the highest bidID. #12-00495 Tautimer Torres third interest in all gas, oil and der at On the main steps of the Notice is hereby given that David mineral rights as reserved in Deed Cochise County Courthouse 100 W. Cowles, Attorney at Law, as Recorded in Book 107, Deeds of Quality Hill Bisbee, AZ 85603, on trustee (or successor trustee, or Real Estate, Page 199, records of 08/14/2014 at 02:00 PM of said ubstituted trustee), pursuant to the Cochise County, Arizona. PARCEL day: Deed of Trust which had an origiII: An easement for access and LOT 15, ST. DAVID COUNTRYSIDE nal balance of $55,691.10 exepublic utilities over, under, and ESTATES, ACCORDING TO BOOK cuted by Eugenio Tautimer Torres across the West 30.00 feet of that 14 OF MAPS, PAGE 2, RECORDS and Trinidad Durazo Torres, huscertain parcel of land shown as OF COCHISE COUNTY, ARIZONA. band and wife, as joint tenants, 9.07 acres on Record of Land Sur392 W Lefties Douglas, AZ 85607 EXCEPT ALL OIL, GAS AND OTHER vey Map Book 10, Page 57, reHYDROCARBONS AND ALL OTHER , dated October 31, 2006 and recorded July 15, 1996, records of MINERALS OF WHATEVER KIND corded November 2, 2006, as inOR CHARACTER AS RESEREVED IN Cochise County, Arizona, lying strument No./Docket- Page within Government Lot 1, SECTION INSTRUMENT RECORDED IN 061141198* of Official Records in 2, TOWNSHIP 17 South, RANGE 20 DOCKET 1652 AT PAGE 591. the office of the County Recorder East of the Gila and Salt River The successor trustee appointed of Cochise County, State of AriBase and Meridian, Cochise herein qualifies as trustee of the zona, will sell the real property de- Trust Deed in the trustee’s capac- County, Arizona; EXCEPT the scribed herein by public auction ity as an Escrow Agent as required Northerly 189.30 feet thereof. on August 21, 2014 at 11:00 AM, by ARS Section 33-803, SubsecPAREL III: An easement for access at the front entrace to the County tion A(6). Name of Trustee's Regu- and public utilities over, under and Courthouse, Quality Hill, Bisbee, lator: Arizona Department of Fiacross the West 30.00 feet of the AZ., to the highest bidder for cash nancial Institutions Northerly 189.30 feet of that cer(in the forms which are lawful ten- ACCORDING TO THE DEED OF tain parcel of land shown as 9.07 der in the United States and acTRUST OR UPON INFORMATION acres on the Record of Land Surceptable to the Trustee, payable in SUPPLIED BY THE BENEFICIARY, vey Map Book 10, Page 57, reaccordance with ARS 33- 811A), THE FOLLOWING INFORMATION IS corded July 15, 1996, records of all right, title, and interest conPROVIDED PURSUANT TO A.R.S. Cochise County, Arizona, lying veyed to and now held by it under SECTION 33-808(C): within Government Lot 1 in SECsaid Deed of Trust, in the property Street address or identifiable loca- TION 2, TOWNSHIP 17 South, tion: 377 W Corral Court, Saint situated in said County and State RANGE 20 East of the Gila and Salt and more fully described as: * Affi- David, AZ 85630 A.P.N.: 120 17 River Base and Meridian, Cochise davit of Scrivener's Error recorded 068 00 6 Original Principal BalCounty, Arizona. PARCEL IV: An ance: $260,000.00 Name and ad- easement for public utilities as on 01/28/13 as Instrument Number 2013- 02213, for the purpose dress of original trustor: created in Document No. 9512of correcting the legal description, (as shown on the Deed of Trust) 32185, records of Cochise County, GREG LOCKHART AND TANMARA Arizona, over the West 15.00 feet Official Records of Cochise LOCKHART, HUSBAND AND WIFE, of the South 50.79 feet of the County, Arizona. The West half of North 376.00 feet of the following the Northeast quarter of the North- AS COMMUNITY PROPERTY WITH RIGHT OF SURVIVORSHIP 377 W described property: That portion of west quarter of the Southwest Corral Court, Saint David, AZ Government Lot 1, SECTION 2, quarter of Section 29, Township 85630 TOWNSHIP 17 South, RANGE 20 23 South, Range 27 East of the Gila Salt River Base and Meridian, Name and address of beneficiary: East of the Gila and Salt River (as of recording of Notice of Sale) Base and Cochise County, Arizona. EXCEPT Deutsche Bank National Trust Meridian Arizona, described As all oil, gas and mineral rights as Company, as trustee for Morgan follows: COMMENCING at the set forth in deed recorded SepStanley ABS Capital I Inc. Trust Northeast corner of said SECTION tember 19, 1960 in Docket 256 at 2007-HE3 Mortgage Pass-through 2; thence South 88o48'53" West a Page 305, records of Cochise Certificates, Series 2007-HE3 distance of 1248.78 feet along the County, Arizona. The street ad1661 Worthington Road West North line of said SECTION 2, to dress/location of the real property Palm Beach, FL 33409 the POINT OF BEGINNING thence described above is purported to SPACE ABOVE THIS LINE FOR RENorth 88o48'53" East a distance be: 3392 W Lefties Douglas, AZ CORDERS USETS#: of 415.80 feet; thence South 85607. Tax Parcel No.: 2013-00569-AZ Loan #: 00o06'07" East a distance of 407-56-008L. The undersigned 71676159 Order #: 1322.48 feet along a line parallel Trustee disclaims any liability for 1310-AZ-1150153 to the East line of said SECTION 2 any incorrectness of the street ad- NAME, ADDRESS & TELEPHONE to a point on the South line of said dress and other common designa- NUMBER OF TRUSTEE: (as of reLot 1; thence South 89o13'09" tion, if any, shown herein. The cording of Notice of Sale) West a distance of 419.82 feet beneficiary under the aforemenWestern Progressive - Arizona, along said South line; thence tioned Deed of Trust has accelerInc. 2002 Summit Blvd., Suite 600 North 00o04'01"East a distance of ated the Note secured thereby and Atlanta, Georgia 30319 (866) 659.60 feet; thence North has declared the entire unpaid 960-8299 Cochise County, more particularly Dated: May 1, 2014 principal balance, as well as any 00o04'57" East a distance of SALE INFORMATION: and all other amounts due in con660.00 feet to the POINT OF BESales Line: (866) 960-8299 Webnection with said Note and/or GINNING ACCORDING TO THE site: Deed of Trust, immediately due DEED OF TRUST OR UPON INFORhttp://altisource.com/resware/Trus and payable. Said sale will be MATION SUPPLIED BY THE teeServicesSearch.asx made in an "as is" condition, but BENEFICIARY, FOLLOWING INFORWestern Progressive – Arizona, without covenant or warranty, exMATION IS PROVIDED PURSUANT Inc press or implied, regarding title, TO A.R.S. SECTION 33- 808(C): The successor trustee appointed possession or encumbrances, to Street address or identifiable locaherein qualifies as trustee of the satisfy the indebtedness secured tion: 1187 BASYL LN BENSON, AZ Trust Deed in the trustee’s capacby said Deed of Trust, advances 85602 A.P.N.: 12303007J6 Origiity as an Escrow Agent as required thereunder, with interest as pronal Principal Balance: vided therein, and the unpaid prin- by ARS Section 33-803, Subsec$130,653.00 Name and address tion A(6). Name of Trustee's Regucipal balance of the Note secured of original trustor: (as shown on lator: Arizona Department of Fiby said Deed of Trust with interest the Deed of Trust) Michael S Harnancial Institutions thereon as proved in said Note, rell, an unmarried man 1187Basyl STATE OF Georgia COUNTY OF plus fees, charges and expenses Ln Benson, AZ 85602 Name and DeKalb of the Trustee and of the trusts address of beneficiary: (as of reOn ______ before me, created by said Deed of Trust Cur- ________Personally appeared, cording of Notice of Sale) CAM VII rent Beneficiary:Bayview Loan _________, who proved to me on TRUST c/o BSI Financial Services Servicing, LLC,/ Delaware; Care the basis of satisfactory evidence Inc 314 S. Franklin Street 2nd of/Servicer: Bayview Loan Servic- to be the person(s) whose name(s) Floor Titusville, PA 16354 NAME, ing, LLC 4425 Ponce De Leon is/are subscribed to the within in- ADDRESS and TELEPHONE NUMBER OF TRUSTEE: (as of recording Boulevard, 5th Floor Coral Gables, strument and acknowledged to FL 33146; Current Trustee: David me that he/she/they executed the of Notice of Sale) Servis One Inc. 1355 Willow Way, Suite 115 ConW. Cowles 2525 East Camelback same in his/her/their authorized cord, California 94520 (925)272Road #300 Phoenix, Arizona capacity(ies), and that by 4993 Dated: 5/8/2014 Servis One 85016 (602) 255-6000. Dated: his/her/their signatures(s) on the Inc., a Delaware Corporation, as 05/22/ 2014 /S/David W. Cowles, instrument the person(s), or the Trustee JUNE CHRISTY, VICE Attorney at Law, Trustee/ Succes- entity upon behalf of which the PRESIDENT Manner of Trustee sor Trustee under said Deed of person(s) acted, executed the inQualification: Escrow Agent, purstrument. Trust, and is qualified to act as suant to A.R.S. 33-803-(A) I certify under PENALTY OF PERSuccessor Trustee per ARS Sec(1) Name of Regulator: Departtion 33-803 (A) 2, as a member of JURY under the laws of the State of Georgia that the foregoing para- ment of Institutions A-4464535 the Arizona State Bar. STATE OF 06/12/ 2014, 06/19/2014, graph is true and correct. ARIZONA, County of Maricopa. 06/26/2014, 07/03/2014 WITNESS my hand and official This instrument was acknowlPUBLISH: June 12, 19, 26 July 3 seal. edged before me on 05/22/2014, 2014 by DAVID W. COWLES, Attorney at ______________________ PUBLISH: June 12, 19, 26 July 3 Law, as Trustee/Successor Trus2014 tee. /S/ Mary P. Dobos, Notary


D4 HERALD/REVIEW

THURSDAY JUNE 19,2014

REAL ESTATE & RENTALS

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. REAL ESTATE APARTMENTS FOR RENT 1 bedroom Apt For Rent Neat, clean, safe, drug free housing, free laundry, move in ready. 201 N 5th St. $400 per month, $200 deposit plus electric. Call (520) 255-3093 9am-5pm or See Dee Apt 5B. To place an ad, call 520-458-9440 1BR Efficiency Country Cabin Stove, fridge, washer, dryer, carpeted, AC. $500 per month includes utilities. No smoking. Assistive pets only. 1st & last months rent required. $300 security deposit. 5 miles west of the tunnel on Hwy 80. Call for appointment. 432-4626, leave msg.

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

Efficiency Apartments Studio Apartments, $490 & $525 all utilities included. Very clean, new paint & floors. Includes. Stove & fridge, Cable & Satellite ready Personal parking spot and quiet neighborhood. Security deposit $590 & $625. Available. 6212B Saddle Lane. Now.Tombstone. Tiny apartment BR/BA, (520) 805-2441 kitchen, utilities, furnished. $425. $100 BISBEE AREA deposit. Available RENTALS NOW! 2BR house (520) 378-2000 on 1/3 acre 13 Manzanita, Bisbee. Call 520-458-9440 $600/mo + deposit. today to place your ad Responsible tenants in the classifieds! with references only. Spring Special!! Mike 520-432-2149 $50 off 1st month Studio, quiet & clean 2BR/1BA w/ mgr. on site Walled yard, garage. Broker/Owner $550 + deposit. Village Apt. Call 520-432-2951 520-335-6367 or 227-3041 Exceptionally large & affordable Studios, 1 ,2 & 3BD Apts Call for Managers Specials Conveniently located in town with many amenities. 520-458-2082 carmelita apartments.com

FOR SALE YOUR 642 Little Bear Trail

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MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR RENT

1999 Tracker 2WD

1994 Honda Goldwing 1500

Set of 4. $250.

5 speed manual, hard top, AC, roadmaster tow equipment. New cost would be over $3,000. Come and drive or tow it away. $4,600.

44,000 miles. AM/FM, cassette, XM radio. $6,200 OBO. No test drive unless the money is in hand.

Call 520-266-1050

Call 520-452-0642

2009 Chevy Malibu

Look! Antique Metal Wagon Wheels with Axle

Cozy 3BR/2BA with AC & block wall. 414 Robin Court. $875/mo (520) 220-4279

Remodeled 2 & 3 BR $350 & Up + Deposit. Whetstone area (520) 456-9071

Sell

For color photos, go to www.svherald.com and click on Classifieds · To advertise your home, call Classified Advertising at 458-9440.

with battery, charger, cushion, cover and car hitch carrier. Excellent working condition. $750. Call or text:

HOUSES FOR RENT

1032 Carmelita High on a Hillside. 3 3776 Broco Drive. Hereford WARREN Beautiful Home! Spacious newly refur- Spacious 1,800sf 2BR, bedroom house, LR, 3BD/2BA Excellent 3BR/2BA on 1 acre lot. 3277 B Astro St. 1BR/1BA LR, washer, bished 2 bedroom 2 ba. Condo. Arizona DR, huge kitchen, 2 views, quiet neighbor1600 sf. 2 car gafurnished. $425 $200 apartment, 2 front Room, 2 Car Garage, baths, laundry room. hood, A/C, tiled dining rage, AZ room Pet deposit. rooms, fenced yard, open & bright floor Views of Valley Bisbee room. $1000/month + Friendly. $850. 6212 Saddle Lane adjacent parking. Utili- plan, Fenced yard, RV Sierra Vista. $265, deposit. (520) 378-2784 Parking, $850/ mo. 000. Realtors bring 2BR/1BA, LR, eat in ties paid. $690.00. (520) 458-7820. or Nice Affordable Home! Call (520) 378-2601 or buyers for fee..Lease kitchen, covered patio. (520) 378-1824 (520) 249-6989. 3BR/2BA. Fenced rear 227-6497 or Buy $575. $200 deposit. 3BD/2BA 1032 Carl yard, 4842 Marconi. (520) 378-2000 (520) 378-2000 1718 Via Riata COMMERCIAL Hayden Dr. $795/mo. Security de2BR, 1-1/2 Bath in 4 2 Master bedrooms, 2 RENTALS Pool, Fireplace, W/D, posit negotiable. CALL 458-9440 Plex. Tile, New Carpet, Hobby rooms, 3 baths. shed, block wall, TO PLACE AN AD Commercial Building for Cabinets, (520) 559-1793 LR, DR, kitchen all Granite Rent. Offices and Counters, Sinks, Bath- open, family room many amenities, tile Ready to show this 1 New 4BR/3BA, 4 acres warehouse spaces tub, etc. WD Hook Up. screen porch, covered and laminate flooring, BR furnished home. off E. Ramsey on Grassavailable. Approx 2400 Balcony off MB. Small deck, 2 car garage. arches, newly painted Clean & quiet. hopper Lane, 2432 sf, and remodeled, dishsq. ft. Newly remod- fenced yard. $295,000 Realtors sunken family room, Call 458-7477 washer, refrigerator eled. Located at 122 bring buyers for fee. large eat-in kitchen, $750 Per Month. security system, lots MANUFACTURED N. 6th St. Please call Lease or Buy jack and jill bathCall 520-439-5462 of parking space, pets HOMES FOR SALE 520-227-8194 or (520) 378-2000 rooms,. All appliances, M-F 8-5. welcome, HUD. Newly refurbished 360º mountain views 520-249-2776. 2BR/2BA Condo $899.50 + dep 16x60 2BD/2BA home. A/C. $1150 per month. HOUSES FOR Nice & Spacious (Cell) 249-0776 Professional Office 678 S Nature Way in 775-848-3186 Near mall & Cochise RENT Space., open floor beautiful Sierra Vista 3BR, 2BA home at 1216 Racquet Club. Pets ok, Off Moson on space w/ offices 3200 Mobile Home Village. Quail Hollow, $760. 2-Story, 1866sqft, quiet, fenced yard, all Canada Dr. sq ft call Randy $26,900. Owner will 3BR, 2 1/2 BA 3BR/ 2.5BA appliances included all paved roads, 2 large (520) 227-7597 carry for 10% down at Townhome at 1288 W/D Included. Nice Large 2 car garage w/ 8% interest to quali- bedroom mobile, in Leon Way, $860. 3BR, size bedrooms. $850 built in cabinets. Furpark like setting, furfied buyer. 2BA home at 5361 CePaseo De La Luna. nished w/ dining set nished or unfurnished (520) 459-1690 dar Springs, $960. Two Professional Of- Military welcome! and buffet. Covered w/washer & dryer incl. 378-1738 or fices Available 1,650 patio, fruit trees, ideal MOBILE HOME (520) 404-9428 Just painted, new car803-7052. sq. ft $1,500 per neighborhood with LOTS FOR RENT pet. Electric, water Very Spacious 3BR/2BA, close to month 1,150 sq. ft 2BR/2BA. Near Mall & easy access to post Empty lot on and dish incl. No town & Fort $1,100 per month main gate. $1080/mo 225 Knee Deep Loop smoking, assistive Fort, central location, Huachuca Space can be comincludes trash service. looking for a pets only. 1/2 mile to walk to everything! bined Foothills Office 1 year lease. 1st 1151 N Palo Verde Dr. manufactured home Coronado Elementary Fireplace, 1200 sf. Center 249-5504 Ask month rent + security Block wall, fenced $448/month. School, 7 miles to S.V. Water paid. $675. for Jim deposit Available now. backyard, 2 Car Ga(520) 459-1690 new hosptial. Very Block wall rage & RV gate. Move Call (520) 559-3893 clean, well kept, 520-378-2784 MANUFACTURED in today! New paint & Get Noticed! grounds maintained.. HOMES FOR RENT blinds. $875/month. HOMES FOR SALE 2BR/2BA Townhouse $700/ mo, no lease. 2BR/1BA Mobile Home 520-227-3214 GENERAL in gated community. 520-678-2916 Shade your ad for rent $450/ month. 4BR/2BA home 2BR/1BA Lake El NoSwimming pool and Pets OK. Tiled kitchen, REAL ESTATE villo. Viejo Batuc Jacuzzi. Near Buffalo with 3 car garage in Call today new double pane winWANTED nice neighborhood in Sonora Mexico.$25K Wild Wings $850. 458-9440 dows, evap cooler Whetstone. Just off (559) 901-1649 (520) 266-0999. Cash for Used with AC in bedroom. Oak St. New carpet Mobile Homes. New water heater, and and tile throughout, all fenced yard. Private Wholesale buyer. Se appliances fenced laundry hookups and habla espanol. yard with RV gate All adjacent shed. Ce(575) 642-0686 ..$875/mo +deposit. ment patio area. Am(520) 234-0864 ROOMS FOR ple parking within 4BR/2BA RENT fenced yard. Near on 1 acre, fenced schools & park. 203 N Country Living $750. Air Conditioner 1st St. Contact Rick Very clean (520) 266-0999 (520) 456-6500 In park like setting, fur5241 Desert 2BR/1BA, fenced back- nished room with priShadows Drive yard. $500/mo+ dep. vate bath, Share 3BR/2BA, tile through- Call 520-439-9650 or kitchen with one other out, fenced yard, pets 520-266-2284. person. All utilities and children welcome. paid. No smokers Off Close to Everything! Community pool and Moson Rd, all paved Affordable, Large spa. $750 per month. roads.. $475/month fenced lot, close to (520) 458-7775. +$100 security deFort. 312 N 3rd St. SV. Reduced! Co-owner is licensed posit.(520) 678-2916 2 BD 2 BA. $450/mo 7316 E. Brumby Lane, Spacious 550 S. Little Bear Trail AZ realtor. $500 dep + $150 pet It’s easy to place a In Sierra Vista Village. kitchen. 3BR/2BA, 4 acres. dep - 520 456-6223. 5BR/ 2BA, 2CG, classified ad. Chain-link fence. Matching storage Beautiful 3 bedroom, 2 bath, family 2,751sf. $1500+ dep. Call 520-458-9440 room, large deck, 1800sf. WHETSTONE shed 16x11. Horses allowed. Available July 1. to get started! 1, 2, & 3 Bedrooms 6 months rent paid. Ten minutes from Target. Canyon De Flores, Starting at $295/ mo Large Furnished Room $54,500. $148,000. 3688 Camino Arroyo 10 mins from main w/Lrg Closet, Private Call 520-452-9947 Call 520-227-2399 Call 256-289-1517 gate 520-266-2206 Bath, Private Entry. In-

COLOR PHOTOS OF THESE HOUSES ARE AVAILABLE ON-LINE!

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HOUSES FOR RENT

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SV Village. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, top-of-the-line doublewide. Beautifully updated. Landscaped, quality appliances, permanent skirting. AC, storage. Reduced to $60,000.

BISBEE AREA RENTALS

"Big Bob" Century Adjustable Body Opponent Bag

cludes Util & Dish, Internet, Refri., Micro, TV, N/S. $400/mo, $90 Dep. 459-7406

1994 Kit Sportmaster Fifth Wheel Trailer

$135.

30 foot, two slides, queen bed, AC and solar panel. Three house batteries. 16 foot awning. $6,000 OBO.

Call 520-458-5684

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Call 928-580-8594

Airstream, 1992 Excella 25'

1999 F450 Itaca Class C

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Round Pen 3-Rail 54 feet in diameter with 6 foot gate. Fourteen 12 foot sections. $450.

5-10

Has two batteries, lots of power, comes with rear basket and battery pack. Asking $700.

Call 520-459-1871

Navy blue. AC, heat, satellite radio and OnStar. 36K miles. $12,900.

Call 520-452-0617

Cold AC, new curtains, new upholstery, new tires and recently polished. $13,000 firm.

36,000 miles. Onan 4000 generator. Six new tires, 3 new batteries. Completely serviced. Ready to go! Reduced from $14,500 to $13,500!

Call 520-227-9696

Call 520-803-0532

1991 Dodge Stealth 145,470 miles $3,500 OBO.

Call 520-458-5684

We make it easy! Just call us at 458-9440 to get started!

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