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The Herald SIERRA S IERRA VISTA

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Driving to help others Make a difference as a senior meals volunteer BY DANA COLE

dana.cole@svherald.com

MARK.LEVYSVHERALD.COM

Veteran Harry Hammond shows frustration with the Veterans Administration while talking about his experiences in dealing with his health issues during Saturday’s Agent Orange town hall meeting at the Sierra Vista United Methodist Church.

Vietnam veterans share effects of Agent Orange Many of them suffer from a variety of diseases SI ER R A V ISTA — Though the nation is acknowledging the 50th anniversary of the end of the war in Vietnam, the fighting is still not over as veterans and, now, t hei r chi ld ren a nd g r a ndch i ld r en , seek medical attention for the numerous critical maladies and cancers from exposure to Agent Orange. Though the war has been over for five decades, the impact of a decision to use 2 0 million gallons of an herbicide t h at c on t ai ned dioxi n a nd benzene, has left hund r e d s of t hou s a nd s of soldiers requiring medical attention, that now has been discovered to even have effected their children and grandchildren. I n a n ef for t to let Vietnam veterans know that there is help for them, the Vietnam Veterans of America (VVA), Chapter 1093, Sierra Vista, held a special town hall meeting to let local veterans know they are not a lone, that someone

INDEX CALENDAR OPINION MOVIE LISTINGS OBITUARIES

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Police seek men who attacked, robbed pedestrian

‘AFTER I GOT OUT, I DIDN’T WANT TO BE ASSOCIATED WITH THE

VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS OR ANY GROUPS, OR EVEN THE HUMAN RACE. THERE WERE PEOPLE WHO WANTED TO STEAL OUR VALOR. I FELT BETRAYED.’ DONALD HOLLAND FORMER U.S. MARINE still their backs. Bill Colberg, president of the local chapter, broug ht i n t wo VVA national activists from California, Jim Doyle and Zack Earp to offer Nam Vets the chance to voice their concerns and problems. Earp, who is a desc end a nt of Wyat t Earp, uses a walker these days and still carries nearly 200 pieces of shrapnel in his body.

NATION/WORLD SPORTS ADVICE CROSSWORD CLASSIFIED

A3 B1 C4 C4 D1

MARK.LEVYSVHERALD.COM

Larry Horton, left, comforts fellow Vietnam War veteran Tom Coffman during Saturday’s Agent Orange town hall at the Sierra Vista United Methodist Church. He suffers from Parkinson’s Disease and has had previous battles with prostrate cancer. His children have had serious health issues. One is dead from neurological problems that caused Grand Mal seizures. He was only 32. Doyle and Earp have done 90 town hall meetings across the country to garner attention to the continuing plight of those exposed to dioxin and benzene and how they can get help for t hem s elve s a nd their families by busting through bureaucracy and headi ng straight for Washington.. D.C. via their own U.S. representatives and senators. One by one, veterans stood and explained

UPCOMING EVENT The Thunder Mountain Marine Corps League Detachment 1283, meets Tuesday, June 24, at Old Cochise County Complex (Foothills and Highway 92). 7 p.m. All Marines or interested parties may attend.

their situations. Dona ld Hol la nd, for mer U.S. Marine, was diagnosed with tachycardia (when one’s heart beat rises above normal levels) and anxiety, and has suffered an ischemic stroke (a blood clot in the brain). “Marines aren’t supposed to complain,” Holland said in a choking voice. “After I got out, I didn’t want to be associated with the Veterans of Foreign Wars or any groups, or even the human race. There were people who wanted to steal our valor. I felt betrayed.” Hol la nd, holdi ng back tears and strugg l i n g to r et a i n h i s composu re of just

See VETS, Page A12

This paper is published for valued subscriber Arthur Nack of Huachuca City and the rest of Cochise County.

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BY DEREK JORDAN

Herald/Review

S I E R R A V I S TA — Police are asking for anyone who may have witnessed an attack on a pedestrian by t h r e e men l at e Friday night to contact the Sierra Vista Police Department. A police sergeant said it was some time a f ter 10 p.m. when the 24-year-old victim was wa l ki ng a long Charleston Road near Cochise College when he was approached by three men in their early 20s. “They attacked this gentleman and beat him pretty b a d l y,” s a i d S g t . Sean Brownson. The attackers did not appea r to be a r med when t hey beat the victim into unconsciousness. When he awoke an

undetermined amount of time later, the victim found that he had been robbed of several personal items. The victim suffered cuts and bruises to his entire body, including his head and face, his a r ms, legs and his torso. T he victi m was able to provide only the most basic of det a i l s ab out hi s attackers. Two of them wer e de s c r ib e d a s bl ack m a le s we a r ing blue jeans with little or no facial hair and closely cropped hair. The third was a fair-skinned man i n hi s e a rly 2 0 s, possibly white. It does not appear at t hi s ti me t h at the victim was specifically targeted by the attackers. “We believe it was

See ATTACK, Page A11

If you paid $1.50 for this newspaper at a news rack or store, we thank you! Remember, you can save $163 per year by having it delivered to your home every day. Just call (520)-458-9440.

Build your new home here! Lot 5 XNLV161767

BY SHAR PORIER

shar.porier@bisbeereview.net

BENSON — A s a Senior Meals home deliver y volu nteer, Walter Frost spends T uesday, T hu rsday and Friday mornings delivering meals to senior citizens in the Sierra Vista area. “I’m retired and I really enjoy doing this,” said Frost, who has been delivering the meals to seniors for more than two years now. “I li ke helpi ng people and it’s very rewarding work. They’re always happy to see me a nd you can’t help but make f r iend s wit h t hese people.” Senior Meals, a program of Catholic Com-

munity Services, provides home delivered and congregate meals to elderly and disabled individuals on fixed incomes. About 150 seniors throughout northern Cochise County benefit from the program’s nutritionally balanced meals, delivered to each individual’s door by volunteers. In addition to the home deliveries, cong r e g at e me a l s a r e served at the senior c enters i n Sier r a Vista and Benson. L eisa Cot ten, t he senior nutrition prog r a m d i r e c t or for Catholic Community Ser vic es i n Sout heastern Arizona, says she’s grateful to all the volunteers that


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COMMUNITY

HERALD/REVIEW

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

Who are you going to call?

I

was standing in line at the pharmacy recently behind a senior citizen just as the conversation became heated. The short version is the co-pay on her medication just tripled in cost. When it was my turn, the pharmacy tech apologized for the loud outburst, but added this sort of thing is happening more and more frequently. At our office we get inquiries constantly about medical service denials, increasing costs at doctor’s offices, routine procedures, pharmacies and other forms of care. Was there a big change in policy? No, but Medicare billing errors do seem to have increased. Emphasis is on three keys words: ‘Medicare billing errors’. What can you do if you find that Medicare hasn’t paid enough — or at all — for a prescription drug, a doctor’s visit or a treatment that you needed? How can you rectify a Medicare billing error? What are your options if Medicare stops paying for a procedure or service it once covered? The answer to all of these questions

is: call our office and get help on how to file a Medicare Appeal. More than 70 percent ROWING RIZONA of Medicare appeals are BY RAMONA successful. MACMURTRIE While the HEALTH INSURANCE idea of filing ASSISTANCE PROGRAMS an appeal may appear COORDINATOR intimidating, the fact is an appeal is not complicated and is often successful in getting additional financial support. Too often, Medicare recipients do not realize they have the right to appeal if their original Medicare, Medicare Advantage Plan or Prescription Drug Plan denies a request for a service, supply an item, prescription drug or a payment that they think they should be able to receive. Also, decisions made in a hospital, skilled nursing facility, home health facility or in a hospice setting can likewise be appealed.

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If you need help exploring your options with billing issues, determining if your problem is appealable or in filing an appeal, contact the SEAGO Area Agency on Aging; Ramona MacMurtrie (520) 432-2528, extension 222 or shiphelp@seago.org.

RAMONA MACMURTRIE i s the Health Insurance Assistance Programs Coordinator at the SouthEastern Arizona Governments Organization. She can be contacted at 300 Collins Road, Bisbee, AZ 85603, (520)4322528 ext 222, FAX: (520)432-9168.

Elks collect animal hides All year long the Sierra Vista Elks Lodge 2065 collects animal hides in support of the Veterans in our VA Hospital used for therapy and hobby. All deer, elk, bear, buffalo, cat and steer hides can be dropped off at the Elks Lodge calling the Lodge Secretary at (520) 458-2065. Any questions can be directed at Andy Anderson at (520) 234-3225.

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Millicent Kasun and Tom Carlson were given the Bisbee Gem Award at the Bisbee Foundation annual donors’ party, held last month. The Gem Award honors people whose efforts have made a difference in the community.

Bisbee Foundation honors all ages The Bisbee Foundation honored both youth and age at its annual donors’ party in May. The annual event is an appreciation and thank you to foundation donors. Six students receiving scholarships: Miguel Meneses, Lesley Mueller, Tiffany Hooper, Jeremy Rhodes, Sean Wolfe, and Alexander Paris were introduced, and two of Bisbee’s community activists, Millicent Kasun and Tom Carlson, were given the Bisbee Gem Award. The Judy Perry designed ‘trophy’ is given to individuals who, by virtue of their example, promote the culture of giving back to the community, through the sharing of their time, talents and resources. “We are pleased to help send these young people into the academic world with a scholarship,” said Foundation President Doug Dunn, “and as they embark upon their journey, we hope they are inspired from this year’s Gem Award winners.” In his remarks, Dunn announced to the assembled guests that they helped The Bisbee Foundation award more than $9,500 in grants this year with an additional $5,500 for scholarships, including a new grant from the Donald Smiley estate. Introducing Ms. Kasun, presenter Katherine Hagstrum highlighted her long life with the many ways in which our community has been enriched by her efforts: reacher, Red Cross blood drive coordinator, community chorus soprano, president of Rotary, board member of the Bisbee Arts Commission, Chamber Woman of the Year, president of the Retired Teacher Association, and school board member. Recipient of many awards, Ms. Kasun continues to be active in Bisbee. Tom Carlson, introduced by Serena Sullivan, director of Baja Arizona Sustainable Agriculture, is the founder and director of the Naco Wellness Initiative. In her work with Carlson establishing community gardens, she said she saw the obvious respect that the people of Naco show the man who has helped establish two medical clinics providing more than 7,000 patient visits a year with a range of services. “And all without speaking Spanish,” added Sullivan. Carlson also presides over the kitchen at the annual St. John’s community Thanksgiving dinner.

Other honors announced In addition to the scholarships, the grantee awards for 2014 are: • Bisbee Council on Arts and Humanities and KBRP Radio Project to develop a downloadable digital walking tour guide of Old Bisbee to include episodes from the KBRP Bisbee Chronicles • KBRP Youth Radio Project to produce a Bisbee Economic Development video in cooperation with the Bisbee Chamber of Commerce. • Bisbee Cub Scout Pack 401 to support a “Cubmobile” construction project. • Central School Project grant to restore and stabilize the west foundation of Central School and redesign and repave the parking lot to divert rainfall away from the building foundation. • Bisbee Community Chorus to help sponsor the Tucson Symphony Orchestra concert in Bisbee. • Judy Perry for preparation of a “Save the Date” community calendar. • Bisbee Fiber Arts to sponsor instructors. • Five “Love of Learning” mini-grants to teachers for education projects. • Central School Project to help sponsor the Youth MAKE Art Festival. Also, two separate grants were provided from the Evergreen Cemetery Endowment; for a computer at City of Bisbee Public Works for access to cemetery record and for flags to mark significant historical graves as noted in the cemetery guide. The donor party, held at and catered by the Calumet and Arizona Guest House, has been an annual event for several years to show appreciation for supporters of foundation.

The Foundation The Bisbee Foundation is administered by a volunteer board that has a history of keeping administrative costs minimal and pays for the party out of their own pockets. Board members are; Sylvia Anable, Emily Anderson, Gordon Berry, Cathy Clifton, Doug Dunn, Kathy Flood, Katherine Hagstrum, Margo Macartney, Fred Miller, and Jim Proctor. Anyone interested in supporting The Bisbee Foundation scholarship and grant programs, or for more information on planned giving, can do so by going to the website www.bisbeefoundation. com, calling president Douglas Dunn at 432-2482, or e-mail bisbeefoundation1@gmail.com. This article and picture were submitted by Fred Miller of the Bisbee Chamber of Commerce.


NATION/WORLD

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

10

THINGS TO KNOW ABOUT News, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:

HERALD/REVIEW

FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

1LIKELYSHOOTING INVOLVING RAPPER NOT RANDOM A shooting involving rapper ScHoolboy Q after a concert at the historic Red Rocks amphitheater west of Denver was likely not a random act of violence, authorities said Saturday. “This is not just a coincidence. We think there is probably more to it than that,” said Jacki Kelley, a spokeswoman for the Jefferson County Sheriff’s Office. “It does seem to be more targeted than random.” The rapper was not hurt in Thursday night’s shooting, but three other people in the vehicle he was in sustained non-life threatening injuries. One victims was released from the hospital Friday.

2

MAYOR A PIRATE AMONG 6 NYC MERMAIDS AT ZANY PARADE

THOUSANDS GREET SOLSTICE WITH YOGA IN TIMES SQUARE

The downward-facing dog days of summer are here. Thousands of New Yorkers are marking the first day of summer Saturday by practicing yoga in Times Square. Row after row of yoga mats are laid out on the street as instructors guide the participants through their poses. “Find the balance,” one instructor urges. “Right leg high.” The yogis stretch and pose as tourists hustle on by, onlookers stop to gape and the horns of passing taxis screech. The solstice celebration started at 5:30 a.m. and is scheduled to end at 9:15 p.m. The 12th annual Solstice in Times Square is sponsored by the Times Square Alliance and Athleta, Gap Inc.’s exercise-wear brand.

PROTESTERS PUT 3 ALBUQUERQUE POLICE CHIEF ‘ON TRIAL’

Protesters advocating for drastic changes within a police agency criticized by the U.S. Justice Department over its use of force put the embattled police chief “on trial” during a rally Saturday. Dozens of protesters, including some who brought children, marched from Roosevelt Park with signs and a makeshift coffin inscribed with names of people killed by Albuquerque officers in recent years. The Police Department is under scrutiny for over 40 police shootings — 26 of them fatal — since 2010, and the Justice Department has issued a harsh report over the agency’s use of force. The protesters marched peacefully Saturday before returning to the park to continue the rally.

BOMBING VICTIM JEFF 4 MARATHON BAUMAN BACK TO WORK

A Boston Marathon bombing survivor who was photographed in an iconic image of the attacks is back at work. The Nashua Telegraph reports that 28-year-old Jeff Bauman returned to the Nashua, N.H., Costco store this week, 14 months after the bombings that killed three people and injured about 260 others. An Associated Press photo captured an ashen and bloodied Bauman being hustled away in a wheelchair by rescuers including a cowboy hat-wearing Carlos Arredondo. Bauman was later able to describe to police one of the two brothers accused of carrying out the attacks. He lost both his legs above the knee. In a photo on the “Jeff Bauman - Boston Strong, True Patriot and Hero” Facebook page, a smiling Bauman is shown at Costco leaning on one cane.

New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio portrayed himself as a man of the people in last year’s election. On Saturday, he became a pirate among mermaids. De Blasio showed up for Saturday’s zany Coney Island Mermaid Parade wearing a puffy pirate shirt and brandishing a fake sword. Organizers say he’s the first mayor to come in costume. De Blasio’s wife, Chirlane McCray, and their daughter, Chiara (kee-AHR’-uh) de Blasio, chose blue and gold mermaid dresses. De Blasio’s son, Dante, was bare-chested and painted blue. Dante and Chiara were chosen King Neptune and Queen Mermaid of the parade. The teens were wheeled in a 1923 wicker rolling chair along the parade route.

AP PHOTOS

Mayor Bill de Blasio, center, takes part in the Mermaid Parade with his children Dante de Blasio, left, and Chiara de Blasio, right, in the Coney Island section of the Brooklyn borough of New York, Saturday.

PROTEST ALLEGED AFGHAN 7 HUNDREDS ELECTION FRAUD

Hundreds of Afghans protested Saturday against alleged fraud in last week’s presidential runoff, part of escalating tensions over what Western officials had hoped would be a smooth transfer of power as violence across the country killed at least 13 people. Former Foreign Minister Abdullah Abdullah, who is running against Ashraf Ghani Ahmadzai, a former finance minister, has accused electoral officials and others of trying to rig the June 14 vote against him. Abdullah announced this week that he was severing ties with the Independent Election Commission and would refuse to recognize any results it releases. He also suggested that the United Nations step in, an idea supported by President Hamid Karzai, who is constitutionally barred from seeking a third term.

ORDERS FORCES IN THE URALS ON 8 PUTIN COMBAT ALERT

Russian President Vladimir Putin on Saturday ordered military forces in central Russia on combat alert as well as a drill of airborne troops, a day after Ukraine ordered a ceasefire with pro-Russian rebels. NATO said earlier this week that Russia has resumed a military build-up on the border with Ukraine where pro-Russian separatists have been fighting government forces for weeks in a conflict that has left about 300 people dead and displaced more than 34,000. Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko ordered his forces to cease fire Friday and halt military operations for a week, the first step in a peace plan he hopes will end the fighting that has killed hundreds. The Kremlin dismissed the plan, saying it sounded like an ultimatum and lacked any firm offer to open talks with insurgents.

COURT CONFIRMS DEATH 9 EGYPT SENTENCES FOR MORE THAN 180

CLASHES KEEP WORLD CUP CITY 5 FAN ON ALERT

Brazilian police detained on Saturday two suspected members of Argentina’s infamous hooligan gangs — known in Spanish as “Barras Bravas.” The pair were among nearly 20 Argentines detained inside the Mineirao stadium where Argentina beat Iran 1-0. All were turned loose by Brazil’s federal police, but the two tagged as being known hooligans were ordered to leave Brazil within 72 hours, and not return during the World Cup. Meanwhile, policing of a central Belo Horizonte plaza was beefed up after dozens of Argentine and Brazilian fans got into a drunken street clash in the early morning hours Saturday.

The Muslim Brotherhood’s spiritual leader and over 180 others were sentenced to death Saturday by an Egyptian court in the latest mass trial following last year’s overthrow of the country’s Islamist president. The ruling by the southern Minya Criminal Court is the largest confirmed mass death sentence to be handed down in Egypt in recent memory and comes from Judge Said Youssef, who earlier presided over the mass trial. It is the second death sentence for the Brotherhood’s Supreme Guide Mohammed Badie since the crackdown against his group began. The court acquitted more than 400 others in the case and family members of the accused wailed or cheered the verdicts.

ATTACK PORT IN LIBYA’S 10 GUNMEN EASTERN BENGHAZI

Gunmen in Libya attacked the port of the restive eastern city of Benghazi Saturday, firing wildly with small arms into the area for hours, a Libyan security official said. He said security forces and citizens blocked the city’s surrounding roads after the attack, which left six people wounded. He said the attack was likely a reprisal by Islamist militiamen targeted by the forces of renegade Libyan Gen. Khalifa Hifter. Hifter’s forces have been shelling boats smuggling weapons to the militia, said the official, who spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to brief reporters.

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Search ongoing for outdoors writer on Mt. Rainier MOUNT RAINIER NATIONAL PARK, Wash. — Rescuers on Mount Rainier spent a third day Saturday searching for well-known, 70-year-old outdoors writer Karen Sykes, who hasn’t been seen since she separated from her hiking partner on Wednesday. The National Park Service said six ground crews, including two dog teams, were combing an expanded search area near the Owyhigh Lakes Trail on Rainier’s east side. Rescuers also searched by air. Sykes was reportedly working on a story when she and her partner encountered snow at about 5,000 feet. Her partner stayed as she went on, with the idea t h a t t h e y ’d reconvene, but she never turned up. The partner, who m ade it sa fely back t o t he t r a i l head, reported her missi ng at 10 : 3 0 p.m. Wednesday. Sykes had adequate survivASSOCIATED PRESS al gear to camp This undated photo proover n i g ht i n vided by Lola Kemp shows an emergency, s a i d M o u n t Karen Sykes. Rainier National Park spokeswoman Patti Wold. Her friends remained anxious but hopeful that searchers will find her safely sheltered. Safety concerns for Sykes and search crews include snow bridges, tree wells and steep, wet, slippery terrain, Wold said. A searcher was hurt Thursday when he punched through a snow bridge and was airlifted out of the search area. Sykes is well-known in the Northwest hiking community and has written numerous hiking stories for online publications and newspapers. She is also a photographer and has written a book about hikes in western Washington. She was working on a story when she disappeared, Wold said.

S. Korean soldier said to kill 5 comrades at border BY YOUKYUNG LEE

The Associated Press

SEOUL, South Korea — A South Korean soldier killed five comrades Saturday night and wounded another five at the border with North Korea, a South Korean military official said.The army sergeant opened fire with a rifle at an outpost in Gangwon province, east of Seoul, an official at South Korea’s Defense Ministry said. The official spoke on condition of anonymity, citing department rules. Local media reported that the soldier was at large with his weapon. But the military official declined to confirm whether the soldier was still at large. Thousands of troops from the rival Koreas square off along the world’s most heavily armed border. There was no indication that North Korea was involved. But tensions between the rivals have been high recently, with North Korea staging a series of missile and artillery drills and threatening South Korea’s leader. The Koreas have also traded fire along their disputed maritime border in the Yellow Sea. South Korea has repeatedly vowed to respond with strength if provoked by the North. Shootings happen occasionally at the border. In 2011, a 19-year-old marine corporal went on a shooting rampage at a Gwanghwa Island base, just south of the tense maritime border with North Korea.

Sunni fighters expand offensive in western Iraq BY HAMZA HENDAWI AND SAMEER N. YACOUB

The Associated Press

BAGHDAD — Sunni insurgents led by an al-Qaida breakaway group expanded their offensive in a volatile western province on Saturday, capturing three strategic towns and the first border crossing with Syria to fall on the Iraqi side. It’s the latest blow against Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki, who is fighting for his political life even as forces beyond his control are pushing the country toward a sectarian showdown. In a reflection of the bitter divide, thousands of heavily armed Shiite militiamen —

eager to take on the Sunni i n s u r g e nt s — m a r c h e d through Iraqi cities in military-style parades on streets where many of them battled U.S. forces a half decade ago. The towns of Qaim, Rawah and Anah are the first territory seized in predominantly Sunni Anbar province, west of Baghdad, since fighters from the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant group overran the city of Fallujah and parts of the provincial capital of Ramadi earlier this year. The capture of Rawah on the Euphrates River and the nearby town of Anah appeared to be part of march

toward a key dam in the cit y o f H a d it h a , wh ich was built in 1986 and has a hydraulic power station that produces some 1,000 megawatts. Destruction of the dam wou ld adver sely i mpac t t h e c o u n t r y ’s e l e c t r i cal grid and cause major flooding. Iraqi mi litary of ficials said more than 2,000 troops were quick ly dispatched to the site of the dam to protect it against a possible attack by the Sunni militants. ASSOCIATED PRESS They spoke on condition of anonymity because they An Iraqi Shiite masked militiaman, a follower of Shiite cleric Muqtada were not authorized to speak al-Sadr, holds up his machine gun during a parade in the northern oil rich province of Kirkuk, Iraq, Saturday. to the media.


Opinion

A4 GOVERNMENT CONTACT GOV. JAN BREWER • MAIL: 1700 W. Washington, Phoenix AZ85007 • TELEPHONE: (602) 542-4331 • EMAIL: http://www.governor.state.az.us/contact.htm (click on e-mail link on the Web site)

Opinion Editor: Eric Petermann 515-4610 eric.petermann@svherald.com Sunday June 22, 2014

OUR VIEW

Where’s the money going? I

t should be very simple and direct for voters to recognize a central issue for Cochise County and Legislative District 14 constituents. Where is the money going? Like Clara Peller driving through for a burger and fries at the “Big Bun” restaurant in 1984 and asking ‘Where’s the beef?’, people trying to figure out what’s important in the upcoming election for LD14 need to identify what our representatives can do to help the district prosper. Returning tax money generated from the Highway User Revenue Fund is a good example. Arizona taxes gasoline and collects a variety of fees for motor vehicle registration. Collections include gas, motor-carrier taxes, vehiclelicense taxes, motor vehicle registration fees and other miscellaneous fees. The distribution formula for HURF would send 19 percent of that money to Arizona counties to spend on road projects. Cities and towns with populations less than 300,000 are scheduled to receive 27.5 percent of the fund. State lawmakers — including everyone from the governor on down to our local LD14 representatives — have supported using HURF for purposes other than provided under the formula. The fund has been “swept,” since 2002, but the amount of money diverted for other state spending shot up beginning in 2009, when Arizona joined the national economy in The Great Recession, and money was needed to cover a catastrophic budget deficit. But that’s not the case anymore. Today’s reality is that Cochise County — which measures some 6,165.69 square miles, can only afford to maintain 90 miles of its 464 paved roads. It’s the same story for area cities and towns, where public officials face street and infrastructure projects without the promised contribution of HURF monies to ease the burden on local property taxpayers. The outcome of the practice of sweeping the HURF is predictable. Roads and infrastructure deteriorate, and public officials at the local level are left to face angry constituents who are confronted with bad roads and higher local property taxes. Getting back to our main point, voters considering what’s important in the Aug. 26 Republican primary election for the State Legislature need to recognize that political labels and philosophies make little difference when your local roads are deteriorating.

Walking Wonders

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AWLEYS ISLAND, S.C. — Walking is the real miracle drug. Scientists have long connected systematic exercise to better health. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, regular walkers “live longer and have a lower risk for heart disease, stroke, Type 2 diabetes, depression and some cancers.” A recent New York Times headline proclaimed, “To Age Well, Walk.” The story reported on a massive new study that concluded: “Regular exercise, including walking, significantly reduces the chance that a frail older person will become physically disabled.” This is certainly good news for those of us whose age at our last birthday started with a 7. But the benefits of walking go far beyond lower cholesterol and higher energy. Walking is about souls as well as soles. It raises your awareness as well as your heart rate. It returns you to a ground-level view of the world. It reveals small moments of beauty and joy — stones and flowers, babies and birds — that can’t be appreciated or even noticed through a car window. Here on Pawleys Island, where we’ve spent our vacations for more than 35 years, our evening walks on the beach are often the best part of the day. Overhead fly formations of pelicans, fondly known as the Pawleys Island Air Force, who patrol the beach with the gliding grace of ballet dancers. One memorable evening, just as the setting sun was streaking the sky purple and pink, dozens of these compelling creatures hovered over a school of baitfish just offshore and plunged repeatedly into the sea, foraging for dinner. That scene happened once, in real time. Not in a text or a tweet or a YouTube video. And you

had to be walking on the beach to see it. Our children were 9 and 7 when we first visited this island, OMMENTARY and we dreamed STEVE & COKIE ROBERTS for years of grandchildren digging the same sand, riding the same waves, seeing the same sunsets. The dream came true. Now the younger generation is entering teen-hood like brightly colored birds on long legs — still a bit awkward on land, but getting ready to fly away. Any day now. Our chocolate Labrador Ella loves the beach as much as we do, and probably more. She scampers after gulls and sandpipers, and while she hasn’t caught one yet, her mad dashes through the surf, exercises in pure heedless happiness, are exhilarating to behold. Do you walk your dog or does your dog walk you? Whatever the answer to that ancient question, four-legged strollers connect you to two-legged ones. Dogs encourage pats and praise, comments and conversations. They solidify a sense of community with folks you’d never meet except on foot. American suburbs are not designed to foster that communal spirit. We drive past our neighbors’ homes, park in our own driveways, seldom linger in public spaces. Back home, outside of Washington, evening strolls are about the only way to break through that isolation. Europe has a very different tradition. We lived in Greece for four years, and the daily volta, as it’s called, was an essential element of the culture. The entire village would turn out at the end of the day, parading through

cost us approximately $1.3 million dollars. In 2014, with three more photo radars, I estimate the cost will go up to $2.1 million dollars. The city, county, state and Redflex corporation are using the citizens of Sierra Vista as a revenue source with no measurable return on safety. My analysis, my data, police data, and other information is here: http://neilbarrettenginee.wix.com/ sv-photo-radar-facts. Please read it and decide for yourself. Please pass this along so everyone that votes in Sierra Vista will be informed.

the Island of Cyprus were once completely covered with trees, but today, one would hardly believe it. The Bronze Age (circa 1300 – 1000 B.C.) required 120 pine trees to produce just one 50-pound copper ingot. Four to five square miles of Cyprus forests were deforested annually just to smelt copper. The world’s population in 1000 BC was approximately 50 million, but when I was born it had grown to 2.5 billion and today stands at 7.0 billion. Yet Sen. Rubio says that humankind and our Industrial Age have had zero impact on our planet? Recent Pew studies have shown that one-third of Americans believe in a literal interpretation of Genesis; one-third of Americans do not believe in evolution; onethird of Americans do not believe in Heliocentrism and one-third of Americans do not believe in climate change. Is there a relationship? I suspect so, for if one believes that the Earth is only 3,000 years old it

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the town square or along the harborside. In Spain the tradition is called the paseo, in Italian the passeggiata, but it’s all the same. Travel writer Dianne Hales on becomingitalian.com talks about the ritual as a “cultural performance” that connects people to friends and neighbors, to past events and future spouses. We saw this last summer in the Tuscan winemaking town of Montepulciano. One evening, after most of the tourists had left, the locals gathered in the broad square in front of the Cathedral of Santa Maria Assunta, built in the early 17th century. Some strolled. And chatted. Others sat on the church steps. And chatted. How many times have these same people gathered here? And their parents? And grandparents? And countless generations before that? Not only does walking fortify personal connection, it reveals physical beauty. Only on foot can you fully appreciate the curve of a stone archway, the color of a marble wall, the delicacy of a hanging geranium spilling out of a window box, the sudden view of a greening valley framed by a narrow alley. During our next beach walk, we probably won’t see any 17thcentury cathedrals. But we will see dogs chasing gulls. Babies splashing the surf. Pelicans guarding the coast. We will raise our heartbeats, and renew our ties to this community. One step at a time. STEVE AND COKIE ROBERTS, offer analysis of national and international issues. Cokie is a political commentator for ABC News and a senior news analyst for National Public Radio. Mr. Roberts appears regularly on CNN, PBS and the ABC radio network, and hosts Voice of America’s “The Roberts Report.” Their column appears on Sunday in The Herald/Review.

OUR READERS’ VIEWS Cameras cost millions To the Editor: The Redflex photo radars in Sierra Vista are ineffective and are costing the citizens of Sierra Vista millions of dollars per year. Over the last eight months I have spent hundreds of hours compiling and analyzing the 2001 to 2013 traffic reports provided by the Sierra Vista Police Department along with many other reports, and have concluded the photo radars are not reducing the accident rates as the city claims. The city is claiming that the drop in accidents is due to photo radars, but I disagree. There is a natural reduction in accidents going on nationally, statewide and even more dramatically in Sierra Vista. The city is incorrectly using the reduced accident rate trend as justification for their cameras. In 2013, the City of Sierra Vista ticketed its citizens an extra 6,094 citations with an estimated $210 cost for each citation. For 2013, this is

Neil Barrett Sierra Vista

Believe in climate change To the Editor: It is mind boggling that Sen. Mario Rubio denies humankind’s impact on our planet. Both Manhattan Island and

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

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

is heretical to believe that the Earth is the warmest it has been in 40,000 years. While not entirely attributable to humankind, we most certainly have been a contributing factor. Richard Donahue Huachuca City

L•ETTERS TO THE EDITOR Letters of general interest should be limited to no more than 400 words. Longer letters may be allowed and will likely be edited for length. Also, turnaround time for a longer letter may be greater. • We will not publish letters that are unsigned or letters that requested the name of the author to be withheld. • Letters must include address and telephone numbers for verification. • To write us, send your letters to: Letter to the Editor, Sierra Vista Herald, 102 Fab Ave., Sierra Vista AZ 85635. Letters also can be faxed to (520) 459-0120 or e-mailed to eric.petermann@svherald.com.

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

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


OPINION

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

What did Congress do for the veterans? or who live more than 40 miles from a VA medical facility may avail themselves of this provision. This is a feature which has been sought for some time. However, without an amendment this feature will not benefit Sierra Vista veterans. According to the language in the bill the veteran may OMMENTARY utilize community health LANNY A. KOPE, EDD care resources if the veteran … resides more than 40 miles from the nearest medical facility of the Department, including a community-based outpatient clinic. This is a provision which needs to be remedied since an outpatient clinic does not offer all services to veterans, so they still would have to travel to Tucson for a service that can be provided in Sierra Vista. For example, the VA clinic in Sierra Vista does not do colonoscopies, but they can be done in Sierra Vista by community physicians. Under this limitation veterans would still have to go to Tucson rather than having the procedure done in Sierra Vista. The other provision is waiting longer than the VA’s wait-time goals for an appointment. The lack of specificity in language with respect to what these goals are can create another bump in the road to timely care. The Senate passed bill also includes $500 million for the VA to hire additional health care professionals and an estimated $1.4 billion for the department to lease 26 medical facilities. Other provisions of this Bill include the prohibition of using scheduling or wait time

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metric as an evaluative tool for employees and in determining the awarding of performance bonuses. Performance reviews now will be based on the quality of care received by veterans. Quality of care information will also be disseminated on the Internet as will be the credentials of VA physicians. There will have to be a reconciliation between the Senate and House before the bill can be sent to the president for signature. One concern that does hover above all this is whether Congress will feel that the issue has been “solved” and move on to other areas, which it is prone to do. Or, will it keep veterans’ issues on its radar screen and continue to monitor the problems. Let’s hope those radar screens continue to burn brightly! Sens. McCain and Flake as well as congressman Barber have been strong advocates of correcting the veterans issues before us, and we can only hope other members of Congress will do the same. Our veterans served, and now they must be served. LANNY A. KOPE, EdD has been a hospital trustee for over thirty years, serving on urban and rural hospital boards. He is the immediate past Board Chair of Sierra Vista Regional Health Center and has had a national responsibility as Chair of the American Hospital Association’s Committee on Governance. Dr. Kope is also an University of Phoenix faculty member in health care.

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MHFA teaches a fivestep action plan to help someone experiencing a mental health concern and or struggling with OVED NES substance abuse. NCARCERATED At the end of May I had CHRIS DOWLING arranged to share the MHFA course and was welcomed into a community inside a community. Scot May who spent 14 years in prison, now home three years, employed at the Wellness Connections as a reentry specialist had loaned his projector to me so the course was now possible for me to

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teach at this location. The group and I sat at tables. I advanced the slides, we shared our stories and insights. A participant volunteered to read from a MHFA textbook. Our heads bowed over our books. I glanced around the room. The only movement or sound was from the reading. The group was attentive and interacted during the eight hour MHFA class. Thanked numerous times by participants for making the class available, I was aware of our shared gratitude. As a MHFA instructor my insights grow a little more each time I teach the course. This particular experience, I knew would help to sustain me on the path of supporting my sometimes wobbly journey of

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Why I write ob Paige operates from a belief system that people are able to learn and change from past mistakes. Thank you Rob for helping my population. Sometimes the number 12 refers to days of Christmas, or 12 eggs in a carton, or 12 principles to study and live by. I am a certified mental health first aid instructor. Three years ago I volunteered to complete an intensive five-day training to meet certification requirements. Since that time I have volunteered to teach the free eight hour MHFA course in our communities. Participants in attendance have included social service staff, correction officers, nurses, retired folks who are active volunteers, housekeepers, therapists, and people from all walks of life.

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Thirteen years later his coming 9/11 will mark the 13th anniversary of the greatest assault on our country in our history. But for luck and the brave actions of first responders and bystanders at the Twin Towers and the Pentagon, we could have lost 50,000 people instead of “only” 3,000. Even at that, the body count was 25 percent higher than it was at Pearl Harbor, and this enemy deliberately targeted civilians. Even with these grim statistics, we’re still debating among ourselves whether we’re truly at war or just fighting criminals. The recent “capture” of Ahmed Abu Khatallah in Libya shows the Obama administration still sees our “war” against terrorists as an essentially civilian, criminal matter and not a military one. If President Obama isn’t willing to do what’s necessary to win this war, then we should quit pretending we’re fighting a war, continue negotiating with our enemies for the best deal we can get, live with the outcome resulting from our surrender, and realize we’re fatally compromising, for ourselves and our posterity, what Abraham Lincoln called “the last, best hope of earth.” If in fact we are at war, we need to call it what it is, World War IV (the Cold War was World War III), and fight it to win it. We already have the blueprint for how to fight and win a total war, which is clearly how our enemies see it. All we need to do is revisit some of the elements of how we achieved victory in World War II. In 1941 we had a commanderin-chief who was prepared to defeat our enemies at all costs, because he knew the nature of the evil we faced and that our survival was at stake. Franklin Roosevelt and most of his military leaders decided we’d first put the bulk of our weight against Germany and fight Japan defensively until Germany was defeated. Early on Roosevelt told

COMMENTARY BILL & NANCY GOLDCAMP Winston Churchill we weren’t allying with the British to save their empire. Further, we told Churchill we’d attack Germany as directly as possible and as soon as possible. Churchill favored a less direct attack strategy and endorsed attrition. We said “no,” and Churchill had no choice but to acquiesce. We kept Britain and the Soviet Union critically supplied so they could stay in the war and prevail. We had no squeamishness about holding prisoners of war indefinitely and without formally charging them. Axis POW’s were held in detainment camps throughout the country, including 40,000 in Arizona, until the end of the war. Domestically, as Lincoln had done, Roosevelt set aside elements of the Constitution in order to engage the enemy more effectively. Censorship was absolute. The few spies whom Adolf Hitler tried to insert into the U.S. were quickly caught, tried, and hanged. Roosevelt kept the American people informed about the war through radio addresses and the work of a supportive media. He’d already built up rapport with the people by leading them through the Great Depression, and they had his back. The entertainment industry in Hollywood also had his back, producing films sympathetic to the war effort. All the pieces necessary to achieve total victory in World War II were put in place, and they bore fruit. Allied victory in World War II put us in a position to rule the world or rebuild it. Fortunately, and uniquely in history, we chose the second option. If we’d chosen the first option we’d have broken faith with the principles of our founding. Now we face an enemy whose ideology is consistent with

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ne of the paradoxes in American politics is that it takes a major calamity to get any corrections underway to fix a broken system. Veterans’ deaths combined with the falsification of wait times and other poor practices in the VA system were certainly that calamity. After enormous pressure to remove the director, General Shinseki, and all of the press posturing that took place, Congress finally decided to do something it should have done years ago — begin an overhaul of the VA system. Last week both the Senate and the House passed legislation designed to address some of the issues. The legislative vehicle was H.R. 3230 which is called Veterans’ Access to Care Through Choice, Accountability, and Transparency Act of 2014. The vote in the Senate was 93-3. So what are the provisions of this legislation? Within 30 days after the bill is signed into law, the VA has to engage the services of an independent third party auditor to review all aspects of VA hospital operations including scheduling procedures along with staffing levels and other similar hospital logistics. Within 90 days after the bill is signed, an audit report is to be given to both the Senate and House committees of jurisdiction. And within 30 days of the report being submitted to Congress, it will be made public on the Internet. There are several other reporting provisions which have as their goal — making the VA health services more transparent. One key provision would require the Department of Veterans Affairs to offer care by community health care providers at the department’s expense. Veterans enrolled in the VA health system who cannot get an appointment within the department’s current wait-time goals,

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that of the fascists of Germany and Italy and the militarists of Japan. During World War II leaders of the Muslim Brotherhood became ardent followers of Hitler. What is now Iran used to be called Persia. The name was changed to Iran to be in solidarity with Hitler’s theory of Aryan supremacy, and even after Hitler’s defeat they kept that name. Members of al Qaeda and its affiliates are barbarians who seek to roll the world back to the 7th century. This is not an overstatement; there are reports that, in Iraq, the terrorists of the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria have carried out crucifixions. Since 1979 Islamic extremists have shown us they’d just as soon kill us as look at us, principally just because we’re not Muslim. They use their twisted view of religion as a shield to keep us from understanding the peril we face. It enables the belief that, because they’re motivated by their religion, we can and should accommodate them. None of the alternatives we face today is attractive. But we really must decide that we’re going to defeat this latest scourge and then pick up the pieces after it’s over. We can’t continue indefinitely to cede ground, thus giving the enemy room to expand. Obama is incapable of rational change. He and his cohorts of the left believe they have all the right answers, and their big thrust is to reduce American power and influence on the world stage. It’s been described as “leading from behind.” Obama should take a lesson from sled dog teams. The dogs not in the lead have essentially the same view: the behinds of those ahead of them.

BILL and NANCY GOLDCAMP live in Sierra Vista. Bill is a diplomatic historian and a former political analyst at the Central Intelligence Agency. Nancy, his wife, is a former analyst and editor at the CIA.

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BITING COMMENTS According to the most recent data available from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, there are 4.5 million dog-bite victims in the United States each year, and almost one out of every five dog bites are serious enough to require medical attention. In a good many of these cases, a serious dog attack involves the dog of a family member or friend, in which case victims and their families may be reluctant to pursue legal action. However, dog-bite victims should know that any damages that they might recover from the dog’s owner are not likely to come out of his or her pocket. In fact, the damages are usually paid by the dog owner’s homeowners or renters insurance.

If you’ve been badly bitten by a dog, even if it’s a friend’s dog, you deserve the money to pay for your medical expenses. At THE COUNTRY LAWYER, I have years of experience dealing with all aspects of personal injury law, including the delicate issues that surround dealing with a dog bite. I offer the individual attention and personalized service that everyone deserves. What’s more, I’m willing to take these cases on a contingency basis, which means that you don’t pay until you win. Please call 520459-6400 to schedule a free initial appointment to discuss the merits of your case. My address is 741 E. Fry Blvd., Sierra Vista. Serving the legal needs of clients throughout Arizona for more than 25 years.

Serving the legal needs of clients throughout Arizona for more than 25 years. XNLV161697

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Sunday, 6/22 THINK LIKE A MAN TOO [PG13] DIGITAL 11:20 2:00 4:40 7:20 10:00 HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2 [PG] 3D 2:55 HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2 [PG] DIGITAL 11:15 12:10 1:50 4:45 5:40 7:30 10:15 MALEFICENT [PG] DIGITAL 11:10 1:10 1:55 3:40 4:35 6:10 7:25 10:10 EDGE OF TOMORROW [PG13] 3D 12:00 3:00 5:50 8:40

EDGE OF TOMORROW [PG13] DIGITAL 10:25 1:15 4:15 7:15 10:20 THE FAULT IN OUR STARS [PG13] DIGITAL 10:30 1:30 4:30 7:40 10:35 A MILLION WAYS TO DIE IN THE WEST [R] DIGITAL 10:40 1:25 4:25 7:35 10:40 X-MEN: DAYS OF FUTURE PAST [PG13] DIGITAL 12:40 3:55 7:10 10:25 GODZILLA [PG13] DIGITAL 8:35 NEIGHBORS [R] DIGITAL 8:10

COMING SOON: Earth to Echo, Deliver Us from Evil

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SUNDAY, 6/22 Directed by Clint Eastwood. R JERSEY BOYS 10:00 • 12:30 • 3:30 6:30 • 9:30 They’re not 21 anymore. R 22 JUMP STREET 10:00 • 1:00 • 4:00 7:00 • 9:30 Sandler and Barrymore team up for a spectacular performance! PG13 BLENDED 10:00 • 3:30 • 9:30 His greatest battle begins. PG13 THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2 12:30 • 6:30

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WEATHER/OBITUARIES/NEWS

HERALD/REVIEW

WEATHER

Swollen Mississippi River set to surge past flood levels

5-DAY FORECAST FOR SIERRA VISTA TODAY

TONIGHT

MONDAY

Sunshine

Clear to partly cloudy

A full day of sunshine

High 95°

Low 72°

RealFeel: 97°

RealFeel: 69°

RealFeel: 99°/71°

TUESDAY

WEDNESDAY

THURSDAY

Sunny; breezy in the afternoon

Sunny; breezy in the afternoon

Sunny; windy in the afternoon

97°

71°

97°

RealFeel: 98°/69°

96°

71°

73°

96°

RealFeel: 97°/68°

70°

RealFeel: 96°/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 90/56

Prescott 90/58 Wickenburg 102/75

St. Johns 92/59 Show Low 86/55

Payson 90/62 Phoenix 107/81

Gila Bend 107/76

Reserve 92/55

Ajo 105/74

Safford 104/71

Casa Grande 105/71

Silver City 94/64

Willcox 95/63

Tucson 103/75

Lordsburg 98/68

Sells 102/70

Tombstone 95/67

Green Valley 101/71 Sierra Vista 95/72 Nogales 98/66

Bisbee 94/65

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” 3.19” -1.76” -1.88”

Temperature: High Low

96° 69°

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 Mon. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W

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

105 82 98 85 101 93 96 107 105 98

71 46 70 39 71 56 67 80 77 66

s s s s s s s s s s

104 81 98 84 101 92 96 106 105 97

70 47 68 39 72 58 66 78 75 68

s s s s s s s s s s

5:17 a.m. 7:30 p.m.

New

First

Full

Last

June 27

July 5

July 12

July 18

ARIZONA CITIES

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

Today Mon. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W 107 90 104 94 86 99 95 103 85 105

81 58 71 63 55 69 67 75 49 77

s s s s s s s s s s

106 89 105 94 85 99 96 103 86 104

80 58 72 63 55 69 69 76 44 76

s s s s s s s s s 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 Mon. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W

Albuquerque 94 Anchorage 63 Atlanta 92 Atlantic City 81 Austin 90 Baltimore 83 Billings 72 Bismarck 77 Boston 75 Charleston, SC 92 Charleston, WV 86 Charlotte, NC 91 Cheyenne 72 Chicago 84 Cincinnati 88 Cleveland 80 Dallas 93 Dayton 85 Denver 79 Des Moines 87 Detroit 81 El Paso 101 Helena 75 Honolulu 88 Houston 91 Indianapolis 86 Jacksonville 93 Kansas City 90

66 52 71 57 73 60 51 53 59 74 61 67 50 65 66 60 75 67 55 69 64 77 48 71 75 69 72 70

s 91 64 s c 65 52 pc pc 90 72 t s 81 63 pc pc 92 74 pc pc 85 64 pc t 75 52 pc pc 76 56 s s 78 62 pc t 90 74 t pc 90 65 pc pc 88 69 t t 72 50 pc t 84 68 t t 91 69 pc s 85 68 pc pc 91 75 pc t 89 70 pc t 79 56 pc t 83 63 r s 85 71 t pc 101 77 pc pc 78 48 t pc 88 73 s pc 92 75 pc pc 88 70 pc t 91 70 t t 83 67 t

City

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

Today Mon. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W

91 84 109 86 68 91 107 90 75 79 91 115 75 84

77 65 79 68 47 68 85 82 64 61 60 91 56 59

t 91 77 t s 89 65 s s 108 81 s t 91 71 s pc 70 53 pc s 94 70 s s 107 87 s r 91 82 r s 79 67 s s 80 62 s s 93 61 s s 115 85 s pc 75 56 sh pc 86 62 pc

Today Mon. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W

Las Vegas 102 Little Rock 91 Los Angeles 77 Miami 89 Milwaukee 73 Minneapolis 82 Nashville 93 New Orleans 91 New York City 80 Oklahoma City 90 Omaha 87 Orlando 93 Philadelphia 83 Pittsburgh 82 Portland, ME 74 Portland, OR 83 Reno 89 Sacramento 90 St. Louis 90 Salt Lake City 84 San Antonio 92 San Diego 73 San Francisco 66 San Juan, PR 90 Santa Fe 90 Seattle 79 Tampa 90 Washington, DC 84

City

80 71 61 74 62 65 69 75 62 71 66 73 62 61 50 58 57 53 72 60 76 63 53 79 56 55 77 66

RENO, Nev. (AP) — Federal land managers have approved an oil and gas project involving hydraulic fracturing, or fracking, in a portion of northeast Nevada identified by state wildlife officials as essential habitat for the imperiled greater sage grouse. The Bureau of Land Management signed a decision record earlier this month on Noble Energy Inc.’s proposal to conduct oil and gas exploration

LOVED: Building safer communities

Douglas 99/65

Cananea 95/63

DUBUQUE, Iowa (AP) — Officials in Dubuque have closed several floodgates as the National Weather Service predicts the Mississippi River will crest above flood stage in the coming days. The city closed the Ice Harbor floodgates on Friday as the National Weather Service predicted the Mississippi River will crest at 17.9 feet — nearly a foot above flood stage — this weekend, the Dubuque Telegraph Herald reported. It also closed floodgates at Maus Lake and is pumping water to maintain the water level behind the gates. City crews set up pumps at East Fourth Street near the Shot Tower and planned to staff those pumps around the clock. Heavy rains Wednesday night led to the overflow of some sanitary sewers in Dubuque. City officials said manholes at several locations overflowed into the streets early Thursday, allowing untreated wastewater to enter some storm sewers. A pump was later used to reduce the likelihood of sewer entering nearby homes. By Saturday afternoon, the Mississippi River was at just over 17 feet, which the National Weather Service says will lead to minor flooding of low-lying areas. The service predicts the river will crest Sunday.

Fracking approved for oil, gas project

Globe 98/70 Coolidge 106/72

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

s 102 79 s t 89 71 t pc 77 60 pc pc 90 77 t t 81 64 t t 82 63 t pc 92 70 t t 89 74 t s 82 66 pc pc 86 68 t t 85 62 t t 92 72 t s 85 67 pc s 86 67 pc s 75 56 pc s 81 59 s s 90 61 s s 90 57 s t 89 71 t s 87 63 s pc 93 76 pc pc 72 62 pc pc 68 54 pc pc 90 79 s s 87 55 pc s 78 56 s pc 89 76 pc pc 86 69 pc

Today Mon. Hi Lo W Hi Lo W

Mexico City 74 54 t Moscow 65 47 pc Nassau 89 77 t New Delhi 102 80 s Paris 77 57 pc Rio de Janeiro 77 66 pc Rome 81 62 s Seoul 81 67 t Singapore 90 78 c Sydney 68 43 pc Taipei 90 79 t Tokyo 77 70 c Toronto 78 58 s Vancouver 69 54 s

72 59 88 99 78 79 83 79 88 67 88 76 80 74

57 48 78 81 56 67 66 63 78 44 78 69 65 57

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

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

FROM PAGE A5 familial incarceration. At the end of April in Sierra Vista, Sarah Montoya, director of Praise Ministries and others organized a fundraiser called, “Changing Lives, Changing Futures.” Money raised was put toward establishing a halfway house for returning formerly incarcerated. I am restless and a little impatient when featured keynote speakers are not formerly incarcerated at these kinds of functions. We can look to each other all we want and nod and say yes we need to help people coming home from prison. Our viable valuable resources; returning men and women home from prison are our teachers. They help us to understand how to use our taxpayer dollars more wisely in reducing recidivism and reoffending in our communities. The Changing Lives, Changing Futures fundraiser featured some formerly incarcerated. As each community member who had been formerly incarcerated was introduced they took a turn to share their powerful back stories. Giving clarity to the outline of needed tangibles and importance of hiring former prisoners and helping to locate affordable and clean housing. Recognition was also given to the employers who hire people home from prison. Sometimes I am asked what I hope to gain by writing articles related to incarceration issues. Do I hope to give the reader a rubber necking experience witnessing a train wreck? W hy I am motivated to write on the topic. One particular person asked, ‘As I tear your column from the newspaper and make an airplane out of it to sail into file 13, do you believe your article will inspire people to stop committing crimes and turn our prisons into ghost towns?’ My response to such inquiries is to appreciate the person for talking with me. It makes me understand the importance of not relaxing into a false knowledge we are all informed of needed changes in the legislature. And when we cast an informed vote we are building safer communities for us all. Recently PBS aired a documentary on solitary confinement titled, ‘A Solitary Nation’. In the documentary Maine’s state prison warden stares into the camera and says, “I wouldn’t want to live next door to people coming home from solitary.” “Is it true? Do prisoners locked 24 hours a day in solitary confinement self-mutilate in hopes of visiting the medical unit to escape for a short time from solitary? Do prisoners locked in their coffin size cell lose their sanity and pound their bloodied fists on the surface of their confines as a fighter hitting a punching bag?’ I had asked someone I know. “Welcome to my world.” Was their reply. Just a few reasons why I write on the issues related to incarceration.

LOVED ONES OF THE INCARCERATED are a group of people who have a loved one waiting to be sentenced, have a loved one incarcerated, or have a loved one recently released from incarceration. They meet for discussion, education exchange and mutual support. Chris Dowling can be reached at (520) 234-6076. More information can be found online at www.lovedonesincarcerated.com.

ON THIS DATE Today is Sunday, June 22, 2014. On this date in 1854, the first steamer on the Colorado River, The Uncle Sam, sank at Pilot Knob. On this date in 1857, the U.S. Government signed a contract with James E. Birch for semimonthly mail and passenger service from San Antonio, Texas to San Diego via Tucson. The line became known as the “Jackass Mail” because the passengers had to ride mules from Fort Yuma to the coast. On this date in 1892, the Casa Grande Ruins were declared a national monument by President Benjamin Harrison. On this date in 1930, a cloudburst dropped 2 inches of rain on Tucson, and was immediately followed by hurricane force winds that ripped roofs off houses.

drilling around Tabor Flats near Wells in Elko County. The Houston-based company plans to drill a maximum of 20 wells on a combination of public and private lands. Slightly more than half of the 39,445-acre project area is on public land. “Although this project does occur within both priority and general sage grouse habitat, the analysis has determined there will not be a significant impact to sage grouse as a result,” bureau spokesman Christopher Rose told The Associated Press. “Multiple environmental protection measures and project design features are included to reduce the impacts of this project.” Nevada Department of Wildlife officials think the area’s sage grouse can be adequately protected through the measures, including restrictions on construction activities and traffic during the bird’s mating season, spokesman Chris Healy said. State wildlife officials were consulted during the bureau’s environmental review of the project. “There’s no doubt we have concerns, but we also understand multiple use (of public land) seems to be the thing everybody is striving for,” Healy said. “The key thing is we’re not just giving input and going away. We’ll be actively monitoring it and be part of the process to do the best we can to protect them.” But Rob Mrowka, a Nevada-based senior scientist with the Center for Biological Diversity, said fracking in many areas of the country has resulted in an expansion of oil and gas development and habitat fragmentation for rare and endangered species. Fracking, which is relatively new to Nevada, also poses a threat to human health, Mrowka said. Oil and gas developers employ hydraulic fracturing to boost production. The technique pumps water, fine sand and chemicals into wells to fracture open oil- and gas-bearing rock deposits. The process has been controversial amid concern that fracking gone wrong could taint groundwater with hydrocarbons or fracking fluids containing toxic substances. Noble Energy officials have said fracking is a proven technology to safely develop Nevada’s oil and gas.

OBITUARY Jessie S. Barba April 13, 1919 - June 14, 2014 Our beloved Mom, Grandmother, Greatgrandmother, Greatgreat-grandmother, Great-great-greatgrandmother, Jessie S. Barba, 95, of Bisbee, Ariz., passed away peacefully at Peppi’s Hospice in Tucson, Ariz., on June 14, 2014. Jessie was born April 13, 1919, in Jerome, Ariz. She was an active member of Saint Patrick Catholic Church, belonging to the Legion of Mary, and the Women’s Club. She is survived by daughters, Hope B. (Frank) Morales, Mary B. (Oscar) Valencia; son, Miggs (Sharon) Barba; and brother, Jose (Jessie) Poblano. She is preceded in death by her husband, Jesus M. Barba; daughters, Aurelia B. Espinoza and Margaret B. Miranda; and grandson, Manuel Barba. She was blessed with 20 grandchildren, 45 greatgrandchildren, 36 great-great-grandchildren and one great-great-great-grandchild. Jessie will be greatly missed by all who loved her. Viewing will be Tuesday, June 24, 2014, 8:30 a.m. at St. Patrick’s Church. Rosary will be Tuesday, June 24, 2014, at 9 a.m. at St. Patrick’s Catholic Church with Deacon Tony Underwood officiating. Mass of the Resurrection will follow at 9:30 a.m. with the Reverend Samuel Jundeh. Pallbearers are Eddie Morales, Joseph Miranda, Oscar Valencia Jr., Daniel Barba, Robert Carreon and Louie Montes De Oca. Honorary Pallbearers will be Frank V. Morales, Robert Miranda and Oscar Valencia, Sr. Burial to follow at the Evergreen Cemetery in Lowell. Following the burial friends and family are invited to celebrate Jessie’s life at the St. Patrick’s church hall. Arrangements are entrusted to Alex Espinosa, Bisbee Funeral Home, 432-4242.

DEATH NOTICE Clarence E. (Boozie) Booze, Jr., (MSG, U.S. Army, Retired), 79, of Bisbee, Ariz., passed away Monday, March 3, 2014, at the Tucson Medical Center. He had been an Arizona resident for 41 years. A graveside service with military honors will be Monday, June 23, 2014, at 11 a.m., with Dr. James R. Hoston officiating at Southern Arizona Veterans’ Memorial Cemetery, 1300 Buffalo Soldier Trail, Sierra Vista. Arrangements are by Hatfield Funeral Home with on line condolences at hatfieldfh.com. 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 22, 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. 260; Bisbee Daily Review, Vol. 116, No. 67.

ASSOCIATED PRESS


COMMUNITY/STATE

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

AROUND YOUR TOWN The Thunder Mountain Marine Corps League Detachment 1283, the local chartered detachment for the Marine Corps League, will meet Tuesday, June 24, at the Old Cochise County Complex (Foothills and Highway 92) at 7 p.m. All Marines or interested parties may attend. Membership in the League is available to all active duty, reserve, retired and interested Marines and FMF Navy Corpsmen. Associates interested in supporting the League are also encouraged to attend. Military Order of The Purple Heart, Sierra Vista Chapter 572 will hold its June dinner meeting at the Landmark CafĂŠ just outside the Fort Huachuca main gate, Wednesday, June 25, at 6 p.m. Current and future benefit programs and upcoming events will be topics of discussion along with evaluation of newly started programs. Visit www.moph572.org or www. twitter.com/moph572 for more Chapter Information. AARP local chapter 3123 has a member meeting at the Ethel Berger Center, Wednesday June 25, 1 p.m. Rebecca Smyth will speak “Eating a healthy Diet,â€? the public is invited, refreshments are being served. For more info call 378-4386. The American Legion Post 52 will host breakfast, Saturday June 26, from 8-10:30 a.m.,. The menu includes SOS, eggs to order, bacon, sausage, hash brown, hotcakes, toast, biscuits, coffee free w/breakfast, $2 - $5.50. Open to all members, guests and all active duty service members and family. For more information, call (520) 459.6050., American Legion Post 52, 12 Theater Drive, in Sierra Vista. The Thunder Mountain Twirlers’ are having a Mainstream Square Dance on Friday, June 27 from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Our caller for the evening will be Tucson’s own Paul Turner, and he’ll call an “anything goesâ€? plus tip after the dance. Lisa Wall will cue rounds. Only $4 for members, $5 for non-members, and free for non-dancers to come watch and socialize! Snacks and friendship are provided. Sierra Lutheran Church Fellowship Hall, 101 N. Lenzner Ave., Sierra Vista. For more info contact Sandy at (520) 378-6719 or email svtmt@cox.net. Bake Sale for Babies! All proceeds donated to CareNet. A chance for parents and kids to work together with other families to create and sell handmade baked goods, 3 to 6 p.m. Friday, June 27, at United Methodist Church in the Gym. All items you bring are to be considered donated. Sign up to onate and volunteer online at https://www.facebook. com/BakeSaleForBabies/info. Call 520-335-2884 or email Celeste at safeguardingtheeternal@aol.com for more information. Fourth Friday breakfast at

Papa’s 50s Diner on S. Hwy. 92. 8 a.m., Friday, June 27. No host breakfast open to all auto enthusiasts. Come on out and enjoy the Sierra Vista morning, talk cars, see old friends and meet other auto enthusiasts. Free beverage with each breakfast order. Remember; you gotta’ drive ‘em! American Legion Post 52 and Raul Entertaining will host a steak fry dinner on Friday, June 27, from 5-7 p.m., for $9 per person. Menu includes all the fixings. The dinner is open to all members, guests and all active duty service members and family. For more information, call (520) 459-6050., American Legion Post 52, 12 Theater Drive, in Sierra Vista. The Huachuca Saddle Club will host a horse show on June 28. All shows start at 9 a.m., unless otherwise posted on the website, www.huachucasaddleclub.org. Be sure to complete the release forms for both Wren Arena and the Huachuca Saddle Club – this needs to be done once each year. The event will be held at Fort Huachuca’s Wren Arena. There is plenty of parking under the shady oaks. You must have a picture ID to enter Fort Huachuca. The annual Ducks Unlimited dinner banquet will be held Saturday, June 28, beginning at 5 p.m. at the Knights of Columbus banquet hall, 156 NW Kayetan Drive in Sierra Vista. Dinner will be served at 7 p.m. and the night will feature a family friendly evening of games, raffles and auctions. Tickets start at $55 for a single, $95 for a couple, and Greenwings cost $35. Tickets can be bought online at ducks.org/arizona and clicking the “Local events� link or by calling Tony Padilla at (505) 306-4033 or Chris Klasen at (520) 940 - 2789. If there are any questions, or if anyone would like more information, they can call those numbers or visit our Facebook page facebook. com/SVDucks. Attn. all Fry Chapter 14 members of the Disabled American Veterans. We will be holding our monthly meeting on June 28 at 1300 hours at the Elks Lodge in Sierra Vista. Plan to attend so you can participate in our meeting and renew old friendships. All are welcome to attend the June 28 Learning in the Gardens event, the Sierra Vista Compost Program, sponsored by the Sierra Vista Community Gardens, and presented by Darrin Stensby, Refuse Supervisor, city of Sierra Vista. Bring all your questions about the city’s relatively new program, and see first hand what the compost looks like, 300 E. Wilcox, 9 to 10 a.m. The gardens open at 8 a.m., so feel free to come early and check out what’s growing. Bring a hat, water and sunscreen. Any changes to the schedule will be updated on our website Events page; www. svcommunitygardens.com. Questions? Call (520) 249-8943.

HERALD/REVIEW

A7

Arizona cities could face Colorado River cutbacks BY MICHAEL WINES

c.2014 New York Times News Service

Arizona could be forced to cut water deliveries to its two largest cities unless states that tap the dwindling Colorado River find ways to reduce water consumption and deal with a crippling drought, officials of the state’s canal network said Tuesday. The warning comes as the federal Bureau of Reclamation forecasts that Lake Mead, a Colorado River reservoir that is the network’s sole water source, will fall next month to a level not seen since the lake was first filled in 1938. Officials of the Central Arizona Project, which manages the 336-mile water system, say the two cities, Phoenix and Tucson, could replace the lost water, at least in the short term, by tapping groundwater supplies, lakes and rivers. If they do not reduce consumption, the cuts could be necessary by as early as 2019, according to an analysis by the water project, and officials said that depending on drought conditions, the chances of water cutbacks by 2026 could be as high as 29 percent. Although experts have been aware for years that shortages would eventually occur, the analysis represents a marked turnabout in officials’ thinking. “We’re dealing with a very serious issue, and people need to pay attention to it,� Sharon Megdal, a University of Arizona water expert and board member of the Central Arizona Project, said in an interview. “The possibility of cutbacks of water deliveries to municipalities is higher than we’ve ever thought it was going to be.�

“WE’RE DEALING WITH A VERY SERIOUS ISSUE, AND PEOPLE NEED TO PAY ATTENTION TO IT,� — SHARON MEGDAL UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA WATER EXPERT AND BOARD MEMBER OF THE CENTRAL ARIZONA PROJECT The mere prospect of a shortage in A rizona cities, now raised publicly for the first time, is but a proxy for the rising concern among many experts over a longer-term water crisis across the entire Southwest. States along the lower Colorado River use much more water than flows into the lake in an average year, a deficit that upstream states shouldered for decades by opening their reservoir sluices to release more water. But the drought has all but ended that practice, and Lake Mead has begun a sharp decline; the principal upstream reservoir, Lake Powell, now holds only 42 percent of its capacity, and Lake Mead about 45 percent. If upstream states continue to be unable to make up the shortage, Lake Mead, whose surface is now about 1,085 feet above sea level, will drop to 1,000 feet by 2020. Under present conditions, that would cut off most of Las Vegas’ water supply and much of Arizona’s. Phoenix gets about half its water from Lake Mead, and Tucson nearly all of its. As a practical matter, neither the states nor the federal government can allow major cities to run dry. But because the

lakes’ water levels drop faster the lower they get — the canyons holding their water are V-shaped — Arizona officials say governments must act soon to stave off that worst-case scenario. Under an accord negotiated in 2007, the lower Colorado states have already laid out cuts in water deliveries for every 25-foot drop in Mead’s level, down to 1,025 feet above sea level. For example, Arizona farmers are expected to lose some of their allotment when the lake falls below 1,075 feet. But lake levels lower than 1,0 2 5 feet a re u ncha r ted territory. “We have a plan to deal with less severe shortages, but we need to start coming up with a plan to avoid deeper shortages, or to figure out how to deal with the impacts that will come,� said Tom Buschatzke, an assistant director of the Arizona Department of Water Resources. McCann said the states needed to reduce Lake Mead drawdowns by at least 800,000 or 900,000 acre-feet of the 10.2 million taken each year. An end to the drought, followed by a few years of heavy rains, could rescue the states. But many now say that climate change would make that a temporary respite. Most scientists believe global warming will make an already arid region even drier in this century. “We can’t expect to live on releases from the upper basin anymore,� McCann said. “The states need to come together and make hard choices so we can stem the decline of Lake Mead and avoid a situation where none of us is going to like the outcome.�

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A8

STATE/REGION

HERALD/REVIEW

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

Oak Creek Canyon businesses worry about closures SEDONA (AP) — As the impending summer closure of tens of thousands of acres of national forest looms, northern Arizona business owners are hoping to still attract visitors. The U.S. Forest Service announced this week that all public recreation areas and national forest lands in Oak Creek Canyon, north of Sedona, will close July 7, the Arizona Daily Sun reported. According to the Nationa l Weat her Service office in Flagstaff, that is when monsoon season is expected to begin across northern Arizona. Last month’s 31-square -mi le Slide Fire has made areas a rou nd Oa k Creek Canyon high-risk flood

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Smoke rises from the Slide Fire as it burns up Oak Creek Canyon on Thursday in Sedona. zones. Forest officials say the measures are needed to protect people from any severe flooding. According to an expert analysis conducted after the fire,

storms could lead to heavy runoff of water, ash and debris into the canyon because of the burned soil. The flooding danger also affects surrounding neighbor-

New state law makes vandals pay for graffiti cleanup PHOEN I X (A P) — A new A rizona law add r e s si n g g r a f f it i cleanup will now allow for public and private proper ty ow ners to obtain restitution directly from the perpetrators, the Arizona Republic reported this week. The law, which Gov. Jan Brewer signed in April, says taggers can be liable for the cost of labor, paint and other supplies that go into cleaning up a damaged property. It also imposes uniform statewide fines for graffiti. But officials in cities including Phoe nix and Mesa say it will be hard to gauge i f t he bi l l has a ny effect. L aw m a ker s , however, said the bill was proposed so that cities would have more tools to recoup a l l t hei r losses. “A lot of times, the cit ie s wer e r ei mbursed for a bucket of paint,� said Rep. Juan Carlos Escamilla, a Democrat from San Luis. “It might take five or 10 hours to clean it up. This bill will a l low t hem to go

a f ter t he p er p et rators for the complete damages.� St ate Rep. Pau l B o y e r, a P h o e n i x Republican, said that he speci fically wanted to make sure private proper ty ow ner s wou ld a l so b e i nclude d i n t he measure. “Not only is (graffiti) unsightly, it indicates gang activity,� Boyer said. Some cities a lready pursue restitution from convicted vandals. Phoenix officials estimate more than $ 2 million was spent last fiscal year on graffiti removal. Nea rly $ 2 mi l lion has already been spent through April of this year, according to city officials. “Because t he city already has a process for restit ution, it ’s not known if this will h ave a n i mpac t or not,� said Erynn Crowley, Phoenix deputy director of neighborhood services. “We’d be guessing at this point.� I n Mesa, of f icia ls spent more t ha n $ 20 0,0 0 0 the 2012-13 f i sc a l ye a r to wip -

“They seem to be in a panic about the pending doom. There’s no saying how it will affect the canyon,� she said. “I know they were running out of time and they had to make a quick decision, but I don’t think it’s the right one.� Daniel Garland, the owner of Indian Gardens market, said he understood the Forest Service wanting to be cautious — even if it meant a threat to his business. “It’s a lot of unknowns,� Garland said. “It’s the first time we’ve ever r un into a scenario like this. (We’re) just trying to approach it with as much optimism as we can, but we know it’s definitely not going to improve business.�

Suspect in 3 killings served 7 years for rape BY JACQUES BILLEAUD

The Associated Press

PHOENIX — A man suspected of ki l ling two women in Nevada and a man in Tucson before he died in a firefight with police had spent seven years in an Arizona prison for raping an escort service employee. A n t h o ny G u s t a v e Nelson, 40, is suspected to have carried out the three killings just days after his June 2 release from prison for the 2007 sexual assault conviction. Nelson was killed in a gun battle with police a week ago after leading authorities on a high-speed chase about 85 miles east of Reno. Years before the killings, Nelson had pleaded guilty in Arizona in the 2007 rape of an 18-year-old woman who worked for an escort agency. Authorities say the woman refused Nelson’s requests for sex and instead said she w a s b ei n g p a i d t o dance for him. Later, Nelson attacked the woman as she tried to leave, t h rowi ng her onto a bed, tearing off her clothing and raping her. He grabbed her by the neck and threatened to kill her if she screamed, authorities said. P rosecutors said Nelson had a history of “aber ra nt sexua l behavior.� In a handwritten letter to the sentencing judge, Nelson said he was the member of communities that practice cons en su a l a lt er n at ive sex, fetish and sadomasochism and took

ing away more than 1 million square feet of g ra f f iti t h rou g h a cont ractor ’s services. City data show that restit ution wa s ordered in four of 2 5 cases that were prosecuted within that time period. The city only collected twice. Each time it was for $50 or $100, a fraction of the actual removal costs. Wit hi n t he f i rst quarter of this year, Mesa has spent $150,000. Mesa City Councilman Dave Richins said there’s no way the new law can help the city get back all the money it has had to devote to graffiti. Most officials agree that they would likely i nve st wh atever the cost to keep their cit ie s pr i st i ne a nd inviting. “We get comments from people looking for busi ness loc ations about how clean M e s a i s ,� R i c h i n s said. “They feel safer. The point of the bill is to address the social cost, people feeling unsa fe in their homes.�

REFLECTIONS OF

A MOTHER

I gave you life, but cannot live it for you. I can teach you things, but I cannot make you learn. I can give you directions, but I cannot be there to lead you. I can allow you freedom, but I cannot account for it. I can take you to church, but I cannot make you believe. I can teach you right from wrong, but I cannot always decide for you. I can buy you beautiful clothes, but I cannot make you beautiful on the inside. I can offer you advice, but I cannot accept it for you. I can give you love, but I cannot force it upon you. I can teach you to VKDUHEXW,FDQQRWPDNH\RXXQVHOÂżVK, can teach you respect, but I cannot force you to show honor. I can advise you about friends, but cannot choose them for you. I can advise you about sex, but I cannot keep you pure. I can tell you the facts of life, but I can’t build your reputation. I can tell you about drinking, but I can’t say “noâ€? for you. I can warn you about drugs, but I can’t prevent you from using them. I can tell you about lofty goals, but I can’t achieve them for you. I can teach you about kindness, but I can’t force you to be gracious. I can warn you about sins, but I cannot make you moral. I can love you as a child, but I cannot place you in God’s family. I can teach you how to live, but I cannot give you eternal life.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washoe County sheriff’s deputies released this photograph in Reno, Nev., of Anthony Gustave Nelson, the gunman who was killed in a shootout with Nevada law officers on Friday. Nelson is suspect in homicides in Nevada and Arizona. part in fundraising for gay charities. He also told authorities that he taught classes in piercing and sexuality. “Though my involvement i n t h at world began long ago, it was more recently — in the spring of 2005 — that I took a more active role as a visible leader, culminating in my recognition as an international icon within these communities in the fall of 2006,� Nelson wrote. He said he struggled to repress aspects of his sexuality. He said he sought out prostitutes as a release for his repressed sexual attraction to women. He apologized for causing pain to the 18-yearold woman and said he frightened her into having sex with him, police said. His whereabouts had been unknown a fter he was released from prison and reported to a probation office on June 2.

A judge ordered that Nel s on b e a r r e st e d after he failed to show up to another probation appointment two days later. A GPS monitoring device issued to Nelson as a condition of his probation wasn’t working, and attempts to find him at a motel and apar tment complex were unsuccessful, according to court records. He then apparently went to Nevada, where Nelson is suspected in shooting a 68-year-old woma n who was attacked when she went to her New Washoe City home to check on a friend who had failed to answer telephone calls. Police believe Nelson shot t he 6 8 -yea r- old woma n i n t he head when she and her husband were at the front door of t he friend’s home. T he ot her woma n, who was 70 years old, was later found dead inside her home, a victim of multiple stab wounds. Investigators say Nelson was in possession of property belonging to Quincy Gangwer, 32, who died in a suspected homicide in Tucson. Gangwer’s body was found at his home on Monday after Nevada authorities asked them to do a welfare check. Gangwer was last seen alive on June 9 — four days before the deaths o f t h e t wo N ev a d a women. Tucson police spokesman Sgt. Pete Dugan said Nelson and Gang wer ser ve d i n t he s a me pr i son at t he same time, but doesn’t know if they knew each other behind bars.

AT A GLANCE 1 man dead in shooting in Peoria

17 dogs found dead in Gilbert

PEORIA, Ariz. (AP) — Police in Peoria say a man shot and killed his brother after an argument. Peoria police spokeswoman Amanda Jacinto says the two men were fighting near Grand and 85th avenues on Saturday just before 1 p.m. Jacinto says one man was taken to a hospital, where he was pronounced dead. She says the suspect tried to flee but was taken into custody by police. She says the two men appear to be brothers. Authorities have not released their identities.

GILBERT, Ariz. (AP) — Maricopa County authorities say 17 dogs have been found dead at a Gilbert pet boarding service. The Arizona Republic reports that Maricopa County Sheriff’s deputies say the deaths are a “tragic accident.� Investigators say one of the dogs chewed through a power cord that was attached to an air conditioning unit at the Green Acre boarding business. They say the dogs appeared to have died from heat exhaustion. Authorities released no other details.

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hoods including Pine Flats and West Fork. The number of closures was an unprecedented move. But Red Rock District Ranger Nicole Branton said it

was the best way to ensure public safety. “People have this way of not staying where we tell them to,� Branton said. “People get into these sites and disperse.� Hotel and restaurant operators say they are hoping to do business despite some customers already canceling pl a n s. Nichole Ga rrison, who owns the Butterf ly Garden Inn in Oak Creek with her husband, said she is getti ng ca ncel lation calls almost nonstop. T he i n n is sit uated in the upper canyon, where recreation areas have been closed since the fire. Ga r r i son s aid t he move to close the land s e eme d l i ke a r a sh decision.

According to the U.S. Consumer Product Safety You may sometimes yourluggage-related chiropractor—orinjuries your Commission, nearly hear 54,000 dentist—talk yourin TMJ. The TMJ is the occurred inabout the U.S. 2012. Here aretemporomandibular some tips on how joint. That isinjury: where your jaw bone, also called the mandible, to prevent Try toto the travel light, bone but ifof you haveSpeaking, to pack chewing, a load, connects temporal the skull. distribute among at are leastalltwo bags. that It’s adepend lot easier to yawning, andit swallowing functions on the handlefunction two lighter to wrestle proper of thebags TMJs,than one itoniseither side ofone yourheavy, head. awkward bag.ofAsthose with any heavy lifting,in you should bend Should either joints become amed, irritated at the knees and lift luggage with your leg muscles. Don’t orbend otherwise impaired in operation, the condition is called at the waist and lift with your back muscles. Carry TMJ syndrome. Thistopainful condition can create a clicking, luggage as close your body as possible. When putting crunching grinding sound every time the joint moves. also OXJJDJH or LQWR DQ RYHUKHDG FRPSDUWPHQW ¿UVW PDNHItVXUH

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makes it hard to open and Then close the your body while lifting. lift mouth. the bag onto the top of Theseat. problem be hands broughtsituated on by factors varied stress, the Withcan your on theas left andas right nail-biting, chewing, bruxism, which is teeth grinding. sides of thegum baggage, lift or it up. If your luggage hasinwheels—and buyingtoluggage Chiropractic treatment the form of anwhen adjustment the neck thattoisthe a feature the wheel side goes or jaw itselfyou canwant—make help with thesure condition. A chiropractor LQWRWKHFRPSDUWPHQW¿UVW2QFHWKHZKHHOVDUHLQSXVK can also recommend exercise, nutrition or lifestyle changes that the get luggage of the compartment. sure to can at the to roottheof back the problem. And, of course,Be chiropractic hold the bag close to your body when lifting. And if you’re treatment will not include the use of any drugs. If you have having trouble with the bag, don’t hesitate to ask for help. problems of your body’s joints, TMJyou included, visit Talk withwith yourany chiropractor about otherthe steps can take atochiropractor for aarrive consultation. make sure you at your destination pain-free.

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SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

LOCAL

HERALD/REVIEW

A9

Sierra Vista Senior City Championship tees off

MARK.LEVYSVHERALD.COM

Robert Caswell tees off on the first tee Saturday in the Senior Open on the Pueblo del Sol Country Club.

For more, see the story in sports, Page B1

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Morgan Evans hits his drive on the first tee Saturday in the Senior Open at Pueblo del Sol Country Club.

MARK.LEVYSVHERALD.COM

Senior Open players Oscar Gomez, left, and Morgan Evans indentify each other’s golf ball prior to teeing off on the first tee Saturday morning at the Pueblo del Sol Golf Course. MARK.LEVYSVHERALD.COM

Kelly Lumpkins, left, and Robert Caswell wait their turn to tee off during the 2014 Senior Open on Sierra Vista’s Pueblo del Sol Golf Course.

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Bob Stachel tees off during the annual Sierra Vista Senior Open on the Pueblo del Sol Golf Course.

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Julio Ortiz tees off on the first tee during this weekend’s annual Senior Open at Pueblo del Sol Golf course.


LOCAL/STATE/REGION

A10 HERALD/REVIEW

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

Incumbent, challenger to speak at GOP club

McSally visits Sierra Vista supporters open house

PHOTO PROVIDED BY TOM HESSLER

ABOVE: Martha McSally, candidate for the Republican nomination for Congressional District No. 2, welcomes supporters at an open house event June 14 in Sierra Vista. The gathering drew more than 60 area constituents backing McSally for the GOP nomination in the Aug. 26 election. LEFT: McSally spoke about the campaign effort and invited questions from the audience at the open house.

Feds to fly hundreds of migrants to California BY ELLIOT SPAGAT

The Associated Press

SAN DIEGO — The Border Patrol will f ly n e a rly 3 0 0 C e nt r a l A mer ic a n m i g r a nt s from south Texas to California for processing, an official said Saturday, as the government seeks to ease the workload on agents at the nation’s busiest corridor for illegal crossings. There will be two f lights Monday with 14 0 passengers each — one bound for San Diego and one for El Centro, about 100 miles east of San Diego, said Paul Beeson, chief of the Border Patrol’s San Diego Sector. The two flights were expected to continue every three days, Beeson told The Associated Press, but it’s unclear for how long. They will be mostly for families with young children but also carry adults. There will be no unaccompanied children. The f lights to California are the government’s latest response to a surge of Central

A meric a ns enteri ng Texas’ Rio Grande Valley, where the Border Patrol has made more than 174,0 0 0 arrests since Oct. 1. Most are from Honduras, El Salvador and Guatemala. The Immigration and Customs Enforcement a g e nc y w i l l d e cid e whether the Central Americans remain in custody or are released while they are in deportation proceedings. ICE spokeswoman Lauren Mack declined to comment on how the agency will respond. The government has been actively looking for additional detention space — primarily for mothers with young children — since large nu mbers of C ent ra l Americans have overwhelmed U.S. authorities in south Texas. ICE has only one detention c enter desi g ne d for families, an 85-bed facility in Berks County, Pennsylvania, that was once a nursing home. The government is planning a 700-bed center in Artesia, N.M., that U.S. Rep. Steve

Pearce told the Roswell Dai ly Record wou ld be only for families. Pearce, a New Mexico Republican, told the newspaper Friday that the Federal Law Enforc ement T r a i n i n g Center in Artesia could house families but was not equipped to accommo d ate u n ac c ompanied children. Beeson said Central A mericans f low n to San Diego will likely be processed at a station in Murrieta in south Riverside County. He didn’t know if f lights wer e pl a n ne d f r om south Texas to destinations outside California, and the Border Patrol’s parent agency, Customs and Border Protection, didn’t immediately respond to a request for comment. T he Border Pat rol flew a large number of families from Texas to Tucson, Arizona, over Memorial Day weekend, drawing criticism f r o m A r i z o n a G ov. Jan Brewer when ICE later dropped them off at Greyhound bus stations there.

SI ER R A V I STA — Republicans running for Arizona Legislative District 14 seats will speak and answer questions at the July 8 Huachuca Area Republican Women’s Club meeting. The event will be held at the Pueblo del Sol County Club and will feature incumbent Sen. Gail Griffin, House incumbents David Gowan and David Stevens and challenger Susan Syfert. It begins at 10:30 a.m., with check-in and social time, an 11 a.m. luncheon and the program. Cost is $16 and reservations must be made no later than July 6 by calling 366-0012.

AT A GLANCE Phoenix man fatally crushed by granite slabs

Glendale school fire under investigation

PHOENIX (AP) — Phoenix police say a man is dead after being fatally crushed by slabs of granite. Authorities say the man was working at Aracruz Granite shortly before noon when the accident occurred. Police say they are not yet releasing the man’s name. The granite supply company is located in west Phoenix, near Interstate 17 and Buckeye Road. Occupational Safety and Health Administration investigators are investigating.

GLENDALE (AP) — Investigators are trying to figure out the cause of a fire at a Glendale elementary school. KTVK-TV reports that the blaze began Friday afternoon at Glenn Burton Elementary School inside storage sheds. Authorities say the fire quickly spread to the attic of a classroom. They say firefighters who happened to be in the vicinity spotted smoke and followed it to the school. Crews managed to keep the fire from spreading to the main campus building.

1 dead in rollover crash in Fountain Hills FOUNTAIN HILLS, Ariz. (AP) — Authorities say a woman is dead after a rollover crash in Fountain Hills. Maricopa County Sheriff’s deputies say 68-year-old Susan Stolki was heading east on Tepee Drive around 7 a.m. when she struck a mailbox and a tree. Deputies say the vehicle came to a stop, rolled onto its top. Stolki was the car’s sole occupant. Authorities say speed does not appear to be a factor. The intersection was closed for several hours before opening back up at noon.

Imprisoned attorney cannot practice law PHOENIX (AP) — A Phoenix defense attorney already imprisoned for helping a criminal gang led by her husband, a prison inmate whom she represented, will not be able to practice law. The State Bar of Arizona said Friday that Carmen Lynn Fischer has been suspended from acting as an attorney on an interim basis. Fischer was sentenced March 17 to three years in prison after pleading guilty to one count each of attempted money laundering and of assisting a criminal street gang.

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SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

HERALD/REVIEW

A11

MARK.LEVYSVHERALD.COM

Senior Home Delivered Meals volunteer Ray Garcia prepares fruit cups to go with the meals which will be taken to seniors’ homes Friday morning at the Ethel Berger Community Center kitchen.

DRIVE: Two volunteer drivers are sought for the Sierra Vista area FROM PAGE A1 make the program a success. “ Wa lter i s a lways available whenever we need him,” said Cotten, who has been involved with Senior Meals for 26 years. “He is totally devoted to our program and the seniors he delivers to absolutely love him.” Jesse Davis, another one of the program’s volunteers, says he enjoys community service and volunteering. “I do some driving and delivers, but I help out wherever I’m needed,” he said. On Thursday, Davis is busy loading a van with the meals destined for Miracle Valley. “Some of these people live in really remote a reas,” said

‘I DO SOME DRIVING AND DELIVERS, BUT I HELP OUT WHEREVER I’M NEEDED. SOME OF THESE PEOPLE LIVE IN REALLY REMOTE AREAS.’ JESSE DAVIS VOLUNTEER FOR SENIOR HOME

DELIVERED MEASL Davis. T he prog ra m’s se niors receive a delivery once weekly and are provided with five nutritionally balanced meals. Drivers spend a few minutes visiting with

MARK.LEVYSVHERALD.COM

Volunteer Jesse Davis loads a Senior Home Delivered Meals vehicle Friday at the Ethel Berger Community Center. Seniors who receive the food get 5 days of meals. t he person, doi ng a quick assessment of the individual’s overall health and condition. If there are concerns, a phone call is made and the appropriate agencies alerted. For some of the seniors, the driver is the only person they see for days. Cotten is currently seeking two volunteer backup drivers for the Sierra Vista area. “We have five drivers right now, but two backup drivers would be wonderful,” she said. “We primarily need t hem on T ue s d ay s ,

Thursdays and Fridays when our regular drivers can’t make it in for some reason.” Meals are delivered from 9 a.m. until noon, so it takes about three hours to do complete a route. A van is provided for deliveries and the Sierra Vista area includes routes that go to Huachuca City, Whetstone, Sierra Vista, Miracle Valley, Palominas and Tombstone. For in for mation ab out volu nte er i n g, cal l Leisa Cotten at (520) 255-0693.

HOW IS PROGRAM FUNDED? Senior Meals? • The annual Senior Meals golf tournament, which was held June 14 at San Pedro Golf Course in Benson. • Sponsor-A-Senior is a $25 tax deductible sponsorship. Make checks payable to: Cochise County Senior Meals, P.O. Box 1027, Benson, AZ 85602. For information, contact Leisa Cotten at (520)-255-0693 or Linda Wilson at (520)-732-4989.

There are three parts to the funding: • Government funds through the Older Americans Act; • Contributions from the participants receiving the meals, with a suggested contribution of $2.00 per meal; • Community fundraising by staff, volunteers and a Cochise County Senior Nutrition Fundraising Committee. What are the primary fundraisers for

ATTACK: People are advised to use caution at night FROM PAGE A1 a cri me of oppor tunit y at t hi s p oi nt ,” Brownson said. Until the perpetrators are caught, resident s l iv i n g i n t he a rea a re advised to u se c aution when w a l k i n g a r ou n d at night. “Be aware of your

surroundings. Don’t be alone in that area of town. Keep a cell phone handy for 911 calls,” he said. A nyo n e w it h a ny i n for mation about this incident is asked to call Sgt. Sean Brow nson at the Sierra Vista Police Depar tment, 452-7500.

‘BE AWARE OF YOUR SURROUNDINGS. ... KEEP A CELL PHONE HANDY FOR 911 CALLS.’

Career-building MAKEOVER event

SGT. SEAN BROWNSON SIERRA VISTA POLICE DEPARTMENT

Do you want a makeover — or know someone who does?

IT’S COMING...JULY 1 - 20

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.

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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.

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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.

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HOW TO ENTER 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. JU ULY PROMOT TION

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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.

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LOCAL

A12 HERALD/REVIEW

VETS: Hammond has fought with VA for 15 years FROM PAGE A1 thinking back to those d ays i n t he ju n g le, went on to say that he used to be able to run severa l mi les a day and was in great shape physically. Now, a l l t h at h a s changed and he has h it a br ick wa l l at the Veterans Administ ration faci lit y i n Tucson trying to get treatment. R a mon a Rent er i a Figueroa is the daughter of a soldier who fought in Korea and in Vietnam. Her fathered suffered from hea r t disease, which was related to the deadly exposure, a nd d ie d when h i s heart literally exploded in his chest from clotting problems. He also developed diabetes, another invisible wound from AO. She, to o, h a s h ad problems with blood clots and had to quit work. But, her main concern was for her son who a l so has u nexplained health issues, a mong t hem rashes that come and go.

He is in the Nav y a nd she i s wor r ie d wh at c h e m ic a l s h e may be exposed to that will affect his health even more down the road. “Keep all your medica l records,” Rente ria-Figueroa advised. “You will need them for years.” Harry Hammond, a 30-year soldier with the U.S. Army who served in Vietnam, said with contained frustration, “I’ve been fighting for 15 years with the Veterans Administration. The effects are residual. They give me treatment for a time, but then tell me I’m clear and they drop me (from the disability rolls). They blew me off the first time. I’m just a dumb grunt. You tell me what to do and I do it. But I know that taking two aspirins a day and telling me to go on is not helping me. Sometimes I think I’m crazy, but after hearing from you today, I know I’m not.” Colberg noted that a cameraman sent down from a Tucson news st ation, asked what

Agent Orange was. That showed Doyle that there was a generational gap that needed to be closed with more information than two paragraphs in a histor y book and a lot more emphasis placed on the health problems that came out of that war. Doyle also laid down a sa lvo agai nst t he makers of these defoliants and chemicals Dow and Monsanto. “W hoever sig ned those contracts should be held accountable for what they did,” added Doyle. “ But , it w i l l t a ke all of us coming to gether to gain t raction.” W hen the veterans and families a s ke d wh at s hou l d they do, Earp pointed over to the table set up by U.S. Rep. Ron Barber. Rudy Nu nez, his constituent ser vices represent ative, pro vided handouts that e x p r e s s e d B a r b e r ’s support for the VVA, its cause and had an explanation of eligibility benefits that could

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

HEALTH PROBLEMS FROM AGENT ORANGE The Veterans Administration recognizes certain cancers and other health problems as presumptive diseases associated with exposure to Agent Orange or other herbicides during military service. Veterans and their survivors may be eligible for benefits for these diseases. AL Amyloidosis — a rare disease caused when an abnormal protein, amyloid, enters tissues or organs. Chronic B-cell Leukemias – a type of cancer which affects white blood cells. Chloracne (or similar acneform disease) – a skin condition that occurs soon after exposure to chemicals and looks like common forms of acne seen in teenagers. Under VA’s rating regulations, it must be at least 10 percent disabling within one year of exposure to herbicides. Diabetes Mellitus Type 2 – a disease characterized by high blood sugar levels resulting from the body’s inability to respond properly to the hormone insulin. Hodgkin’s Disease – a malignant lymphoma (cancer) characterized by progressive enlargement of the lymph nodes, liver, and spleen, and by progressive anemia. Ischemic Heart Disease – a disease characterized by a reduced supply of blood to the heart, that leads to chest pain. Multiple Myeloma – a cancer of plasma cells, a type of white blood cell in bone marrow. come from this exposure, in Vietnam and South Korea. “Don’t give up,” emphasized Earp. “Talk to you r represent a-

Dr. Montes Will Knock Your Socks Off With Great Foot Care 2480 East Wilcox Drive · 520.515.FOOT (3668) · dremontes.com ntes.com

New patients always welcome.

Cochise Foot & Ankle le Care Center

Non-Hodgkin’s Lymphoma – a group of cancers that affect the lymph glands and other lymphatic tissue. Parkinson’s Disease – a progressive disorder of the nervous system that affects muscle movement. Peripheral Neuropathy, Early-Onset – a nervous system condition that causes numbness, tingling, and motor weakness. Under VA’s rating regulations, it must be at least 10 percent disabling within one year of herbicide exposure. Porphyria Cutanea Tarda – a disorder characterized by liver dysfunction and by thinning and blistering of the skin in sun-exposed areas. Under VA’s rating regulations, it must be at least 10 percent disabling within one year of exposure to herbicides. Prostate Cancer – cancer of the prostate; one of the most common cancers among men. Respiratory Cancers (includes lung cancer). Cancers of the lung, larynx, trachea, and bronchus. Soft Tissue Sarcomas (other than osteosarcoma, chondrosarcoma, Kaposi’s sarcoma, or mesothelioma) – a group of different types of cancers in body tissues such as muscle, fat, blood and lymph vessels, and connective tissues See more at: http://www.publichealth. va.gov/PUBLICHEALTH/exposures/ agentorange/condit.

t iv e s a n d s e n at o r s a nd let t hem k now w h a t y o u ’ r e g oi n g through.” U.S. Senate Bill 1602 would “establish a national center for the diagnosis, treatment and research of health conditions of the descendants of individuals exposed to toxic subst a nces du ri ng service in the Armed Forces.” Earp, Doyle and Colberg made a ca l l to arms to get the bill passed by emai ling, calling and by using wh at ever me a n s t o get C apitol H i l l on boa rd a nd sta r t administering the health care that has been so long awaited. Tom Coffman was in

Vietnam in 1969. With h a nd s sh a k i n g a nd teared-up eyes he said, “A lot of us could not talk about what happened over there. It was … Now, it’s time to wake the sleeping g i a nt . T h i s m e a n s more to us now that it involves our children a nd g r a ndch i ld r en . We need to inundate every senator and repr e s ent at ive a nd let them know, we’re not going to take it any more. Let your voice be heard.” For more, visit the Facebook page at : https://www.facebook. com/VietnamVeteransofAmerica or for local in for mation , go to: http://www.cochisecountyvva.org/.

Dr. Eduardo Montes D.P.M.

Board Certified Foot Surgeon* *American Board of Podiatric Surgeons

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Who says Friday the 13th is unlucky?

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An emotional Donald Holland discusses the effects Agent Orange/Dioxins have had on his health since he served with the Marines during the Vietnam War.

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What do you have to sell? Call or come by Monday-Friday 7:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. to place lac a e your ad today! Sierra Vista Herald · 102 Fab Avenue | Bisbee Daily Review · 12 Main Street

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ATTENTION PARENTS/ GUARDIANS OF CHILDREN IN PRIVATE, HOME OR PAROCHIAL SCHOOLS AND SERVICE PROVIDERS. If you believe that a child has a disability and may be in need of special education services, certain benefits are available through the local school district. This includes: Evaluation of eligibility for special education services and, if eligible; Development of special services plan and/ or Individual Education Plan. Although there is no individual entitlement for service, school districts must spend a proportionate share of their federal entitlement funds on students enrolled in private, parochial or home schools. You may provide input on how

that money should be spent but the method is determined by the school district. Under the direction of the revised law, Sierra vista Unified School District #68 will be holding a meeting with representatives of parents of privately placed students, parents of home schools students and representatives of private schools in our boundaries. The purpose of this meeting will be to review the changes in the law, to discuss the child find process, the expenditure of funds, and the determination of types of services which the district will provide. If you are interested in serving as a representative for one of these groups, please contact Charissa Martinez at 520-515-2738. The meeting will be held June 23, 2014 at 10:30 a.m. in the District Office Conference Room. If you believe that a child has a disability and may be eligible for special education services, contact the Student Services office of your school district of residence. Sierra Vista Unified School District #68 520-515-2790 or 520-515-2738 PUBLISH June 20, 22 2014


Sports

B

MLB: Giants snap skid, beat D-backs

Sports Editor: Matt Hickman 515-4612 sports@svherald.com Sunday, June 22, 2014

Page B2

SV Senior City Championship tees off BY CASEY CARRILLO

Special contributor

MARK.LEVYď˜łSVHERALD.COM

Kelly Lumpkins hits the ball during the annual Senior Open on the Pueblo del Sol Golf Course.

SI ER R A V ISTA — T he Sierra Vista Senior City Championship teed off Saturday at the Pueblo del Sol Country Club. After the first round, defending champion J.P. Bailey led the Championship Flight with a 72. The Senior City Championship started in 2010 and alternates between the PDS and the Mountain View Golf Course on Fort Huachuca. This year, there are a total of 38 participants playing in three different f lights. The Championship Flight is the gross division with no

handicaps, while the President’s Flight, groups one and two, is the net division with handicaps. Jeff Sims, director of golf at Pueblo del Sol Country Club, said this tournament used to be the city tournament, but it became the Senior City Championship to add another golf tournament for people who are 50 years or older. “This gives people another tournament to compete in and to compete with people in their age group,� Sims said. The first round was held on Saturday and the players were paired by their handi-

cap index. The final round is today, with players paired accordi ng to t hei r f i rst round scores. After round one for the Championship Flight, Bailey is in the lead with an evenpar 72. Karl Elledge is one shot behind the leader with a total of 73, shooting one over par. Bill Roberts is three shots behind Bailey. Kelly Lumpkins and Julio Ortiz are tied with a total of 76. Phi l T raylor leads t he P resident’s F light g roup one with a total of 69, three under par. Alan Bravin is in second place after round

See SENIOR, Page B4

U.S. can clinch advancement with win Brendan Gaughan wins BY RONALD BLUM

The Associated Press

next drive sailed well to the right and settled on a sandy path. Instead of punching under the trees and over the bunker to the green — anything long is a tough up-and-down — she pitched out to the fairway and made bogey. “U.S. Opens are tough,� she said. “I feel like maybe on a different golf course, I would have taken that chance. You just don’t want to be too greedy out here. Even though you make bogey, sometimes you just don’t want to make a double out here. I felt like I made the right decision there.� The USGA set the course up relative to what the men faced last Saturday in the U.S. Open when wire-to-wire winner Martin Kaymer had his only overpar round with a 72. It was short (6,270 yards) but tough because of the pin positions. That didn’t stop Juli Inkster. The 53-year-old Hall of Famer, who has said her 35th appearance in the Women’s Open will be her last, had a tournamentbest 66 to get into contention. She will be in the penultimate group, four shots out of the

ELKHART LAKE, Wis. (AP) — Tiptoeing at high speed around a rain-slicked track under the pressure of a two-lap overtime, Brendan Gaughan handed away the lead to Chase Elliott. Then he snatched it right back a few corners later. He’d still have two more drivers to hold off on the final lap — including a last-ditch charge from Alex Tagliani, the man who appeared to have the race all but won with a little more than a lap left in regulation. Gaughan already had gone sliding off the track a couple of times earlier. Oh, and his team forgot to bring a windshield wiper to install on his car. Through all that, Gaughan held on to win a rainy and wild NASCAR Nationwide Series race at Road America on Saturday. “I love racing in the rain,� Gaughan said. “It’s fun. And when you’re good at it, it makes it even more fun. I haven’t smelled blood in a long t i m e . T h at ’s been something I’ve been lacki ng l ately is t h at k i l ler attitude. When it started to rain, even without the wip er bl ade, I started to smell blood and said, ‘I’m coming.’� Gaughan won for t he f i rst time in the ser ie s, bre a k i n g through in his 98th career start. Tag lia ni was second, followed by Kevin O’C on nel l , E ll i o t t a n d J. J. ASSOCIATED PRESS Yeley as NA S CAR drivers got Brendan Gaughan celebrates a rare opportu- after winning the NASCAR nity to race in Nationwide series auto race at the rain. It was Road America in Elkhart Lake, t he t hi rd ti me Wi., Saturday. i n Nat ionw ide history that grooved rain tires have been used in a race; the previous two were in Montreal. NASCAR only uses rain tires on winding road courses, not on oval tracks. The rain added a tense new dimension to racing at Road America, a four-mile road course where the Nationwide Series already had shown an ability to put on a good show. “As we showed today, you can put on a hell of a race in the rain,� Gaughan said. After watching his chance to win the race in regulation fizzle out, Tagliani — who was leading when a late caution came out, ran out of gas and refueled his car — nearly charged all the way back to the lead when his crew put him back on slick tires to attack the drying track. “It was pretty intense,� Tagliani said. “The wet was tricky, but obviously we were good. So I don’t know. Maybe I threw a bad spell on myself because I was saying, ‘It’s impossible that I’m going to win this race. Something’s going to happen.’ On the white flag, something happened.� Added Gaughan: “(Give) Tagliani one more

See LPGA, Page B4

See NASCAR, Page B5

ASSOCIATED PRESS

United States’ Clint Dempsey works out during a training session at the Arena da Amazonia in Manaus, Brazil, Saturday, June 21, 2014. The U.S. will play Portugal in group G of the 2014 soccer World Cup today. ment where you can Portugal dropped an prove yourself. This embarrassing 4- 0 deis the moment where feat to Germany. When you can step up and Ghana and Germany play those g uys and tied 2-2 on Saturday, put them in place,� U.S. the U.S. was suddenly coach Jurgen K lins- in position to clinch adm a n n s a id . “S o we vancement with a win want to put Cristiano Sunday. “That’s a good result and his team in his for us, to know that if place.� T h e A m e r i c a n s we can win, we take opened with a 2-1 win care of business, the over Ghana on Monday rest is history,� goalbehind John Brooks’ keeper Ti m Howa rd 86th-minute goal, while said.

See SOCCER, Page B5

Wie shares lead at U.S. Women’s Open BY DOUG FERGUSON

TheAssociated Press

PINEHURST, N.C. — In the midst of throwing away a fourshot lead, Michelle Wie never lost sight of the big picture at Pinehurst No. 2. The U.S. Women’s Open rarely goes according to plan, and Saturday was no exception. Wie knows that from experience long ago, and she settled down with four important pars to wind up with a 54-hole share of the lead for the third time in her career. Wie was a teenager the other two times. Now at 24, she was one round away from capturing her first major. “I’m just grateful for another opportunity,� Wie said after salvaging a 2-over 72 to tie Amy Yang. “Tomorrow I’m going to play as hard as I can and hope for the best.� Yang, who earned a spot in the final group for the second time in three years, didn’t make a par until the eighth hole in a wild round so typical of this day. Only a sloppy bogey on the final hole cost her the outright lead, though she was more than happy with a 68.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Michelle Wie waves after finishing her round with a par putt on the 18th hole during the third round of the U.S. Women’s Open golf tournament in Pinehurst, N.C., Saturday. They were at 2-under 208, the only players still under par. A pivotal moment for Wie came on the 12th hole. She reached 6 under for the tournament with back-to-back birdies at the turn. She made her first double bogey of the tournament with a tee shot she hooked into the pine trees on the 11th. Her

at rainy Road America

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M A NAUS , B r a z i l (AP) — Moths and mosquitoes circled when the United States took the field for practice Saturday evening at Arena da Amazonia, a 40,000-seat stadium built in a remote area of the rainforest where the Rio Negro meets the Amazon. And as the Americans stretched in the heat and humidity in t hei r f i na l t rai ni ng session b efore Su nday’s World Cup game a gai n st Por t u ga l, a double rainbow shimmered — said by some to herald an occurrence with g reat meaning. With a win over the Portuguese and reigning world player of the yea r Cristiano Ronaldo, the U.S. would accomplish a pair of American firsts: reaching the knockout stage of consecutive World Cups and advancing with a game to spare. “This is now the mo-

A victory over the fourth-ranked Portuguese would mean the U.S. cou ld then win the group with a tie against Germany next week. K linsmann, a former star striker and coach for G er ma ny, was so excited to watch the end of Saturday’s game that he ran out of his own news conference after about five minutes, took in the final moments, then returned to answer more questions. “ It j u s t c o n f i r m s what we all knew from the beginning on, that it’s a very, very difficult group,� he said. “It’s a huge opportunity tomorrow here in Manaus, and we will definitely go for it.� The Americans needed a shot in the arm for this match — up to five inoculations per player, to be precise, for protection against typhoid, yellow fever, tetanus, hepatitis A a nd i n f luen za a f ter


MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL

HERALD/REVIEW

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

AMERICAN LEAGUE Toronto New York Baltimore Boston Tampa Bay

W 42 39 38 34 30

L 34 34 35 41 46

Detroit Kansas City Cleveland Minnesota Chicago

W 39 39 37 35 35

L 32 35 38 38 40

Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Texas Houston

W 47 40 39 35 33

L 28 33 36 39 43

East Division Pct GB WCGB .553 — — .534 1½ — .521 2½ 1 .453 7½ 6 .395 12 10½ Central Division Pct GB WCGB .549 — — .527 1½ ½ .493 4 3 .479 5 4 .467 6 5 West Division Pct GB WCGB .627 — — .548 6 — .520 8 1 .473 11½ 4½ .434 14½ 7½

L10 3-7 7-3 6-4 5-5 6-4

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

Home 20-17 17-17 16-17 20-19 17-23

Away 22-17 22-17 22-18 14-22 13-23

L10 6-4 7-3 4-6 5-5 3-7

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

Home 19-19 18-18 23-14 18-17 21-18

Away 20-13 21-17 14-24 17-21 14-22

L10 8-2 5-5 5-5 4-6 4-6

Str W-5 W-2 W-2 L-4 L-1

Home 24-14 22-14 17-20 16-19 17-20

Away 23-14 18-19 22-16 19-20 16-23

PIRATES 5, CUBS 3 Pittsburgh ab Polanc rf 3 JHrrsn 3b 4 AMcCt cf 3 RMartn c 4 Tabata lf 3 GSnchz 1b 3 I.Davis ph-1b 1 Mercer ss 4 Barmes 2b 4 Worley p 2 JHughs p 0 Watson p 0 PAlvrz ph 1 Melncn p 0 Totals 32

r 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 5

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

bi 0 3 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 5

New York

ab Coghln lf 4 Ruggin rf 4 Rizzo 1b 4 SCastro ss 3 Valuen 3b 4 Lake cf 4 Barney 2b 3 Whitsd c 3 T.Wood p 1 Schlittr p 0 Sweeny ph 1 Grimm p 0 Schrhlt ph 1 Villanv p 0 Totals 32

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

h bi 10 00 12 00 00 10 10 11 00 00 00 00 00 00 53

Pittsburgh 001 020 200—5 Chicago 000 200 100—3 DP_Chicago 1. LOB_Pittsburgh 4, Chicago 3. 2B_Barney (6), Whiteside (1). HR_J.Harrison (5), Mercer (6), Rizzo (15). SB_A.McCutchen (10). S_Worley. IP

H

R

Pittsburgh Worley W,1-0 J.Hughes H,4 Watson H,18 Melancon S,11-14

6 2-3 1-3 1 1

5 0 0 0

3 0 0 0

3 0 0 0

1 0 0 0

4 0 1 3

Chicago T.Wood L,7-6 Schlitter Grimm Villanueva

4 2-3 1-3 2 2

4 0 3 0

3 0 2 0

3 0 2 0

3 0 0 0

4 0 1 2

ER BB SO

r 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 4

h 0 0 3 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 7

bi 0 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4

CARDINALS 4, PHILLIES 1 St. Louis bi 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

ab MCrpnt 3b 3 Craig rf 4 Hollidy lf 3 YMolin c 1 JhPerlt ss 4 MAdms 1b 1 Bourjos cf 4 M.Ellis 2b 3 Wnwrg p 3 Rosnthl p 0 Totals 26

r 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 4

h bi 00 10 11 00 11 02 00 10 10 00 54

Philadelphia 001 000 000—1 St. Louis 010 000 03x—4 DP_Philadelphia 2. LOB_Philadelphia 7, St. Louis 6. 2B_Hamels (1), Holliday (18), Jh.Peralta (19), Wainwright (3). SF_Rollins, Ma.Adams 2. IP Philadelphia Hamels L,2-4 8 Diekman

H

R

7 1-3

Miami Koehler L,5-6 Hatcher

7 2

4 3

5

3

2 5

1

0

0 0

8 1

6 0

1 0

1 0

0 7 1 2

HBP_by Diekman (Y.Molina), by Wainwright (Ruiz). PB_Ruiz. Umpires_Home, Larry Vanover; First, Angel Campos; Second, Angel Hernandez; Third, Adrian Johnson.

LaStell 2b BUpton cf FFrmn 1b Gattis c Heywrd rf J.Upton lf CJhnsn 3b ASmns ss Tehern p Jaime p Totals

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

Atlanta 000 Washington 001

Washington ab Span cf 4 Rendon 3b 4 Werth rf 4 LaRoch 1b 3 Zmrmn lf 4 Dsmnd ss 4 Espinos 2b 3 Loaton c 2 Fister p 1 RSorin p 0 Totals 29

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

PHOEN I X — Tyler Colvin drove in three runs and the San Francisco Giants snapped a season-high six-game losing streak with a 6-4 victory over the Arizona Diamondbacks on Saturday night. Hunter Pence hit a towering solo home run

2 2

3 8 0 1

Umpires_Home, Ron Kulpa; First, Pat Hoberg; Second, Ed Hickox; Third, Lance Barrett.

GIANTS 6, DIAMONDBACKS 4 San Francisco ab Blanco cf 4 Pence rf 4 Posey c 5 Sandovl 3b 5 Morse 1b 3 Arias 1b 2 BCrwfr ss 4 Colvin lf 5 Adrianz 2b 3 Vglsng p 3 Affeldt p 0 Machi p 0 Panik ph 0 Casilla p 0 Romo p 0 Totals 38

T_2:38. A_24,502 (37,442).

San Diego

ab DGordn 2b 3 HRmrz ss 3 Mahlm p 0 League p 0 Jansen p 0 Puig rf 3 AdGnzl 1b 4 Kemp lf 4 Ethier cf 4 JuTrnr 3b 4 Butera c 4 Beckett p 2 Rojas ss 1 Stauffr p 0 Quentin ph 1 Totals 32

r 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 4

h 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 8

Los Angeles Beckett W,5-4 Maholm League H,4 Jansen S,21-24

bi 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4

Venale cf Denorfi ph-cf ECarer ss S.Smith rf Medica 1b Rivera c Goeert lf Amarst 3b Petersn 2b Grandl ph T.Ross p ATorrs p Maybin ph

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

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

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

Totals

34 2 8 2

IP

H

R

7 2-3 1-3 1

4 1 2 1

0 2 0 0

2 1 0 0

8 1 0 1

000 001

Houston Tampa Bay

000—0 10x—3

LOB_Atlanta 7, Washington 6. 2B_Rendon (14). S_Teheran, Fister 2. IP

H

R

Atlanta Teheran L,6-5 Jaime

7 1

7 0

3 0

3 0

2 10 0 1

Washington Fister W,6-2 R.Soriano S,16-18

8 1

5 0

0 0

0 0

1 3 0 0

r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

h 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

000 200

bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

T_2:44. A_40,677 (41,408).

BREWERS 9, ROCKIES 4 Milwaukee

Colorado

ab RWeks 2b 5 Braun rf 5 Lucroy c 4 CGomz cf 5 ArRmr 3b 4 EHerrr ph-3b 1 KDavis lf 4 MrRynl 1b 3 Segura ss 2 WPerlt p 3 Wooten p 0 Grzlny p 0 Hwkns p 0 Culersn ph 1 Totals 36 Milwaukee Colorado

r 0 0 1 1 2 0 1 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 9

044 200

h 1 1 0 2 3 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 9

bi 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 5

ab Blckmn rf 5 Stubbs cf 4 Tlwtzk ss 3 Mornea 1b 4 Dickrsn lf 4 Rutledg 3b 4 McKnr c 4 LeMahi 2b 4 Fridrch p 2 Masset p 0 RWhelr ph 1 Belisle p 0 Totals

010 002

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

h bi 10 00 10 22 32 00 00 10 10 00 00 00

36 4 9 4

000—0 03x—8

IP

H

R

Houston J.Buchanan L,0-1 Williams

4 1-3 3 2-3

8 3

5 3

5 3

3 0 2 3

Tampa Bay Odorizzi W,3-7 Boxberger Yates

7 1-3 2-3 1

1 0 0

0 0 0

0 0 0

2 10 0 1 0 0

E_R.Weeks (4), McKenry (4), LeMahieu (2), Rutledge 2 (5). DP_Milwaukee 1, Colorado 1. LOB_Milwaukee 5, Colorado 6. 2B_Mar.Reynolds (6), Dickerson (11). 3B_R.Weeks (1). HR_Ar.Ramirez (9), Dickerson (10). SB_Blackmon (13), Stubbs (8). IP Milwaukee W.Peralta W,8-5 Wooten Gorzelanny Colorado Friedrich L,0-1 Masset Belisle Hawkins

7 2-3 1 1-3 6 1 1 1

H 8 1 0 7 2 0 0

R 4 0 0 9 0 0 0

ER BB SO 3 0 0 4 0 0 0

1 2 0 1 0 0 3 0 0 0

3 1 0 0

HBP_by Masset (Mar.Reynolds), by Friedrich (Segura). WP_Friedrich.

4 0 0 0 0

4 0 0 0 0

3 0 1 0 0

3 1 0 2 0

Arizona McCarthy L,1-10 5 10 Delgado 2 1 Stites 1 1 Thatcher 1 0 HBP_by McCarthy (Adrianza).

5 1 0 0

5 1 0 0

1 0 2 0

2 1 0 1

Seattle Kansas City

ER BB SO

001 000

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

Totals

000 010

r 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

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

ER BB SO

IP Seattle C.Young Medina W,4-1 Rodney S,20-22

H

7 1 1

R

3 0 0

1 0 0

1 0 0

1 2 0 2 1 1

8 2-3 10 1-3 0

2 0

2 0

0 2 0 0

T_2:42. A_21,640 (37,903).

ATHLETICS 2, RED SOX 1, 10 INNINGS,

Oakland J.Chavez Gregerson BS,6-9 Doolittle Otero W,6-1

Detroit ab Kinsler 2b 5 AJcksn cf 3 MiCarr 1b 5 VMrtnz dh 4 JMrtnz rf 5 Cstllns 3b 4 D.Kelly 3b 0 Avila c 4 Suarez ss 4 RDavis lf 3 Totals 37

Oakland ab 5 3 1 4 4 3 4 3 2 2

Crisp cf Jaso c Gentry rf Cespds dh Moss lf Dnldsn 3b Lowrie ss Vogt rf-c Callasp 1b Sogard 2b Totals

r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0

h bi 11 00 10 10 10 00 00 20 01 00

0—1 1—2

H

R

7 2-3 1 1-3 1-3 0

4 1 0 0 1

1 0 0 1 0

3 2 0 2

0 1 0 0

0 1 0 0

1 0 1 1 0

Detroit Verlander Alburquerque B.Hardy H,1 Nathan W,4-2 BS,5-20 Coke S,1-1

7 0 1 0 0

4 0 0 0

Cleveland Bauer Atchison Crockett Pestano Allen L,3-2

4 0 0 1

ab Bourn cf 4 ACarer ss 5 Brantly lf 5 Kipnis 2b 5 CSantn 1b 5 Chsnhll 3b 5 Swisher dh 4 DvMrp rf 3 YGoms c 4 Totals

r 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0

h bi 11 31 00 00 21 10 00 10 10

40 4 9 3

200 011

1—5 0—4

IP

H

R

7 0 1 1 1

4 1 0 3 1

2 1 0 1 0

6 1-3 1 2-3 1-3 2-3 1

8 0 0 0 2

ER BB SO

4 0 0 0 1

1 1 0 1 0 4 0 0 0 1

1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1

Alburquerque pitched to 2 batters in the 8th.

Uehara pitched to 1 batter in the 10th.

HBP_by Alburquerque (Bourn). Umpires_Home, Jordan Baker; First, Gabe Morales; Second, Jerry Meals; Third, Chris Conroy.

Umpires_Home, Quinn Wolcott; First, Greg Gibson; Second, Phil Cuzzi; Third, Gerry Davis.

our Tucson

bi 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 5

E_Kinsler (2). DP_Cleveland 1. LOB_Detroit 6, Cleveland 8. 2B_Mi.Cabrera 2 (26), A.Cabrera (18), Chisenhall (18). HR_Kinsler (8), V.Martinez (19), R.Davis (5), C.Santana (11). CS_R.Davis (5). S_A.Jackson.

ER BB SO 1 0 0 1 0

r h 2 2 0 0 1 2 1 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 5 10

T_3:41. A_40,712 (42,487).

T_3:04. A_32,873 (35,067).

New York

ab Markks rf 5 Pearce lf 4 Lough pr-lf 0 A.Jones cf 4 N.Cruz dh 4 C.Davis 1b 5 JHardy ss 4 Machd 3b 4 Schoop 2b 3 CJosph c 4 Totals 37

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

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

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

ab 3 4 3 4 3 4 4 4 3 1 33

Gardnr lf Jeter ss Ellsury cf Teixeir 1b Beltran dh KJhnsn 3b BRorts 2b ISuzuki rf Cervelli c McCnn ph Totals

100 000

220 100

010—6 000—1

IP

H

R

ER BB SO

5 2 1-3 1 2-3

3 1 2 1

1 0 0 0

1 0 0 0

2 1 0 0

New York Nuno L,1-4 J.Ramirez

6 1-3 2 2-3

6 3

5 1

4 1

2 4 1 4

4 1 1 0

HBP_by J.Ramirez (Schoop).

L10 4-6 4-6 3-7 7-3 5-5

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

Home 22-17 20-18 25-17 16-21 16-20

Away 16-18 18-18 12-20 18-18 18-21

L10 7-3 6-4 7-3 6-4 5-5

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

Home 20-15 22-17 18-18 21-18 16-15

Away 26-15 18-18 18-19 15-20 15-26

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

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

Home 23-15 18-20 19-16 19-20 14-28

Away 21-15 23-15 15-24 13-23 18-18

SATURDAY’S GAMES Milwaukee 9, Colorado 4 N.Y. Mets 4, Miami 0 St. Louis 4, Philadelphia 1 Cincinnati 11, Toronto 1 Washington 3, Atlanta 0 Pittsburgh 5, Chicago Cubs 3 L.A. Dodgers 4, San Diego 2 San Francisco 6, Arizona 4

SUNDAY’S GAMES N.Y. Mets at Miami, 10:10 a.m. Toronto at Cincinnati, 10:10 a.m. Atlanta at Washington, 10:35 0.m. Philadelphia at St. Louis, 11:15 a.m. Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 11:20 a.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 1:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Colorado, 1:10 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 1:10 p.m.

8 0 0 2 3 5 2 1 1 0

Minnesota

Chicago Minnesota

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

110 010

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

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

ab 4 3 4 4 4 4 3 4 2

DSantn ss Dozier 2b Mauer dh KMorls 1b Arcia rf KSuzuk c Parmel lf EEscor 3b Fuld cf Totals

000 030

6$9(



IP

was now 

h bi 10 20 12 11 00 10 20 10 01

32 4 9 4

001—3 00x—4

H

R

4 1-3

7

4

4 2

0

0

0 2

3 2-3

Minnesota Correia W,4-8 Duensing H,2 Guerrier H,2 Fien H,12 Perkins S,19-22

6 2-3 1-3 1 1

2 5 1 0 1 2

ER BB SO

2 0 0 0 1

1 0 0 0 1

2 0 0 1 0

2 0 0 1 2

ab LMartn cf 4 Andrus ss 4 Choo lf 4 ABeltre 3b 4 Rios dh 2 DMrph ph-dh 2 Snyder 1b 4 Chirins c 4 Choice rf 3 DRrtsn rf 0 Odor 2b 3 Totals 34

it a one-run game. Jordan Pacheco’s pinch-hit double started it. Gregorius and Goldschmidt walked to load the bases with two outs for Hill, who singled two runs home but was thrown out by the catcher Posey trying to stretch the hit into a double, ending the inning. Randall Delgado relieved McCarthy and gave up Pence’s solo shot that made it 6-4. The ball landed in the eating area of Friday’s Front Row Sports Grill. Sa ntiago Casi l la pitched a perfect eighth to set up Romo. NOTES: The Giants called up top 2B prospect Joe Panik from Triple -A F resno. He made his major league debut as a pinch hitter in the eighth and walked. ... To make room for Panik, San Francisco optioned OF Juan Perez to Fresno. ... In the finale of the series on Sunday, the Giants send Madison Bumgarner (8-4, 2.85 ER A) to t he mou nd against Arizona’s Mike Bolsinger (1-2, 5.70). ... McCar thy has more RBIs (3) than wins (1). ... McCarthy’s lone victory came on May 3 at San Diego. He also gave up 10 hits, but in seven innings, against the Dodgers on April 11. ... The Giants stranded 10 runners, Arizona eight.

Los Angeles r 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

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

bi 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

Calhon rf Aybar ss Trout cf JHmltn lf HKndrc 2b Cron dh Conger c Freese 3b JMcDnl 3b ENavrr 1b Totals

ab 4 4 4 3 4 3 3 3 0 3

r 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0

h bi 00 00 00 10 11 11 20 00 00 01

31 3 5 3

Texas 100 000 001 Los Angeles 000 001 010 No outs when winning run scored.

0—2 1—3

E_H.Kendrick (6). DP_Los Angeles 1. LOB_Texas 5, Los Angeles 2. 2B_L.Martin (6), Rios (16), H.Kendrick (14), Conger (8). HR_Choo (7), Cron (5). SB_L.Martin (17), Odor (1). CS_E.Navarro (1). Texas N.Martinez Cotts L,2-4 Frasor

IP

H

R

7 2 0

3 1 1

2 1 0

ER BB SO 2 1 0

1 3 0 1 0 0

Los Angeles Weaver 8 4 1 1 Jepsen BS,2-2 1 1 1 1 Morin W,1-1 1 0 0 0 N.Martinez pitched to 2 batters in the 8th.

2 5 0 2 0 3

REDS 11, BLUE JAYS 1 Toronto

Cincinnati

ab Reyes ss 3 Rsmssn p 0 Thole ph 1 JFrncs 3b 0 MeCarr lf 4 Bautist rf 4 Loup p 0 Encrnc 1b 3 Lawrie 3b-2b 4 ClRsms cf 4 Kratz c 3 Kawsk 2b-ss 2 Happ p 1 Lind ph 1 Stromn pr 0 StTllsn ss-rf 1 Totals 31 Toronto Cincinnati

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

000 301

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

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

BHmltn cf Frazier 3b Votto 1b Phillips 2b Bruce rf Ludwck lf Mesorc c RSantg ss Leake p Contrrs p

ab 5 4 4 3 3 3 3 4 4 0

Totals

33 11 1010

000 400

r 1 0 2 1 3 1 1 1 1 0

h bi 11 01 21 11 11 12 13 20 10 00

100—1 30x—11

E_Bruce (1). LOB_Toronto 5, Cincinnati 4. 2B_Me.Cabrera (18), Votto (13), Phillips (19). HR_Col. Rasmus (10), Bruce (7), Mesoraco (12). SB_B.Hamilton (31). SF_Frazier. Toronto Happ L,6-4 Rasmussen Loup

IP

H

R

ER BB SO

4 3 1

7 3 0

8 3 0

7 3 0

4 5 1 4 0 0

8 1

4 0

1 0

1 0

2 6 0 1

Cotts pitched to 1 batter in the 10th.

HBP_by Rienzo (Dozier), by Correia (G.Beckham). WP_Guerrier.

HBP_by Morin (Odor).

Cincinnati Leake W,5-6 Contreras PB_Kratz.

Umpires_Home, Chris Segal; First, D.J. Reyburn; Second, Mark Wegner; Third, Andy Fletcher.

Umpires_Home, Vic Carapazza; First, Bill Miller; Second, Mike Everitt; Third, Chad Fairchild.

Umpires_Home, Joe West; First, Marty Foster; Second, Rob Drake; Third, Alan Porter.

T_3:07. A_32,647 (39,021).

T_3:00. A_37,206 (45,483).

T_2:35. A_42,530 (42,319).

Frasor pitched to 1 batter in the 10th.

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stock#914062

 

r 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0

E_E.Escobar 2 (4). DP_Minnesota 1. LOB_Chicago 11, Minnesota 7. 2B_Mauer (13), Parmelee (2). 3B_Eaton (5), Gillaspie (2). SB_Le.Garcia (7), De Aza (10). SF_G. Beckham. Chicago Rienzo L,4-5 3 Carroll

Romo, who had blown consecutive saves for the first time in his career, gave up a oneout, pinch-hit double to Roger Kieschnick, then Didi Gregorius beat out an infield single. The runners moved to second and third when Gerardo Parra grounded out, bringing up Paul Goldschmidt. Manager Bruce Bochy came to the mound for a brief talk, then Goldschmidt flew out to right on the first pitch. Pence got the Giants started with a one-out single up the middle in the first. Buster Posey followed with a single, then Sandoval singled Pence home, with Posey taking third when left fielder David Peralta booted the ball. Crawford drew a two - out walk to load the bases, then Colvin’s two-run double made it 3-0. It was 4-0 after Posey’s double and Morse’s RBI single in the second. Arizona got two in the second on doubles by Hill, Miguel Montero and David Peralta. C r aw for d t r iple d to the left-center gap to start the fifth and scored when Colvin bounced out to second to make it 5-2. The Diamondbacks came back in their half of the inning to make ANGELS 3, RANGERS 2, 10 INNINGS,

TWINS 4, WHITE SOX 3 Chicago ab Eaton cf 5 GBckh 2b 3 Gillaspi 3b 4 Konerk ph 1 LeGarc pr 0 JAreu 1b 5 A.Dunn dh 3 AlRmrz ss 4 Viciedo rf 4 De Aza lf 4 Nieto c 3 Totals 36

AP PHOTO/MATT YORK

San Francisco Giants’ Brandon Crawford, front, can’t field a base hit by Arizona Diamondbacks’ Gerardo Parra, as Ehire Adrianza backs him up during the seventh inning Saturday in Phoenix.

Texas

T_2:57. A_47,165 (49,642).

stock#414187



h bi 00 10 10 11 00 00 20 10 10 00 71

Baltimore B.Norris W,7-5 R.Webb Matusz Tom.Hunter

-((33$75,27



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

E_Ke.Johnson (7). LOB_Baltimore 8, New York 8. 2B_C.Davis (9), B.Roberts (9). HR_Pearce (6), A.Jones (13), N.Cruz (23), J.Hardy (1), Teixeira (12). CS_Gardner (2).

Cleveland

Detroit 010 001 Cleveland 010 100

32 2 6 2

IP

7 1 1 1

into the eating area of the restaurant in the second deck in left field to help Brandon McCarthy become the season’s first 10-game loser. Ryan Vogelsong (5-3) gave up four runs in five innings but got his first victory in four starts and only the second for the NL Westleading Giants in 11 games. Aaron Hill, a .500 career hitter against Vogelsong, singled, doubled and drove two runs for the Diamondbacks. McCarthy (1-10) allowed five runs and 10 hits in five innings. The 10 hits matched a season high. A f ter blowi n g hi s previous two opportunities, Sergio Romo escaped trouble in a scoreless ninth for his 21st save in 25 tries. Pablo Sandoval singled three times with an RBI and scored a run for San Francisco. Colvin singled in two runs in the first and drove in another with a ground out after Brandon Crawford tripled to lead off the fifth. San Francisco first baseman Michael Morse left the game in the bottom of the fifth inning with back tightness.

Umpires_Home, Tom Hallion; First, Tom Woodring; Second, Chris Guccione; Third, Eric Cooper.

TIGERS 5, INDIANS 4, 10 INNINGS,

DP_Oakland 2. LOB_Boston 8, Oakland 7. 3B_Vogt (1). S_Punto. SF_Callaspo. Boston R.De La Rosa Breslow Tazawa Mujica L,2-3 Uehara

L 30 35 40 43 46

ER BB SO

T_3:05. A_17,551 (31,042).

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

W 44 41 34 32 32

Baltimore New York

001—2 000—1

Umpires_Home, Scott Barry; First, Jeff Nelson; Second, Laz Diaz; Third, Marcus Pattillo.

h 3 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 7

San Francisco Los Angeles Colorado San Diego Arizona

27 1 3 1

Umpires_Home, Manny Gonzalez; First, Brian Knight; Second, Seth Buckminster; Third, Fieldin Culbreth.

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

L 30 35 37 38 41

Baltimore

ab JDyson cf 3 Hosmer 1b 4 BButler dh 3 AGordn lf 2 S.Perez c 3 Maxwll rf 3 Mostks 3b 3 AEscor ss 3 Ciriaco 2b 2 Infante ph 1

Kansas City Vargas L,7-3 K.Herrera Balk_Vargas.

ab Holt rf 4 Pedroia 2b 5 D.Ortiz dh 4 Napoli 1b 3 Nava lf 3 JGoms ph-lf 1 Przyns c 4 Drew ss 4 JHerrr 3b 3 BrdlyJr cf 4 Punto ph-2b 1 Totals 35

W 46 40 36 36 31

East Division Pct GB WCGB .521 — — .514 ½ 1½ .500 1½ 2½ .466 4 5 .453 5 6 Central Division Pct GB WCGB .605 — — .533 5½ — .493 8½ 3 .486 9 3½ .431 13 7½ West Division Pct GB WCGB .595 — — .539 4 — .459 10 5½ .427 12½ 8 .410 14 9½

ORIOLES 6, YANKEES 1

Kansas City r h 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 2 2 10

E_A.Escobar (6). DP_Seattle 2, Kansas City 2. LOB_Seattle 6, Kansas City 1. 2B_Seager (17). HR_A.Gordon (9). CS_Romero (3).

WP_Gregerson. Umpires_Home, Adam Hamari; First, Mike DiMuro; Second, Mike Estabrook; Third, Jerry Layne. T_2:58 (Rain delay: 0:23). A_38,020 (50,480).

R

5 2 0 0 2

HBP_by Williams (Kiermaier), by J.Buchanan (Longoria). WP_Williams.

Boston 000 000 010 Oakland 001 000 000 One out when winning run scored.

000—9 000—4

000—6 000—4

H

ab J.Jones cf 4 Gillespi lf 4 Cano 2b 4 Morrsn 1b 4 Buck c 4 Seager 3b 4 Romer rf 4 EnChvz rf 0 JMontr dh 3 Ackley pr-dh 1 BMiller ss 3 Totals 35

LOB_Houston 3, Tampa Bay 10. 2B_De.Jennings (17), Kiermaier (8), Joyce (15), Hanigan (6). SB_Longoria (3). S_Guyer.

Boston

Milwaukee St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago

MARINERS 2, ROYALS 1 r h bi 1 20 2 10 1 11 1 10 0 23 1 11 1 11 0 00 1 21 8 11 7

HBP_by Fister (Gattis). Balk_Teheran. Umpires_Home, Clint Fagan; First, Mark Carlson; Second, Tim Welke; Third, Todd Tichenor.

h bi 10 10 00 22 11 00 11 00 00 10 00 10 00 00 10 94

5 1 2-3 1-3 1 1

Seattle

ab DJnngs cf 4 Zobrist 2b 3 Kiermr rf 4 Longori 3b 4 Loney 1b 5 Guyer lf 4 Joyce dh 2 YEscor ss 4 Hanign c 4 Totals 34

000 030

ER BB SO

011 020

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

Umpires_Home, CB Bucknor; First, Tripp Gibson; Second, Dale Scott; Third, Dan Iassogna.

Tampa Bay

ab Fowler cf 4 Altuve 2b 3 Springr rf 3 Singltn 1b 3 MDmn 3b 3 JCastro dh 3 Corprn c 3 Presley lf 3 MGnzlz ss 3 Totals 28

ab 4 5 2 4 4 4 4 4 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 35

Gregrs ss GParra rf Gldsch 1b Hill 2b MMntr c Prado 3b DPerlt lf Inciart cf McCrth p Pachec ph Delgad p C.Ross ph Stites p Thtchr p Kschnc ph Totals

IP San Francisco Vogelsong W,5-3 Affeldt H,11 Machi H,11 Casilla H,9 Romo S,21-25

RAYS 8, ASTROS 0 h bi 10 32 00 10 11 00 00 10 00 00 73

L 35 36 37 39 41

T_3:15. A_37,916 (48,633).

Houston r 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 3

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

E_D.Peralta (1). LOB_San Francisco 10, Arizona 8. 2B_Posey (7), Adrianza (4), Hill (16), M.Montero (11), D.Peralta (5), Pacheco (7), Kieschnick (1). 3B_B. Crawford (6). HR_Pence (11). S_Blanco.

ER BB SO 0 2 0 0

Arizona r h 0 1 2 2 2 2 1 3 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 12

San Francisco 310 Arizona 020

San Diego T.Ross L,6-7 7 6 3 2 1 5 A.Torres 1 1 1 1 2 2 Stauffer 1 1 0 0 0 2 WP_T.Ross. Umpires_Home, Ted Barrett; First, Alfonso Marquez; Second, Will Little; Third, Paul Schrieber.

NATIONALS 3, BRAVES 0 r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

BY BOB BAUM

Associated Press Sports Writer

T_3:07. A_43,474 (42,302).

T_2:48. A_44,789 (45,399).

ab 4 4 4 3 3 4 4 3 2 0 31

2 2

Washington Atlanta Miami Philadelphia New York

W 38 38 37 34 34

Giants snap skid, beat D-backs on Colvin’s 3 RBI

h bi 00 00 00 20 10 00 00 10 20 00 00 00 60

New York 000 101 002—4 Miami 000 000 000—0 E_D.Wright (9). DP_New York 2, Miami 1. LOB_New York 4, Miami 8. 2B_D.Wright (17), Flores (3), Stanton (18), McGehee (17). HR_Duda (10). SB_E.Young (18), Stanton (6). IP H R ER BB SO New York deGrom W,1-4 7 5 0 0 3 7 Familia H,5 1 1 0 0 0 1 Mejia 1 0 0 0 1 1

ER BB SO

0

Atlanta

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

Los Angeles 002010010—4 San Diego 000000020—2 E_Rivera (4). LOB_Los Angeles 6, San Diego 8. 2B_H. Ramirez (20). 3B_Maybin (3). SB_D.Gordon (39). CS_ Kemp (3), E.Cabrera (7). S_Beckett. SF_H.Ramirez.

2-3

St. Louis Wainwright W,10-3 Rosenthal S,21-24

ab 2 2 4 4 3 4 4 2 4 2 0 0 31

Furcal 2b JeBakr 2b Mrsnck cf Stanton rf McGeh 3b Sltlmch c GJones 1b Ozuna lf Lucas ss Koehler p Bour ph Hatchr p Totals

Los Angeles

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

SUNDAY’S GAMES Detroit at Cleveland, 10:05 a.m. Toronto at Cincinnati, 10:10 a.m. Houston at Tampa Bay, 10:40 a.m. Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 11:05 a.m. Chicago White Sox at Minnesota, 11:10 a.m. Seattle at Kansas City, 11:10 a.m. Boston at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. Texas at L.A. Angels, 5:07 p.m.

DODGERS 4, PADRES 2

T_2:54. A_36,563 (41,072).

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

Baltimore 6, N.Y. Yankees 1 Minnesota 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Seattle 2, Kansas City 1 Oakland 2, Boston 1, 10 innings Tampa Bay 8, Houston 0 Cincinnati 11, Toronto 1 Detroit 5, Cleveland 4, 10 innings L.A. Angels 3, Texas 2, 10 innings

Miami

ab Grndrs rf 3 DnMrp 2b 4 DWrght 3b 4 Duda 1b 3 CYoung cf 4 Flores ss 4 Tegrdn c 4 deGrm p 3 Famili p 0 BAreu ph 1 Mejia p 0 EYong lf 2 Totals 32

Umpires_Home, John Tumpane; First, James Hoye; Second, Bill Welke; Third, Bob Davidson.

Philadelphia ab Rollins ss 3 Ruiz c 3 Utley 2b 4 Howard 1b 4 Byrd rf 4 DBrwn lf 4 Mayrry cf 3 Asche 3b 4 Hamels p 3 Diekmn p 0 Totals 32

SATURDAY’S GAMES

METS 4, MARLINS 0

Chicago

NATIONAL LEAGUE

6$9(



was now  



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

XNLV160677

B2


SPORTS

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

contract.

MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER

Today All times subject to blackout and change

AUTO RACING 4:30 a.m. NBCSN — Formula One, Austria Grand Prix, at Spielberg, Austria 10 a.m. ESPN — NHRA, New England Nationals, at Epping, N.H. 11 a.m. NBC — Global Rallycross, at Washington Noon TNT — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Toyota - Save Mart 350, at Sonoma, Calif. 4 p.m. NBCSN — GP2, race 2, at Spielberg, Austria (same-day tape) GOLF 5 a.m. TGC — European PGA Tour, The Irish Open, final round, at Cork, Ireland 10 a.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Travelers Championship, final round, at Cromwell, Conn. Noon CBS — PGA Tour, Travelers Championship, final round, at Cromwell, Conn. Noon NBC — USGA, U.S. Women’s Open Championship, final round, at Pinehurst, N.C. Noon TGC — Champions Tour, Encompass Championship, final round, at Glenview, Ill. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 10:30 a.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Atlanta at Washington or Philadelphia at St. Louis (11 a.m.) 11:15 a.m. WGN — Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs 5 p.m. ESPN — Texas at L.A. Angels SOCCER 8:30 a.m., ABC — FIFA, World Cup, Group H, Belgium vs. Russia, at Rio de Janeiro 11:30 a.m.,ABC — FIFA, World Cup, Group H, South Korea vs. Algeria, at Porto Alegre, Brazil 2:30 p.m.,ESPN — FIFA, World Cup, Group G, United States vs. Portugal, at Manaus, Brazil WNBA 10 a.m. ESPN2 — Tulsa at Chicago

TODAY MON

Douglas Diablos

Roswell, 7 p.m.

TUE Roswell, 7 p.m.

Bisbee Blue

at White Sands, 6:30 p.m.

Roswell, 7 p.m.

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.

WNBA GLANCE EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct Atlanta 9 3 .750 Indiana 6 5 .545 Connecticut 7 6 .538 Chicago 6 6 .500 Washington 5 8 .385 New York 3 10 .231 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct Phoenix 9 3 .750 Minnesota 10 4 .714 San Antonio 6 6 .500 Los Angeles 4 7 .364 Tulsa 4 7 .364 Seattle 5 9 .357 Friday’s Games Atlanta 85, New York 64 Minnesota 75, Washington 65 Indiana 83, Chicago 75 Phoenix 91, Tulsa 80 Saturday’s Games No games scheduled Sunday’s Games Tulsa at Chicago, 10 a.m. Atlanta at New York, Noon San Antonio at Los Angeles, 12:30 p.m. Indiana at Minnesota, 4 p.m. Washington at Seattle, 6 p.m.

GB — 2½ 2½ 3 4½ 6½ GB — — 3 4½ 4½ 5

TRANSACTIONS Arizona D’backs

vs. Giants, 1:10 p.m. FSA

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

LOTTERY FANTASY FIVE: 01-06-16-31-40 PICK THREE: 4-5-5 THE PICK: 02-05-13-30-41-44

ALL OR NOTHING EVENING: 01-04-05-06-09-13-15-17-18-19 POWERBALL: 05-06-37-41-54, Powerball: 26, Power Play: 3

Imported: Cavaliers hire David Blatt as head coach BY TOM WITHERS

The Associated Press

CLEVELAND — David Blatt went overseas to chase his basketball dreams. He’s coming back to fulfill them. One of Europe’s top c o a c h e s , B l at t w a s hired F riday by the Cavaliers, who ended a s we epi n g , 3 9 - d ay search with an out-ofthe-box selection they hop e ch a n ge s t hei r fortunes. American-born, Princeton-schooled and considered one of the game’s brightest offensive minds, the 55-yearold Blatt has long been interested in coaching in the N BA and the Cavs will give him his first shot. The club signed him to a three -year deal that includes a team option for a fourth year a nd cou ld be wor t h $20 million. Cleveland contacted high-profile college coaches and interviewed both retreaded head coaches and on-the-rise assistants before zeroing in and landing Blatt, who won several European titles while coaching in Israel and guided Russia to a bronze medal at the London Olympics two years ago. “David Blatt is going to bring some of the most i n novative ap proaches fou nd i n professiona l basketball anywhere on the globe,” Cavs owner Dan

B3

SCORES AND STANDINGS

SPORTS ON TV

THIS WEEK

HERALD/REVIEW

Gilbert said. “Time and time again, from Russia to Israel and several other prominent head coaching jobs in b et we en, David h a s done one thing: ‘win’. He is not only an innovator, well-trained and focused on both sides of the court, but he is always learning and always teaching.” Blatt will be introduc e d by t he t e a m Wednesday, one day before the club picks first in this year’s NBA draft. C l e v e l a n d ’s t h i r d coach in three years, Blat t replaces Mi ke Brown, who was fired — for the second time — on May 12, a few weeks after the Cavs f i nished 3 3 - 49 and mi ssed t he pl ayof fs for the fourth straight season. Blatt was not believed to be on Cleveland’s radar early in its sea rch, but t hat changed when he resigned at Maccabi Tel Aviv to pursue an NBA gig. “I couldn’t be more excited about the opportunity to come to Cleveland and lead the Cavaliers as their head coach,” Blatt said. “We are going to work extremely hard to achieve the kind of results we all expect and know are possible.” Blatt also was coveted as an assistant by Golden State and Minnesota, but the Cavs made him the first European coach to make the jump to the NBA.

BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Optioned RHP Kevin Gausman to Norfolk (IL). Assigned RHP Josh Stinson outright to Norfolk. Recalled RHP Brad Brach from Norfolk. CLEVELAND INDIANS — Agreed to terms with LHP Sam Hentges on a minor league contract. HOUSTON ASTROS — Optioned RHP Paul Clemens to Oklahoma City (PCL). Selected the contract of RHP Jake Buchanan from Oklahoma City. Transferred RHP Jose Cisnero to the 60-day DL, retroactive to Friday. Agreed to terms with RHPs Robert Kahana and Brock Bykxhoorn on minor league contracts. Sent RHP Anthony Bass to Quad Cities (MWL) for a rehab assignment. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Placed OF Nori Aoki on the 15-day DL. Selected the contract of OF Justin Maxwell from Omaha (PCL). Transferred LHP Bruce Chen to the 60-day DL. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Optioned 3B Ian Stewart to Salt Lake (PCL) and RHP Cam Bedrosian to Arkansas (TL). Selected the contract of RHP David Carpenter from Salt Lake. Recalled INF Efren Navarro from Salt Lake. Requested waivers on OF Raul Ibanez for the purpose of granting him his unconditional release. Agreed to terms with RHP Caleb Clay on a minor league contract. SEATTLE MARINERS — Sent OF Michael Saunders to Tacoma (PCL) for a rehab assignment. Sent DH Corey Hart to Tacoma (PCL) for a rehab assignment. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Optioned RHP Liam Hendriks to Buffalo (IL). Recalled LHP Rob Rasmussen from Buffalo. Agreed to terms with LHP Turner Lee on a minor league

National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Agreed to terms with RHP Scooter Price on a minor league contract. ATLANTA BRAVES — Agreed to terms with RHP Carlos Fisher on a minor league contract. CINCINNATI REDS — Designated OF Roger Bernadina for assignment. Recalled RHP Carlos Contreras from Pensacola (SL). COLORADO ROCKIES — Optioned 1B/OF Kyle Parker and RHP Chris Martin to Colorado Springs (PCL). Recalled LHP Christian Friedrich from Colorado Springs. Selected the contract of RHP Wilton Lopez from Colorado Springs. Transferred OF Michael Cuddyer to the 60-day DL. Agreed to terms with RHPs Ryan Castellani, Andrew Rohrbach, Grahamm Wiest, Alec Kenilvort, James Lomangino, Josh Michalec, Gavin Glanz, Alec Crawford, Taylor Black, Craig Schlitter, Logan Sawyer, Hunter Brothers and Dylan Thompson; LHPs Kyle Freeland, Sam Howard, Harrison Musgrave, Dylan Craig and Jerry Vasto; INFs Max George and Sam Bumpers; Cs Troy Stein and Jordan Parris; OFs Wesley Rogers, Drew Weeks and Richard Prigatano; 1B Roberto Ramos and Nathaniel Causey; 3B Kevin Padlo and Shane Hoelscher; and 2B Forrest Wall on minor league contracts. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Agreed to terms with RHP Albert Vanegas on a minor league contract. Sent LHP Scott Elbert to Rancho Cucamonga (Cal) for a rehab assignment. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Agreed to terms with 2B Michael Massi on a minor league contract. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS — Optioned OF Juan Perez to Fresno (PCL). Designated RHP Jake Dunning for assignment. Selected the contract of 2B Joe Panik from Fresno. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Sent C Wilson Ramos to Harrisburg (EL) for a rehab assignment. FOOTBALL National Football League BALTIMORE RAVENS — Released LB Xavius Boyd, S Dexter Moody and CB Avery Patterson. Signed LBs Nicholas DiMarco and Austin Spitler, CBs Dominique Franks and Aaron Ross and WR Mike Willie. CHICAGO BEARS — Announced the retirement of LS Patrick Mannelly. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Released RB Johnathan Franklin. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Released S Corey Lynch from injured reserve. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS — Claimed DT Chas Alecxih off waivers from Kansas City. HOCKEY CAROLINA PANTHERS — Named Gerard Gallant coach. COLLEGE NCAA — Declared Vanderbilt 3B Xavier Turner ineligible for the remainder of the College World Series. FLORIDA — Announced TE Colin Thompson will transfer. MONTANA — Named Ken Bone men’s associate head basketball coach. NORTHERN KENTUCKY — Named Russ Rose women’s assistant basketball coach. SAM HOUSTON STATE — Named Matt Armstrong men’s assistant soccer coach. UC RIVERSIDE — Named Mary Ritchie women’s golf coach. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CLEVELAND CAVALIERS — Named David Blatt coach and signed him to a three-year contract.

NASCAR RESULTS Saturday At Road America Elkhart Lake, Wis. Lap length: 4.048 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (5) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 53 laps, 110.3 rating, 47 points, $46,900. 2. (1) Alex Tagliani, Ford, 53, 129.1, 43, $47,525. 3. (26) Kevin O’Connell, Chevrolet, 53, 83.3, 41, $30,175. 4. (12) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 53, 104.3, 40, $31,025. 5. (22) J.J. Yeley, Dodge, 53, 86.8, 39, $28,725. 6. (13) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 53, 82.1, 38, $22,500. 7. (10) Andy Lally, Chevrolet, 53, 84.9, 37, $21,550. 8. (25) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 53, 73.5, 36, $20,225. 9. (11) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 53, 89.3, 35, $19,950. 10. (17) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 53, 73.3, 34,

$20,975. 11. (19) Matt DiBenedetto, Chevrolet, 53, 60.5, 33, $19,600. 12. (4) Sam Hornish Jr., Toyota, 53, 127.4, 34, $22,925. 13. (3) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 53, 107.8, 31, $19,675. 14. (20) Kenny Habul, Toyota, 53, 75, 30, $19,300. 15. (35) Carlos Contreras, Toyota, 53, 74.1, 29, $19,875. 16. (6) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 53, 105.1, 28, $19,150. 17. (18) James Buescher, Toyota, 53, 62, 27, $19,250. 18. (9) Chris Buescher, Ford, 53, 74.3, 26, $18,950. 19. (7) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 53, 83.8, 25, $18,875. 20. (23) Eric McClure, Toyota, 53, 54.9, 24, $19,525. 21. (14) Ryan Reed, Ford, 53, 80.2, 23, $18,750. 22. (27) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, accident, 52, 57.9, 22, $18,705. 23. (36) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Chevrolet, accident, 52, 57.8, 21, $18,670. 24. (8) Justin Marks, Chevrolet, 52, 95.1, 20, $18,610. 25. (16) Dakoda Armstrong, Ford, 51, 49.9, 19, $19,040. 26. (2) Dylan Kwasniewski, Chevrolet, 49, 91.7, 18, $19,255. 27. (15) Trevor Bayne, Ford, accident, 41, 83.2, 18, $18,470. 28. (28) Tanner Berryhill, Dodge, 39, 36.1, 16, $12,440. 29. (31) Bobby Reuse, Chevrolet, engine, 34, 40.4, 15, $12,405. 30. (34) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, transmission, 22, 43.8, 14, $18,660. 31. (29) Tommy Joe Martins, Dodge, transmission, 17, 41.1, 13, $12,315. 32. (21) Stanton Barrett, Ford, accident, 10, 47.4, 12, $18,270. 33. (38) Derrike Cope, Chevrolet, transmission, 4, 36.4, 11, $12,240. 34. (24) Ryan Ellis, Chevrolet, ignition, 2, 33, 10, $12,220. 35. (33) Carl Long, Chevrolet, rear hub, 2, 31.3, 9, $12,184. 36. (30) Jeff Green, Toyota, vibration, 1, 29.5, 8, $11,255. 37. (32) Tim Schendel, Chevrolet, water pump, 1, 27.8, 7, $11,235. 38. (37) Kevin Lepage, Dodge, rear gear, 0, 26.1, 6, $17,216.

U.S. WOMEN’S OPEN RESULTS Saturday At Pinehurst No. 2 Pinehurst, N.C. Purse: $4 million Yardage: 6,649; Par: 70 Third Round a-amateur Amy Yang 71-69-68—208 Michelle Wie68-68-72—208 Juli Inkster 71-75-66—212 Stephanie Meadow71-72-69—212 Na Yeon Choi71-70-71—212 a-Minjee Lee69-71-72—212 Pornanong Phatlum71-73-69—213 So Yeon Ryu69-74-70—213 Karrie Webb70-73-70—213 Sakura Yokomine74-68-71—213 Lexi Thompson71-68-74—213 Chella Choi75-70-69—214 Paula Creamer70-72-72—214 Stacy Lewis67-73-74—214 Hee Young Park73-73-69—215 Meena Lee 72-73-70—215 Yueer Cindy Feng73-71-71—215 Brittany Lincicome77-70-69—216 a-Brooke Mackenzie Henderson 71-73-72—216 Brittany Lang73-75-69—217 Shanshan Feng77-70-70—217 Jenny Shin 74-70-73—217 Lydia Ko 76-71-71—218 Azahara Munoz73-71-74—218 Mariajo Uribe72-70-76—218 Ha Na Jang76-73-70—219 Karine Icher76-72-71—219 Sei Young Kim72-75-72—219 Beatriz Recari73-74-72—219 Sandra Gal 74-72-73—219 Misuzu Narita76-70-73—219 Jee Young Lee73-73-73—219 Se Ri Pak 76-69-74—219 Katherine Kirk69-76-74—219 Mina Harigae71-74-74—219 Catriona Matthew75-69-75—219 Inbee Park 76-71-73—220 Caroline Masson72-75-73—220 Julieta Granada75-71-74—220 I.K. Kim 71-74-75—220 Angela Stanford71-72-77—220 Jennifer Johnson75-74-72—221 Caroline Hedwall73-76-72—221

Haeji Kang 74-75-72—221 Hee Kyung Bae77-71-73—221 Rikako Morita73-75-73—221 Belen Mozo78-70-73—221 Eun Hee Ji 71-75-75—221 Pernilla Lindberg72-77-73—222 Lee-Anne Pace76-73-73—222 Ashley Knoll75-74-73—222 Yani Tseng 77-71-74—222 Candie Kung71-76-75—222 Laura Diaz 75-72-75—222 Danielle Kang75-71-76—222 Moriya Jutanugarn72-77-74—223 Giulia Sergas77-72-74—223 Jennifer Song74-72-77—223 Sue Kim 71-73-79—223 Sandra Changkija76-73-75—224 So-Young Jang75-72-77—224 a-Mathilda Cappeliez76-70-78—224 Gerina Piller72-72-80—224 Nikki Campbell74-75-76—225 a-Chisato Hashimoto73-76-76—225 Jodi Ewart Shadoff76-71-78—225 Carlota Ciganda75-72-78—225 Ilhee Lee 73-76-77—226 a-Andrea Lee79-70-77—226 Dori Carter 72-77-77—226 a-Emma Talley75-73-78—226

TRAVELERS SCORES Saturday At TPC River Highlands Cromwell, Conn. Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 6,841; Par: 70 Third Round Ryan Moore63-68-66—197 Aaron Baddeley67-66-65—198 Sergio Garcia65-69-65—199 K.J. Choi 65-65-69—199 Scott Langley64-65-70—199 Michael Putnam67-63-69—199 Kevin Streelman69-68-64—201 Nick Watney70-66-65—201 Carl Pettersson68-67-66—201 Tim Wilkinson66-68-67—201 Chad Campbell64-70-67—201 Bud Cauley63-70-68—201 Jamie Lovemark68-63-70—201 Sang-Moon Bae67-68-67—202 Chris Stroud67-67-68—202 Jeff Maggert64-70-68—202 Brendan Steele62-69-71—202 Eric Axley 64-67-71—202 Harris English66-64-72—202 Angel Cabrera68-70-65—203 Marc Leishman70-68-65—203 Hudson Swafford66-71-66—203 Tommy Gainey70-66-67—203 Dustin Johnson66-66-71—203 Jhonattan Vegas69-70-65—204 William McGirt71-67-66—204 Brian Harman68-67-69—204 Matt Jones 69-69-67—205 Tyrone Van Aswegen68-70-67—205 Ben Crane 69-68-68—205 Kevin Tway71-65-69—205 Heath Slocum66-69-70—205 Matt Kuchar66-67-72—205 John Merrick67-72-67—206 Jason Day 70-69-67—206 Bubba Watson67-72-67—206 Ricky Barnes73-65-68—206 Justin Hicks66-71-69—206 Vijay Singh68-68-70—206 Keegan Bradley66-69-71—206 Charley Hoffman67-68-71—206 Patrick Rodgers66-69-71—206 Brandt Snedeker65-69-72—206 Stuart Appleby69-70-68—207 Brian Davis69-70-68—207 Morgan Hoffmann68-70-69—207 Jonathan Byrd70-68-69—207 Freddie Jacobson69-69-69—207 Billy Hurley III71-66-70—207 Brendon de Jonge70-66-71—207 Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano 68-68-71—207 Jerry Kelly 70-66-71—207 Joe Durant 64-72-71—207 Brice Garnett67-68-72—207 Tim Herron68-71-69—208 Steve Marino66-72-70—208 Russell Knox66-72-70—208 John Daly 70-68-70—208 Retief Goosen68-69-71—208 Brooks Koepka65-72-71—208 Ken Duke 65-72-71—208 Greg Owen72-65-71—208 Brian Gay 70-66-72—208 Doug LaBelle II65-71-72—208 Miguel Angel Carballo68-68-72—208 Johnson Wagner68-66-74—208 Wes Roach 68-70-71—209 Vaughn Taylor67-71-71—209 Graham DeLaet70-68-71—209 Billy Mayfair67-71-71—209 Seung-Yul Noh68-69-72—209 Troy Merritt71-66-72—209 Bo Van Pelt69-68-73—210

Ryan Moore leads Travelers Championship BY NEILL OSTROUT

The Associated Press

CROMWELL, Conn. — Ryan Mo or e i s i n c ontent ion i n the Travelers Championship — again. Moore had an eagle and two birdies Saturday in a bogey-free 4-under 66 to take a one-stroke lead over Aaron Baddeley into the final round. “This is a tournament I really want to win and I know it’s a tournament I can win,” said Moore, who has four top-10 finishes in eight starts in the event. The 31-year-old Moore had a 13-under 197 total at TPC River Highlands after opening with rounds of 63 and 68. He won the CIMB Classic in Malaysia at the start of the season in October for his third PGA Tour title. “Today was a great examples of ‘It doesn’t have to be pretty’ to shoot a great golf score,” Moore said. “I honestly didn’t feel great all day hitting the ball, but drove it well enough to kind of keep myself out of trouble.” Moore eagled the par-5 sixth, holing a 37-foot putt from just off the green, to take the lead early in the afternoon. He has made

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Ryan Moore watches his drive on the second hole during the third round of the Travelers Championship golf tournament in Cromwell, Conn., Saturday. one eagle in each of his three rounds this week. The eagle on No. 6 was something of a lucky break, Moore says, as his drive was off target. “I hit it right off the tee, quite a bit right and straight into the trees, which is not a good place to be, and obviously walking up I did not think I was going to have a shot at all,” Moore said. “Just planned on pitching out almost sideways with the way the rough is. And apparently got a really good bounce and chased way down the cart path, and I was actually still sitting on the edge of the cart path and I

was only maybe 230 yards out. So it had gotten pretty far down there.” Moore chipped in for a birdie on No. 11 to move to 12 under and break a four-way tie for the lead. No one who has held a share of the third-round lead has won the Travelers since Stewart Cink in 2008. Baddeley had six birdies and a bogey in a 65. “Around here you feel like you should birdie every hole. There are a lot of birdie holes out there,” said Baddeley, the Australian who won the last of his three PGA Tour titles in 2011. “But you have to be patient.” Sergio Garcia, K.J. Choi, Scott Langley and Michael Putnam were tied for third at 11 under. Garcia had a 65, Choi shot 69, Langley 70 and Putnam 69. Garcia has five top-10 finishes in nine PGA Tour starts this season, and won the European Tour’s Qatar Masters in January. “It’s been a solid season so far,” Garcia said. “There’s no question I’d like to have played better at the Masters and last week (at the U.S. Open).”


B4

SPORTS

HERALD/REVIEW

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

Despite recent early exits, Federer, Serena Williams confident BY HARVEY ARATON

New York Times News Service

WIMBLEDON, Engla nd — A couple of 32-year-olds who have e ach won 17 Gra nd Slam titles weighed in Saturday on the prospects of reaching No. 18 by the end of the Wimble don tou r n a ment , which begins Monday. While Roger Federer was talkative, Serena Williams was terse. “I feel like I have a very good chance again this year,” Federer said in a contemplative interview that included s o m e l i g ht h e a r t e d ness about his stinging second-round defeat here a year ago to 116t h-ra n ked Serg iy Stakhovsky. Stakhovsky is on the opposite side of this year’s draw, and Federer related a joke he said they shared in the locker room: “We can only face each other in the finals this year.” Fe der er s a id t h at he did not dwel l on last year’s loss, which ended a nine-year run of 36 Grand Slam quarter f ina ls. He moved past it “a week after Wimbledon,” he said. Williams lost in the fou r th round of t he Au st ra li a n O p en to Ana Ivanovic. And four weeks after winning an eye - opening four games in a straightsets smackdown at the hands of the 20-year-old Garbiñe Muguruza in the second round of the French Open, Williams was asked how soon she had gotten over missing the quarterfinals of a Grand Slam event for the second time this year. “ W ho s ay s I w a s over it?” she said, despite evidence that she seemed to be having a good old time making the celebrity rounds

ASSOCIATED PRESS

In this June 27, 2013, file photo, Serena Williams, of the United States, serves to Caroline Garcia, of France, during their women’s second-round singles match at the All England Lawn Tennis Championships in Wimbledon, London. Williams is ranked No. 1 and seeded No. 1 at Wimbledon, where she has won the title five times. back home in South Florida. “Knowing me, no.” W h i le t he F r ench Open proceeded without her — “I did n’t watch this one, in particular, but usually I do,” she said — Williams hit the beach in Miami with Caroline Wozniacki, a heavily scrutinized first-round loser after an unceremonious breakup with her fiancé, the golfer Rory McIlroy. W i t h Wo z n i a c k i , Williams was photographed in a leopardprint, one-piece swimsuit and, in the same attire, showed up on the TMZ website after st u mbli ng upon a beach wedding and posing with the bride and groom. She and Wozniacki also hit a Miami Heat playoff game, partying afterward with

Greg Oden. “I love Caro,” she said of Wozniacki. “We have a great time together. You know, she was ...” Williams paused and added, “Just trying to be a positive influence in her life.” Williams’ charismatically playful side apparently remained in South Florida, based on Saturday’s news conference, during which her answers were abrupt and aloof, the full Popovich. It was not surprising, though. When Williams is embarrassed or seething a fter an unexpected defeat, that’s when she can be her most dangerous — locked i n and prepared to speak mostly with her racket. In a women’s game so lacking in consistent big hitters and challengers wit h Gra nd

Sl a m ch a mpion sh ip f iber, few wou ld be foolish enough to question Williams’ frontrunning status here in a tournament she has won f ive times. She is, after all, the top seed, despite whatever momentum Maria Sharapova — who at 17 gained fame by beating Williams here in 2004 but has not won the tournament since — might have after winning the French Open. That said, another early exit just might be enough for people to at least wonder if age is dragging Williams toward the shadows and might keep her from mounting a run on the career Grand Slam title leaders Margaret Court (24), Stef fi Graf (22) and Helen Wills Moody (19) or the appropriately deadlocked Martina

Navratilova and Chris E ve r t (18 ) d i r e c t ly above her. As to how prepared she is to tack le the grass courts after playt i me on t he M i a m i sand, Williams said: “I feel good. I feel like every year is another year.” Was she practicing in Florida? “Yes,” she said. Wit h Richa rd, her father? “Yes,” she said. Fortunately for Will i a m s , a ny l a c k o f dominance would have to extend over a fairly significant spell before she would be discounted almost as universally as Federer has been — and not for the first time — since his last slam success, here at Wimbledon two years ago. Beyond a rising tide

of young players capable of a mbushi ng him early — as Ernests Gulbis of Latvia did in the fourth round at the French — Federer must always deal with the specter of higherranked Rafael Nadal and Novak Djokovic, both in their prime, in addition to the defending champion, Andy Murray. Fe der er w r ot e of f 2013 as a year sabotaged by injuries that precipitated crises of confidence. And this is Wimbledon, where he is a seven-time champion: “I feel like if I play my game, it’s more on my racket. Whereas at the French, I feel like I am slightly more dependent on Rafa. I know he’s been so dominant over there that it goes through him regardless.” The truth is, Nadal has beaten Federer in their last five matches, four on hardcourts, and 23 of 33 overall. But Nadal has had b a c k p r o bl e m s t h e past few weeks a nd little match time on g rass ; Djokovic has had wrist issues and has not won a major in his last five tries; Murray has not regained peak form since back surgery nine months ago. “This year I feel all the options are there,” Federer said. Saying it is one thing, just as Williams insisted, “I’ve been doing just a lot of training, just working out, trying to get ready for the next event, which s o h ap p e n e d t o b e Wimbledon.” Timing in this sport c a n b e ever y t h i n g. A round 32, even for the recently dominant, it can all of a sudden begin to run out.

What is a slur? Redskins case forces us to decide BY JESSE WASHINGTON

The Associated PRess

Something is happening just beneath the fight over the name of a certain Washington, D.C., pro football team: America is working through the process of determining what is — or is not — racially offensive. What is a slur, and who gets to decide? How many people must be offended to tip the scales? Why should some be forced to sacrifice their traditions out of respect for others? We are a long way from consensus on these questions, judging by the response to a federal ruling that the “Redskins” team name is disparaging and its trademarks should be canceled. The team is appealing the decision, and even if it loses

its trademark, it can still use the name. But this latest development highlights the limitations of how America wrestles with certain racial statements, and our struggle to balance free speech and social good. A rapidly diversifying nation has more need than ever to figure out what is racially offensive. Some offenses are undeniable: NBA owner Donald Sterling earned universal condemnation for asking his mistress not to bring black people to his games. Yet in an era of blunt and sometimes coarse online discussion and political debate, Americans continue to disagree about the nature of calling Hispanics who cross the border without documents “illegals,” or the propriety of images that depict President Barack Obama as

a “witch doctor.” And it took years of discussion to win makeovers for Aunt Jemima and Uncle Ben, the stereotypical black faces used to sell syrup and rice. Jim McCarthy, a lawyer who followed the Redskins trademark case, said he is not offended by the name, but “there’s no denying the fact that a certain percentage of Native Americans are offended. We don’t know if it’s a minority, a majority, but it’s a fact.” “If we want to be the best version of ourselves in our society, do we want to promote that, or do we want to minimize that?” he asked. “I’d love it to be different where people just cooperate to effect change,” he said. “But we’re a very adversarial society.” Michael Lindsay, who was

lead attorney for a group of Native Americans in a prior trademark case, said there are two ways to determine if something is offensive. “ T he f i rst is t he lega l path. The other is out in the real world. The legal test, it seems to me, actually does have something to teach the real world,” said Lindsay, of the Dorsey and W hitney f ir m in Minneapolis. Here is what the Tradem a rk T r i a l a nd App e a l Board, ruling Wednesday in a case first filed more than 20 years ago, tried to show the real world: • What matters is if “Redskins” is disparaging to Native Americans — whether other ethnic groups are offended doesn’t matter. • A “substantial” percentage of Native Americans must be offended — not a

LPGA: 11-year-0ld Lucy Li walked final 12 holes with the last groups FROM PAGE B1 lead, sti l l d reaming of a third Open title that would make her by 10 years the olde s t Wo m e n’s O p e n winner. “You can think and you can dream all you want,” Inkster said. “But the bottom line is you’ve got to come out and make the shots. And if I’m tied for the lead coming up 18, then maybe I’ll think about it. I’ve got a long way to go. I’m just going to enjoy the moment and hit a few balls and see what happens.” A lso remaining in t h e hu nt w a s L ex i Thompson, who won the first LPGA major this year in a finalround duel with Wie, and pulled within one shot of Wie with a pair of birdies early in the round.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Amy Yang hits from a sand trap on the 17th hole during the third round of the U.S. Women’s Open golf tournament in Pinehurst, N.C., Saturday. It fell apart on two holes. T homp s on m i s s e d the green to the left on No. 8 — the worst spot at Pinehurst — and her first chip fell down the slope, leading to double bogey. O n t he nex t hole, she went lon g over

the green and chose to take relief she really didn’t need from a white line marking the TV tower. Thompson went to the drop zone, a nd her ba l l rol led back into a divot. Worst yet, she still used her putter, and it hopped high out of the divot

and had no chance to reach the green. She m a d e a no t h e r d ou ble bogey, then made three straight bogeys on the back nine. She birdied the final hole for a 74 that left over 3 over. Na Yeon Choi had a 71 and was in the group with Inkster at 2-over 212 along with Stephanie Meadow (69) and 18 -yea r- old a mateu r Minjee Lee of Australia (72). Another shot back were So Yeon Ryu, who played her final 10 holes in 3 under for a 70, and Karrie Webb, who went the final 12 holes without a bogey for a 70. “Michel le Wie has put a few of us back into the tournament,” Webb said. “Two hours ago, I didn’t think I had a shot. I’m pretty happy about that.”

majority. The judges defined that threshold at 30 percent. • A disparaging term does not require intent: “Redskins” can still be disparaging even if the team says it is intended to show honor and respect. Based on testimony from linguistics and lexicography experts, and a review of how the term was used i n d ic t io n a r ie s , b o ok s , n ew s p ap e r s , m a g a z i n e s a n d mov ie s , t h e b o a r d r u le d 2 -1 t h at t he ter m was disparaging to Native Americans. The dissenting opinion was not a ringing endorsement of the term: “I am not suggesting that the term “redskins” was not disparaging ... Rather, my conclusion is that the evidence petitioners put forth fails to show that it was,” the judge wrote.

Hummingbird Triathlon entry forms now available BY MICHAEL SULLIVAN

Special to the Herald/Review

S I E R R A V I S TA Ent r y for ms a nd cou rse maps for t he 15t h a n nu a l Hu m m i n gbi r d T r iathlon are now avai lable at a l l Sier ra Vist a L eisu re Services facilities. The event will get under way Saturday, Aug. 23, at 6 a.m. in the Cove for an 800yard swim. A 13 -mi le bi ke r a c e w i l l f o l l o w, ending with a 5-kilometer run. The individual entry fee is $45, with

a team fee of $75. A $10 late fee will be charged after 1 p.m. Friday, Aug. 22. A l l competitors registering before 1 p.m. Aug. 22 will be guaranteed an event T-shirt. Awards will be presented to the top three competitors in each of eight male and female age divisions and the top three teams in the female, male and co-ed categories. For more information, ca l l the Cove at 4 17- 4 8 0 0 or t he Ethel Berger Center at 439-2302/2275.

www.svherald.com


SPORTS

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

HERALD/REVIEW

B5

Bisbee Blue pound Roswell Invaders19-4 BY MICHAEL SULLIVAN

Special to the Herald/Review

BISBEE Any question t h at t he f i rstyear Bisbee Blue belong among the elite of the Pecos League may have va nished F r id ay n i g ht when t hey pou nded t he second-place Ro swell Invaders, 19-4, to move into second place themselves. B ot h t e a m s h ave 23-15 records, but Bisbee had an edge due to b e at i n g Roswel l twice in their fourga me series, which ends tonight. Saturday night’s game was in progress at deadline. T he win was a lso the fifth in a row for the Blue. Alpine still holds on to first place in the league’s Southern Division, with a 27-13 record after nipping Douglas, 7- 6, Friday night. The Blue will be targeting A lpine

MARK.LEVYSVHERALD.COM

Oscar Gomez drives the ball while participating in the 2014 Senior Open in Sierra Vista’s Pueblo del Sol Golf Club.

SENIOR: Play continues today FROM PAGE A1 o n e , s h o o t i n g t wo under par with a total of 70. Bill Miller shot an even par, tied with S t eve D en m a n who also shot a 72. Steve Curtis has a total of 74 after round. Michael Jolly leads the second

group of the President’s Flight shooting fourunder par, 68. Ray Bersano is in second place, shooting two under par, followed by Clayton Lee who shot an even par. Bob Paullin and Rick Grantham are tied with a total of 74.

next, but will need to first get past the White Sands Pupfish in Alamogordo in a fourgame series starting T ue s d ay. A lt hou g h they are still in last place in the division, the Pupfish gave Bisbee plenty of trouble in their series in Bisbee earlier this month, taking three of the four games. Bisbee will confront Alpine in a four-game series there, starting July 9, which may well decide the final standings. The two teams

met in Bisbee May 2325, with the Cowboys winning two of the three games. Bisbee was in total c ont rol of F r id ay night’s meeting with Roswell, scoring three runs in the first inning, 11 in the third and five in the sevent h. T he I nvaders a nswered wit h t wo runs in the first, one in the third and one in the fifth. Roswel l star ting pitcher Ricky Mount w a s c h a r g e d w it h the loss. Kody Thiebaud cruised to the win, de spit e g iv i n g up n i ne h it s , even i n g his record at 3-3 for the season. Bisbee played f lawless defense, while Roswell committed seven errors. Invader pitching was also exploited for 11 walks and 15 hits. Chris Allen slugged his fifth home run of

the season, going twofor-five at the plate. Andrew Camardella contributed two doubles and two walks, going 4-2 ; Mike Perrone was 5 - 3 ; A lex Huema n n went 5 - 4 ; Ryan Roberts got back on track after a layoff, going 4-2 ; Elvin Rodriguez went 4-0 but had a sacrifice fly and a walk. Blue manager Sean Repay wondered, Satu rday, what it wi l l take to draw fans to the home games, as attendance continues to be sparse. “We’re doing all we can (to play good baseb a l l) ,” Rep ay s a id . “But we have no control over that.” Repay was more concerned about keeping his team’s wi nni ng streak alive. “We have to win t hi s series,” Repay s a id . “ We n e e d t o st ay focu se d a nd keep momentum.”

Padres plan public tribute to Gwynn BY BERNIE WILSON

The Associated Press

SAN DIEGO — The San Diego Padres have scheduled a public tribute to Hall of Famer Tony Gwynn for June 26 at Petco Park. Gwynn died of c a ncer Monday. He was 54. The tribute will start at 7:19 p.m., symbolic because Gwynn made his Padres debut on July 19, 1982. Gwynn also wore No. 19. P a d r e s e xe c ut iv e chairman Ron Fowler said the tribute will be similar to the one held at Petco Park on Jan. 18 for Hall of Fame broadcaster Jer r y Coleman, who died on Jan. 5 at 89. Fowler said the Padres are finalizing a list of speakers. He said they will include people important to Gwynn’s Padres and San Diego State careers. Gwynn played baseball and basketball at SDSU and had been the school’s baseball coach since just after the 2002 season. “I’ve lived through his career in San Diego,” Fowler said. “I’ve lived through all the good things Tony has done for the community. I miss him

personally. Although I knew he was ill, I was just shocked when I found out that he passed away. “ H e ’s a s p e c i a l human being and I don’t think we’ll ever have a Padre that will be his equal again,” Fowler s aid. “ T h at doesn’t mea n we’re not going to have great ballplayers, but Tony was once-in-a-lifetime. Arguably the best hitter in the last 50 years of baseball.” Prior to Wednesday night’s game against Seattle, Padres players and coaches gathered around a large No. 19 painted on the grass in right field, which was Gwynn’s position. Mark Mar tinez, Gwynn’s top assistant at San Diego State, threw the ceremonial first pitch to Padres manager Bud Black, w h o w a s G w y n n’s teammate with the Aztecs for one season. The Padres held a 19-second moment of silence for Gwynn. The Padres are wearing a patch with No. 19 inside a home plate logo on their jerseys, over the players’ hearts. They’re wearing a JC star patch to honor Coleman.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

A mourner kneels in prayer at the base of the Tony Gwynn “Mr. Padre” statue outside Petco Park Monday in San Diego. C ole m a n u s e d t o shout, “You can hang a star on that, baby!” after big plays. The Padres received permission from MLB to wear a special cap to honor Gwynn, with a white front and the 19 home plate logo on one side. Gwynn played his

entire 20 -season career with the Padres. He had 3,141 hits — 18th on the all-time list — a career .338 average and won eight batting titles to tie Honus Wagner’s NL record. He was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2007, along with Cal Ripken Jr.

MARK.LEVYSVHERALD.COM

Norman Patten tees off while playing in this year’s Senior Open on Sierra Vista’s Pueblo del Sol Golf Course.

NASCAR: Rain forced late start FROM PAGE B1 lap, the track was dry enough that he would have probably got to us. It worked out in our favor.” It wa s a n i mpres sive finish for Elliott, an 18-year-old rookie and the son of NASCAR icon Bill Elliott. But he wasn’t exactly patting himself on the back a fter the race. He missed most of Friday’s prac tice a f ter missi ng a shi f t and causing his crew to change engines, briefly slid of f the track earlier in Saturday’s race, then felt like the threw away a shot at a win. “Failure No. 3 on the weekend for me,” Elliott said in a radio i nt e r v i ew. “ M i s s e d shi f t yesterday, ra n off the track, and then cou ld n’t get t he job done. I’m going to have to step up.” The race started a lit t le more t ha n a n hour late, as NASCAR officials waited for a slightly damp track to dry out; the grooved

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Brendan Gaughan lifts the trophy in Victory Lane after winning the NASCAR Nationwide series race at Road America in Elkhart Lake, Wis., Saturday. rain tires are designed to work best in full wet conditions. Slightly heavier rain then began to fall just before the race’s halfway m a rk , c au si n g the race to go under caution for a few laps before i nst r ucti ng teams to put on rain tires — resulting in a rare test of NASCAR drivers’ skills in the rain. “It was ridiculous,” Elliott said.

SOCCER: Clint Dempsey will play after having nose broken vs. Ghana FROM PAGE A1 they started training last month in California. Players also were offered medication to prevent malaria, the mosquito-borne infectious disease, but all 23 declined. “It’s a World C u p ,” C h r i s Wo n dolowski said. “It doesn’t matter what’s going into your body or how hot it will be.” A f ter ma ki ng t he 1,680-mile f light from t h ei r b a s e i n S a o Paulo, the Americans found themselves in ty pica l weat her for the first day of winter: The forecast was for 80 degrees (27 Celsius) at the start of the game with high hu m id it y t h at w i l l make it feel more like 9 0 (32 Celsius) . AccuWeather said there was a chance of a thunderstorm early in the game. The $290 million stadium, in a city with no first-division clubs that is accessible only by airplane and boat, was desig ned to resemble a native straw basket and f i l led with orange and yellow se at s sp eci a l ly constructed to withstand sunlight just 3

He t rai ned Satu r- cally he’s a fast rundegrees south of the d ay w it h a b r a c e , ner,” s a id Howa rd , equator. It figures to be filled and teammate Rau l R o n a l d o ’ s f o r m e r w it h t hou s a n d s o f M e i r e l e s e x p e c t s M a nche st er Un it e d A merican fans who him to play against teammate. “He’s the best in the have made the trek the Americans, who — t he st reets were upset Portugal 3-2 in world with the ball at filled with people in their 2002 World Cup his feet. Good striker lef t a nd right foot. red, white and blue opener. “He’s strong. Physi- Dominant in the air. Saturday. U.S. captain Clint Dempsey wi l l play Number 158 a fter his nose was in a series “The broken against Ghana, and he is unGroup Classes are likely to wear a proAwesome!” tective mask. Forward Jozy Altidore, who strained his left hamstring, will Member Since July 2013 miss the game and be replaced by Aron Jenny Acosta, 35 Joh a n n s s on , Won MY GOALS UPON JOINING: OCCUPATION: Medical Technologist dolowski or a fifth To lose weight and get healthy midfielder. WHAT I HAVE ACCOMPLISHED: Por t u ga l i s even I’ve lost several inches and have gotten a lot stronger! mor e b e at up a nd might have only 18 MY NEW GOALS: pl ay e r s av a i l able . To reach a new level of fitness Defender Pepe is susMY EXERCISE PHILOSOPHY: Exercise can be fun if you p ende d , a nd r i g ht find what is right for you, and get a good support b a c k F a bi o C o e n system trao, goalkeeper Rui Patricio and forward MY FAVORITE THING ABOUT SUMMIT: Hu go A l meid a a re The Group Exercise classes are awesome! hurt. The Staff are all friendly and fantastic! Defender Br u no Alves is banged up Try a 14 Day Trial Membership and uncertain. No Risk, No Obligation Ronaldo, the Some conditions Apply world’s top player in 2 0 0 8 and 2 013, has 459-3668 been slowed by tenF I T N E S S 934 E Fry Blvd., Sierra Vista d i n it i s i n h i s lef t Whole family fitness sumfit.com knee.

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SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

1420_AZFLA

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Lifestyle

IERRA VISTA — Speaking to more than two dozen people gathered in Kino Hall to celebrate Richard “Dick” Zoller’s 99th birthday on June 7, Guy Zoller recalled how his father landed in Cherbourg, France, exactly 79 years ago on his 29th birthday, just a day after D-Day. Richard “Dick” Zoller corrected his son. The Army bandmaster story by adam curtis had landed in adam.curtis@svherald.com France with the Third photos by Armored melissa marshall Regimental Band a week • @svherald.com after D-Day, so it hadn’t been his birthday, he said. As it turns out, they were both off. Guy Zoller later found that his dad had arrived in France in September, about three months after the first American troops entered the European Theatre. The tale has been family lore for a long time and, like any good story, its details became more dramatic with age. But when your father lived a life like Dick Zoller has, it’s only natural to get carried away when hitting its highlights. After helping to support his family during the Great Depression, Dick Zoller went to college thanks to an anonymous donor and went on to be a “big man on

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Dick Zoller leads the Third Armored Regimental Band.

C What’s this? OUT & ABOUT, C6

Features Editor: Janet LaValley 515-4616 janet.lavalley@svherald.com Sunday June 22, 2014

His experiences overseas included a chance encounter with famed Army Gen. George Patton and Zoller remained in the Army for more than 30 years. Decades later, after visiting Guy Zoller in Sierra Vista, Dick Zoller moved to this southeastern Arizona community and made a lasting impact by helping to found the Sierra Vista Symphony. “My hat’s off to him and I hope he lives to be 150 years,” Guy Zoller said, at Saturday’s birthday party, held in Kino Hall, which also included Dick Zoller’s two daughters, Marion Rodewald and Kathy Gardner.

A legacy of music When Dick Zoller entered Kino Hall, the ensuing Above: Dannielle Borenzi wishes Dick Zoller a Happy Birthday, as his pitch-perfect rendition of son Guy Zoller looks on. “Happy Birthday” revealed he was in a room filled with Top: Guests welcome Richard “Dick” Zoller during his 99th Birthday an unusually high ratio of party, held on June 7 at Kino Hall. musicians. In 1995, Dick and Kathryn campus,” Guy Zoller said. He became a Zoller helped organize the Sierra Vista Warrant Officer Bandmaster and shipped Symphony and made the first financial out during World War II, shortly after marrying his late wife Kathryn Zoller. See ZOLLER, Page C5


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MILESTONES/LIFESTYLE

HERALD/REVIEW

“I

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

The Killer never met a man I didn’t like,� said Will

Rogers.

Maybe Will never met a killer, but that is doubtful. Life dies. Often it is killed. Killer: A person or thing that kills, extinguishes life, any kind of life, for good or for evil, intentionally or unintentionally, willingly or unwillingly, wittingly or unwittingly, gladly or sadly, with purpose or unavoidably, within the law or outside the law, the laws of man or the laws of nature. Killing is called by many names: Murder, homicide, suicide, sacrifice, sanitizing, euthanasia, cleansing, assassination, execution, self-defense, mercy, disease, extermination, termination, annihilation, starving, eating, drinking, drugs, heroism, love, justice, war, patriotism and progress. The list goes on and on, almost infinitely it seems. Even in our night dreams there is killing. Especially in our day dreams, our imaginings, our true tales and fairy tales, there is killing. After life and money, killing is what we love most. It was Sunday, the second day of summer. Sierra Vista and Bisbee

were in the high 90’s. In the shade of a tree with a breeze moving through, it was exquisite. ROM HADOW The killer stared in IDGE frozen, glassy-eyed JAMES RANDAL dismay. TUCKER Beyond the killer’s gaze was a landscape of buffalo grass, desert scruff, and jagged mountains, deep purple majesty, afloat beneath a blue and white heaven, upon a dry sea of golden waves. Life kills life in almost every imaginable way. The killer had killed many times. It was his nature. There was no animus in his killing, nor was there ever a moment’s thought given to not killing. Quite the contrary, most of his thought was given to killing, and killing again, with plan and purpose. A few feet away, the killer’s victim was in her death throes. She groaned, whimpered and cried. It was doubtful she would be found in time to be saved. This killing, though, was one the killer had not planned. It had come as a complete surprise, and it had cost him the highest price.

F S R

BY JAMES RANDAL TUCKER

A landscape of buffalo grass, desert scruff and jagged mountains, deep purple majesty, afloat beneath a blue and white heaven, upon a dry sea of golden waves. He was stretched out sleepily in the sun, digesting his last meal, when the young border collie, Patches, discovered him. Immediately and instinctively the startled snake pulled back, coiled and threatened to strike, his rattle loud and high pitched. It was the dog’s first snake. Instinct told her this was danger, but she was too young to pay attention. It looked like food and sounded like a toy to her. She kept up a steady stream of barking, while at the same time dancing back and forth,

challenging the snake to dance with her. The snake continued to warn off this intruder, and began to dash forward, fangs ready, every time Patches drew near. It wasn’t long before the snake struck at the dog’s hide, piercing it once, twice, three times. When the snake struck, Patches struck back, her own fangs slashing the snake savagely. It was only moments, and then the border collie was hobbling away, then falling to the ground. The snake writhed and twisted and crawled away toward

tall grasses. Before he got there, he slowed and stopped, and silently continued to die. Swollen, gasping between sobs and failing barks, Patches didn’t know she had killed the snake. She had already forgotten the snake. All her thought, all her want was for the human she loved most to come to her. “Hurry! Now!� She tried to bark. When the human finally arrived, Patches was out, but alive. She didn’t waken for the whole trip to the vet. The whole trip the human was cooing to her and

praying out loud to God that they would be in time. As for myself, I try to avoid rattlesnakes. So do Tootsie, Sweety and Annie, my K9s, little darlings, big loves. “Rattlesnake avoidance training� is readily available in Cochise County. In most cases snakes are easily avoided or, with a proper tool and know-how, are easily removed to a safe distance. Only rare circumstances make it necessary to kill a rattlesnake. I never met a snake I didn’t like, especially the ones I killed. They fought furiously, determined to live. They were great teachers that spoke everything with their eyes. They asked me why I was killing them. They asked me how I could destroy such beauty. They pleaded for their lives. I showed them no mercy, except to dispatch them as quickly as I could. They tried to escape. They could not. They shamed me. Then they forgave me. Then they would not, nor could they, surrender. They renewed their fight until they died. They were my teachers, and I was their killer. JAMES RANDAL TUCKER can be contacted at jtamjt@gmail. com or P.O.Box 4491, Bisbee, AZ 85603 or (520) 255-9825.

HOMETOWN HEROES Dylan A. Ball completes U.S. Navy basic training Navy Seaman Recruit Dylan A. Ball, son of Alan R. Ball and Mary A. Montague of Copperas Cove, Texas, recently completed U.S. Navy basic training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill. During the eight-week program, Seaman Recruit Ball completed a variety of training which included classroom study and practical instruction on naval customs, first aid, firefighting, water safety and survival, and shipboard and aircraft safety. An emphasis was also placed on physical fitness. The capstone event of boot camp is “Battle Stations.� This exercise gives recruits the skills and confidence they need to succeed in the fleet. “Battle Stations� is designed to galvanize the basic warrior attributes of sacrifice, dedication, teamwork and endurance in each

recruit through the practical application of basic Navy skills and the core values of honor, courage and commitment. Its distinctly “Navy’’ flavor was designed to take into account what it means to be a sailor. Ball is a 2011 graduate of Buena High School in Sierra Vista, Ariz.

Smigielski promoted to first lieutenant CHEYENNE, Wyo. — Karen Smigielski, of Sierra Vista, Ariz., was promoted to the rank of first lieutenant in the Wyoming Army National Guard on May 3. Smigielski is an intelligence officer in Headquarters and Headquarters Battery, 115th Fires Brigade. She has been a member of the Wyoming National Guard for two years. Besides serving in the National Guard, Smigielski works as a natural resources technician.

U.S. NAVY PHOTO BY MASS COMMUNICATIONS SPEC. 3RD CLASS CHRISTIAN B. MARTINEZ/RELEASED

Petty Officer 1st Class Geoffrey Brown, a missile technician and Benson native, is serving aboard the USS Nebraska (SSBN 739) Blue Crew in the U.S. Navy protecting and defending America on the world’s oceans aboard one of the world’s most advanced submarines. The Navy’s ballistic missile submarines, often referred to as “boomers,� serve as an undetectable launch platform for intercontinental ballistic missiles. They are designed specifically for stealth, extended patrols and the precise delivery of missiles if directed by the President. The Ohio-class design allows the submarines to operate for 15 or more years between major overhauls.

Barnes completes Girl Scout Silver Award by supporting CareNet Pregnancy Center Maryanna Barnes, a Girl Scout in Cadette troop 271, recently completed her Silver Award project by supporting the CareNet Pregnancy Center in Sierra Vista. For her project, she conducted a drive for items that could be used in CareNet’s “Baby Boutique.� S he c ol le c t e d d i ap e r s , b aby

clothes, pacifiers, teethers, developmental toys, blankets, packs of baby wipes, books, toiletries (baby wash, lotion, etc.), and other similar things. She also collected items such as envelopes, Ziploc bags, tissue paper, gift bags, etc. Barnes said, she would like to thank everyone who donated to the

Congratulations

project, and made the project possible: Mrs. Adèle Schloemer, the director of CareNet, for working with and advising her; her sister girl scouts for their encouragement and her troop leader, Mrs. Amanda Boyles, for giving troop funds toward her project. She also thanks her family and friends who donated items and the members of Holy Family Catholic Community on Fort Huachuca and Father Peter Uhde for their support, encouragement, and many donations. A special thanks went to the

members of CWOC (Catholic Women of the Chapel), Fort Huachuca, as they were her main contributors. And, she thanked her parents for all of their help and support on the project. When she was finished, she had collected and donated over 1,400 diapers and over 400 other items. All the donations were greatly appreciated by CareNet, and Barnes said she wouldn’t have been able to do this without so many generous people helping and supporting her on this project.

Dr. Raymond Knisley For Successful Completion of Your Dermatology Residency

From Dr. Petropolis &

Cochise Dermatology & Aesthetics

520-458-1505

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Best of luck to you and your family as you join your new practice in Florida.

PHOTO SUBMITTED BY MARYANNA BARNES

Maryanna Barnes, a Girl Scout in Cadette troop 271, completed her Silver Award project by supporting the CareNet Pregnancy Center in Sierra Vista. She conducted a drive for items that could be used in CareNet’s “Baby Boutique.�


LIFESTYLE

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

HERALD/REVIEW

C3

Pick the Bisbee Mining & Historical Museum BY AMBER LUSSIER

amberlussier89@yahoo.com

How many of you have been to Bisbee, passed the Museum, but have never been inside? That was the case for me until recently. I started the day enjoying lunch right across from the Bisbee Mining & Historical Museum at the Bisbee Table. The food there is amazing and the eclectic décor of the restaurant is inspiring. Sitting in my booth by the window, I glanced across the street and saw the red brick and green exterior of the museum. Presented

with such a grand outward appearance I wondered what history was behind those walls and if it the building had remained preserved inside. I went. I opened the front door and it creaked like the sound a 100-year-old house would make — I began to get excited. The building was the former headquarters for the Copper Queen Consolidated Mining Company, which was later purchased by the Phelps Dodge Corporation. The fee to visit the museum is very affordable, only $7 per adult.

It is a self-guided tour, allowing you plenty of time to read everything and get a good look at all the items. What I found most interesting was all of the artifacts that still remain in good condition considering their age. There are stories of prominent figures that helped shape the beginnings of Bisbee and the mining era, as well as movies expanding on information about the way people lived and enjoyed free time. On the second floor there is a special area of all kinds of

stones and rocks that were found, sparkling colors of blue, jasmine and green azurite as well as the well known Bisbee turquoise. Life-sized figurines of miner’s enjoying lunch underground, or digging with their tools can also be seen. The history easily comes to life in the Museum and has been very well preserved. Next time you are in town, stop by and see what you have been missing. Now when I go to visit Bisbee I won’t have to wonder what’s behind those walls.

Thunder Mountain Bridge Center game results for the week Thunder Mountain Bridge Center, an American Contract Bridge League (ACBL), has sanctioned games every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 12:30 p.m. and Thursday nights at 6:30 p.m. They are located at 999 E. Fry Blvd., Suite 214. They also have two games the third Saturday of each month in Bisbee, at the Women’s Club at 9 a.m. and at 12:30 p.m. For information visit their website at (sierravistabridge.com)or call Joyce Davis at 378-1112 cell, 678-0185, Paul Soper at 439-4501 or Diana Smith at 432-3883. Winners for week of June 2 through June 8: Monday

1. Marc Hay and Paul Soper 2. Shirley Cole and Judy Shelnutt 3. Phyllis McKinley and Charlie Comeau Wednesday 1. Phyllis McKinley and Paul Soper 2./3./4./5. Judy Shelnutt and Bob Walton Mary Waumback and Gene Bodeen Kaye Dean and Charlie Comeau Shirley Cole and Joyce Davis Thursday Team Game 1. Joyce Davis and Bob Walton Marc Hay and Paul Soper 2. Margie Dugas and Sully Frumenti

Mary Blanchard and Phyllis McKinley Friday 1. Charlie Comeau and Paul Soper 2./3. Larry Scott and Marc Hay Shirley Cole and Jim Cobis 4. Mary Aviero and Margaret Glenn Winners for week of June 9 through June 13: Monday 1. Margie Dugas and Sully Frumenti 2. Marc Hay and Jerry Pottier 3. Kaye Dean and Mary Blanchard 4. Mary Aveiro and Margaret Glenn Wednesday 1. Jim Cobis and Marc Hay 2. Donna Anderson and Margaret

Glenn 3. Phyllis McKinley and Paul Soper Thursday Team Game 1. Margie Dugas and Sully Frument Margaret Glenn and Joyce Davis 2. Mary Waumback and Gene Bodeen Marc Hay and Paul Soper Friday 1. JoAnn Brown and Emily Anderson 2. Judy Shelnutt and Diana Smith 3. Phullis McKinley and Bob Walton 4. Margie Dugas and Sully Frumenti

Experience ‘History Alive!’ Palominas Stormwater Recharge Project at Copper Queen program provides interesting topic for Rotary meeting “History Alive! Saving the Great American West: The Story of George Bird Grinnell” is to be presented by Hugh Grinnell on July 1 at 5:30 p.m. at the Copper Queen Library Meeti ng Room. A l l programs are free and open to everyone. Audiences will travel back in time to the 19th century, listening to George Bird Grinnell’s own words as taken from his field jou r n a l s, memoi r s, personal correspondence, and newspaper editorials. The great West that G e or g e Bi r d Gr i n nell first encountered in 1870 as a 21-yearold man was shortly to disappear before his eyes. Nobody was quicker to sense the desecration or was more eloquent in crus ad i n g a g a i n st t he poachers, the hidehunters, and the disengaged U.S. Congress t ha n G eorge Bi rd Grinnell, the “Father

of American Conservation.” Grinnell founded the first Audubon Society, cofounded the Boone and Crockett Club with Teddy Roosevelt, and led the effort to establish Glacier National Park. Hugh Grinnell received his bachelor’s and master’s degrees from the University of Arizona. Since his reti rement in 2 0 0 4, Gr i n nel l h a s st udied the history of the great American West. After discovering an old Great Nor ther n Railway (GN R) passenger car named “Grinnell Glacier,” he researched the car’s name, only to learn that the glacier was named in honor of the efforts of George Bird Gri n nel l, a dist a nt cousin. Grinnell continues to carry on his re search of George Bird Grinnell and the Grinnell family. C a l l 4 3 2 - 4 2 3 2 for information.

This week, members of the Rotary Club of Sierra Vista were introduced to one of t he Rotary Scholarship recipients, Briana Teeters. Briana will use her scholarship to help finance her education through the University of Arizona Honors College. Rotarians wish her the best. The theme for next year’s Annual Cochise County Cowboy Poetry & Music Gathering has been announced as “Roundups and Rodeos.” Many Rotarians and other community members participate in this world-class event each year. The speaker for this week’s meeti ng was Karen Riggs — P.E., Cochise County’s Highway a nd F loodplai n di rector, who spoke about the Palominas Stormwater Recharge Project. Riggs explained to

It takes time to love the desert transformed I didn’t always ROUGH THE the ordinary love the desert. into the I do now, but it EYES OF AN extraordinary. has taken time Take the sky, to adjust to the CTOGENARIAN for instance. differences that Because we exist between DICK ANDERSEN live in the wide the opulent open desert we summer green have the privilege of of the Midwest and California’s abundance seeing more of it in its different moods and of effulgent flowers, changing tinges. That’s palm trees and lush true of nighttime, also, lawns with the desert’s when pitch black is not persistent drabness. But, as you will quickly always ebony black, but the glitter of the assert, it’s not drab. stars can bring out the Not drab at all. deepest purples and the When you look for it, the rainbow hues are to most radiant yellows. All you need do is look be found in mountain sunrises and sunsets as for it. It is the mountainous well as the mountains ranges and unfurled themselves and the flow of the desert desert floor in the heat floor that adds so of the day. They may many more chromatic be more subtle, more vistas. The desert is or less “in your face,” almost constantly but they can be viewed growing from spindly as impressively as the ocotillo that transform vivid greens of rolling agricultural lands back themselves into green rods when the East or the blossoming monsoons come to fields of gladioli and hoary-headed cholla tulips of San Diego and wreath crowned County. saguaro to the Train your eyes to luminous flowering see the desert color, of barrel cactuses of the life, the vigor that various kinds. desolation engenders. Did you know that It’s there. Arizona’s skunks vary We have a creative from striped to hooded Creator who

T

O

to spotted to hog-nosed, and some striped skunks are almost more white than black? They usually have long elegant tails, but it is true they all possess that unpleasant defensive olfactory gland that will make you glad you kept your distance. Mix with innumerable bird species and other attractively attired wildlife, including quirky roadrunners and tiny shimmering humming birds and bumbling butterflies, the desert is far from drab, but alive with colors bursting yet timidly hiding, but nevertheless colors that make you fall in love. It’s more than sand dunes and washes with native palms. The l desert is widespread joy.

Rotarians that as heavy rains fall during the monsoon seas on , P a lom inas has historically suffered from f loodwaters coming from the Huachuca Mountains. Specifically, Palominas school has been hit regularly, and multiple attempts have been made to slow the flow of the floodwaters. During the 1980s, a plan to stop the f lood waters was developed, but was never fully implemented. Over the ensuing years, this plan evolved into a fou rpart project designed to stop school flooding. First, a flood wall built around school to divert the rainwater. Second, a large drainage channel was built dow nst ream from school to handle the runof f. Third, the sizes of the culverts at Palominas Road were increased to hand le

the larger amounts of water. Finally, a detention ba si n wa s desi g ne d to capture water and meter it out over a longer period of time. As the need for recharge began to be discussed in greater measures in and around the upper San Pedro basi n, a con ferenc e was held in 2010 to discuss the possibility of using the Palominas area for such recharge. Once that location was finalized for the project, grant funds were sought after and allocated, and work began on developing the recharge plan. The result is a $1.2 million dollar project, which will catch the sheet flow that has historically plagued the area, divert it to a large detention basin, and allow the water to slowly percolate back into the aquifer. Overf low will still be handled by the large culverts

under Palominas Road, and will be directed through an improved drainage channel designed to provide more r e ch a r ge c ap abi l ities. Any excess water would then be directed to the San Pedro River itself. While construction is ongoing, dust has been the major issue. At times, work at the site was called off due to windy conditions in an effort to reduce t he a mou nt of du st produced. The project is well on its way to completion and should provide a valuable resource to the area’s efforts to enhance and protect the San Pedro River. For information rega rd i n g t he Rot a r y Club of Sierra Vista, cont act P resident Grant Hayes at www. rotarysv.org.

Twin Buttes RV Park, 2:45 to 3:45 p.m. Wednesday, June 25 Uptown Plaza (in front of the Uptown 3 Theatre), 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday, June 26 Bisbee Junction, 9 to 10 a.m. Carr Canyon, 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Moson Rd. at Ramsey, 2 to 3:30 p.m. Friday, June 27 Ft. Huachuca PX, 9:30 a.m. to 2:45 p.m.

Library District at (800) 231-1574 or 4328930. The Friends of the Cochise County Library, who help us purchase children’s books and support library summer reading programs, are now accepting gently used book, CD and DVD donations for future book sales.

Submitted by Nathan Williams, Rotary Club of Sierra Vista reporter.

BOOKMOBILE The Summer Reading Program has arrived on the Bookmobile this June — bringing technology, science fact, and science fiction with it! Prime your imagination and make exciting new discoveries with the latest in children’s and young adult reading, adult best sellers, audio books and DVDs. For a map and schedule of the Bookmobile’s monthly stops, visit http:// cochise.lib.az.us/ or for more information, call the Cochise County Library District at (800) 2311574 or 432-8930. The Friends of the Cochise County Library, who help us purchase children’s books and support library summer reading programs, are now accepting gently used book, CD and DVD donations for future book sales. Monday, June 23 Faras School, 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 24 Double Adobe School, 9 to 11 a.m. Apache School, 12:30 to 1:30 p.m.

“Then there were long, lazy summer afternoons when there was nothing to do but read.” — Edna Ferber When the weather gets harsh and you’re looking to spend some quality time indoors, step onto the Bookmobile and find what you need to occupy your mind. The Bookmobile is coming to your area this July, bringing the latest in children’s and young adult reading, adult best sellers, audio books and DVDs. For a map and schedule of the Bookmobile’s monthly stops, visit http:// cochise.lib.az.us/ or for information, call the Cochise County

Tuesday, July 1 Dos Cabezas, 10:30 a.m. to noon Chiricahua National Monument, 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 2 Visions Unlimited, 9:30 to 11:15 a.m. Mescal Quick Pic, noon to 1:15 p.m. Mustang Mountain (Shell Station), 2 to 3:30 p.m. Thursday, July 3 San Simon School, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, July 4 County Offices Closed for the Fourth of July. Stops rescheduled to Friday, July 11. Monday, July 7 All Saints Catholic School, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Fry Town, 12:15 to 1:15 p.m. Canyon General Store (Hereford), 1:45 to 3:45 p.m.


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ENTERTAINMENT

HERALD/REVIEW

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

Can’t get it clean

Can’t keep kids out of the yard DEAR ANNIE: My husband and I are middle-aged empty nesters. A few years ago, we sold our old place and built our dream home. The problem is, our neighbors have three young boys who can’t seem to stay out of our yard. We spent a fortune planting and landscaping, and they walk through our flower gardens and mulch beds and climb on our newly planted trees. I recently heard that the neighbors are adopting two Yorkshire terrier puppies. I can only expect that the dogs will follow the boys into our yard. These boys play with the children who live on the other side of our house. (Those kids are not a problem.) We have asked the parents to have the boys walk the perimeter of our yard or use the sidewalk to reach their friends, but the kids seem clueless, and the mother appears overwhelmed. What is acceptable for us to do in order to take back control of our yard? — Kids and Dogs and Neighbors, Oh My DEAR KIDS AND DOGS: We appreciate that you want to maintain good relations with the neighbors and that you understand how challenging a household of active boys can be. Nonetheless, your yard is your property. Give the parents another chance, asking their assistance in teaching their children to use the sidewalk. (We’d avoid the temptation of asking them to skirt the perimeter, unless you can turn it into a game.) You also could monitor your yard more closely, stopping the boys when you see them and escorting them to the sidewalk. If these efforts do not achieve the desired results, your best bet is a fence, either around the entire yard or as a smaller barrier around the flowerbeds and growing trees that you need to protect. DEAR ANNIE: I enjoy reading your daily column. On Memorial Day, you printed the poem “In Flanders Field,” written in 1915 during the First World War by Lt. Col. John McRae, a surgeon in the Canadian forces. Unfortunately, the last line was omitted.

Diane Gilliam Fisher, who lives in Ohio, has published a book called Kettle Bottom that portrays the hard life of the West Virginia coal camps. Here is just one of her evocative poems.

The second-to-last line is: “We shall not sleep, though poppies grow,” and the last line is: “In Flanders Field,” an emphatic ending to the beautiful, moving poem. — A Proud Canadian DEAR CANADINNIE S AN: You weren’t the only reader who pointAILBOX ed out that the last three very important were inadverKATHY MITCHELL words tently left off the final AND MARCY SUGAR version. We apologize for the error. As anyone who has ever typed a letter and sent it knows, these things happen. Thanks for keeping us on our toes so we can make the correction. DEAR ANNIE: “Concerned Reader” suggested that “Need Help,” the teenager with mood swings, painful headaches and weakness, be tested for Lyme disease. I also would like to suggest looking at food allergies. My daughter spent six months in misery and endured countless doctor appointments and medications in order to diagnosis and treat her constant headaches and stomach pain. We finally saw a naturopath, who suggested dropping gluten and dairy from her diet. After only a few days, we saw improvement, and after a month, she was back to normal. Remember that gluten is in many products that you would not expect, so do your research and eliminate all gluten to ensure a good “test.” Then after a period of time, do a gluten “challenge.” If your symptoms return, then you have your culprit. Watching your child suffer and failing to help them find relief is a terrible experience. — NCGS (NonCeliac Gluten Sensitive) Mom in Oregon

EYE ON POETRY TED KOOSER

Violet’s Wash AMERICAN LIFE IN POETRY is made possible by The Poetry Foundation, publisher of Poetry magazine. Its also supported by the Department of English at the University of NebraskaLincoln. Poem copyright ©2010 by Joe Mills, whose most recent book of poetry is Love and Other Collisions, Press 53, 2010. Poem reprinted from Rattle, Vol. 16, no. 1, Summer 2010, by permission of Joe Mills and the publisher. Introduction copyright 2011 by The Poetry Foundation. The introduction’s author, Ted Kooser, served as United States Poet Laureate Consultant in Poetry to the Library of Congress from 2004-2006. We don’t accept unsolicited manuscripts.

You can’t have nothing clean. I scrubbed like a crazy woman at Isom’s clothes that first week and here they come off the line, little black stripes wherever I’d pinned them up or hung them over— coal dust settles on the clothesline, piles up like a line of snow on a tree branch. After that, I wiped down the clothesline every time, but no matter, you can’t get it all off. His coveralls is stripy with black and gray lines, ankles of his pants is ringed around, like marks left by shackles. I thought I’d die that first week when

A ' M

ASTROGRAPH SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) If you are feeling dissatisfied, consider your options. A change to the way you are currently living will help you get back to feeling and being your very best. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) A social gathering will provide the stimulus needed to spark your imagination and get you moving in a positive direction. Your enthusiasm will help you recruit reputable allies. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Until you have a firm grasp of a situation, you shouldn’t jump to conclusions. If you try to second-guess what is going on, you will end up in a vulnerable position. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Don’t let an argument bruise your ego. Pick yourself up and move in a more suitable direction that will help you reach your personal goals. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You are better off keeping busy. Find a way to incorporate into your routine activities that will put a smile on your face and spur you to do and be your very best. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) A journey or tour will pave the way for an exciting new venture. Your ideas will harmonize with the plans of someone who can lift your spirits and improve your prospects. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) A connection with someone interesting is apparent. Widening your circle of friends will add a new dimension to your life. Don’t look back when you should be moving forward.

By Bernice Bede Osol

SUNDAY, JUNE 22, 2014 Your eye for detail and excellent memory will help you reach your goals this year. Staying focused will help you to propel yourself into the top of your field. Set aside time for family and friends so you maintain a healthy balance in your quest for success. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Different regions and international history will grab your interest. Consider taking a holiday to intriguing areas once you have learned more about them. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You won’t see eye-to-eye with a family member or coworker. Join forces with someone who can help you complete what needs to be done so you don’t fail to fulfill your responsibilities. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Surround yourself with people heading in the same direction as you. Someone you previously considered a competitor will end up being a substantial asset to your life. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Consider making positive changes to your living or office space. Looking at local for-sale properties, even if you aren’t planning to move, will give you the spark you need to make creative improvements. ANNIE’S MAILBOX is written by Kathy Mitchell SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) A lot of and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the time will be wasted if you get drawn into Ann Landers column. Email questions to an argument. You’ll do much better if you anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write: Annie’s concentrate on a creative pursuit that will occupy your mind. Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190, Chicago IL 60611.

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ENRICH

I seen him walk off to the mine, black, burntlooking marks on his shirt over his shoulders, right where wings would of folded.

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ACROSS 1 Sack lunch staple, for short 7 Bumbling sergeant on “Hogan’s Heroes” 14 Like a universal recipient 20 Night lights 21 Wyoming people 22 Chief Theban deity 23 Episode title for a cooking show featuring chicken recipes? 25 Alex of “Blazing Saddles” 26 Nixon’s veep 27 “Get ___!” 28 Lighten 30 Grub 31 Certain petty officer: Abbr. 32 Goal for a comic working the Strip? 38 Ballet and others 40 Court grp. 41 Awed 42 Gere’s wife in “Dr. T & the Women” 43 Bit of needlework? 45 What a 9-5 worker worked on? 46 Caper movie plot piece 47 Informal advice to an overeager picker? 52 “O.K.” from Tom Sawyer 53 Spot, maybe 57 Warning 58 Floor 59 German geographical name suffix 61 “___ Street Blues” 62 Jane ___, Helen Mirren’s “Prime Suspect” role 64 Roberto Benigni’s Oscarwinning role in “Life Is Beautiful” 65 Writing tip 66 Ill. neighbor 67 Request to represent a Minnesota senator’s side of a debate? 70 Word shouted immediately before “Feliz Año Nuevo” 71 Without exception 73 Journalist Pyle 74 Well maintained 76 Go for ___ 77 Additions and subtractions, of a sort 78 Lao-___ 79 Health care company in the Fortune 100 For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5550. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. O n l i n e s u b s c r i p t i o n s : To day’s puz zle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/ crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/puzzleforum. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

80 Command 81 Like one saying “I told you so!” 82 Tarzan’s response when asked if the noodles are cooked? 84 “You dig?” reply 86 Murder 88 Philip of “Kung Fu” 89 Tries to hear better, say 92 Either Abby or Martha in “Arsenic and Old Lace” 93 Carrying one is part of a tour duty 95 Performer of tricks? 99 Naval officer who’s an expert in astrology? 103 “I’ll pass” 104 Lupino and Tarbell 105 Scottish hillside 106 Basketball goaltending locale 107 Nimble 109 “Oh, no? I’ll show you!” 111 Religious ceremony for two Hollywood brothers? 116 Rearward 117 Portmanteau landmass 118 It comes as a shock 119 Whitfield of “The Real Housewives of Atlanta” 120 Flower parts 121 Cause for burning at the stake DOWN 1 Fruit popular in Thai salads 2 Turkey ___ 3 Playground retort 4 “I don’t think so” 5 One might say “y’all” with one 6 Rattle 7 Cannabis ___ (marijuana) 8 Fiction genre 9 Vietnamese coin 10 Former “Veronica Mars” airer 11 “Well, ___-di-dah” 12 Option for “Which came first …?” 13 Like London Tube pricing 14 Points 15 Diva Sumac 16 Beauty ideal 17 Incense 18 Genesis mount 19 Like the lowest of low blows 24 Pequod captain 29 Most conservative 33 ___’acte 34 Indian bread 35 Supermarket chain 36 Head 37 Bugs, of a sort 39 Severe 44 A, but not B or C 45 Do some needlework 46 Pleasure seeking 47 Queen of “Chicago”

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Sudoku is a numberplacing 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. Yesterday’s answers

86 [Forehead slap] 87 1300 hours, to a civilian 89 Classic German cameras 90 – 91 People of Ghana: Var. 92 Paid for dinner, say 93 Title sneaker brand in a Run-D.M.C. hit

94 Food critic Sheraton 96 Punctually 97 Bozos 98 Short-story award 100 Mugs 101 Politico Hatch 102 County near Limerick

108 Ancient artery 110 Iron ___ 112 Disco ___ 113 ’60s service site 114 Sugar suffix 115 Ultimate


LIFESTYLE

SUNDAY JUNE 22, 2014

HERALD/REVIEW

C5

ZOLLER: Bandmaster, musician, philanthropist, writer/reviewer — and he has a great sense of humor I’M NOT A CRITIC ... I’M A REVIEWER, A FROM PAGE C1

contribution to the fledgling orchestra. Dick Zoller went on to write a review column in the Herald/Review called “The Last Word,� singing the praises of the symphony for 25 straight years. I’m not a critic, critics pick out the negative aspects in a performance, Dick Zoller said. “I’m a reviewer, a reviewer looks for the good things about a concert,� he said. Richard Laszok, treasurer of the Sierra Vista Symphony, sought Zoller out at the birthday party and thanked him for the vision he had, which led to the vibrant local symphony. “Small town Sierra Vista has one of the most wonderful symphonies,� Laszok said. “If he had not done what he did so many years ago, I wouldn’t have the opportunity to serve on the symphony board and bring some very wonderful music to our community.� Zoller doesn’t like to take so much credit. “It makes me feel kind of embarrassed. I don’t think I’m as good as people think I was, didn’t do as much as they thought,� he said. He does admit that his love of people made him a natural marketer for the symphony, never failing to mention it when chatting with any of the many Sierra Vistans he has met over the years. “I think probably I have disseminated a lot of publicity for it,� Zoller said. But, to him, it’s his late wife Kathryn who deserves recognition. “My wife was the harder worker for the symphony than I was,� he said. City Council Member Henrietta “Hank� Huisking was at the birthday party and recalled trading Kathryn tomatoes for figs. She lauded both of the Zollers for their impact in the community. “It just seems like he’s always been here and always should be,� she said. Peter Huisking, Hank’s husband, said Kathryn and Dick’s enthusiasm for music and focus on getting the youth involved in the symphony was really special. Peter noted that Dick Zoller’s sense of humor is still intact, recalling the recent Spring concert when they bumped into each other. Noticing Peter’s frog-covered tuxedo vest, Zoller told him, “I like your vest, I hope you don’t croak.�

REVIEWER LOOKS FOR THE GOOD THINGS ABOUT A CONCERT. DICK ZOLLER BEING HONORED ON HIS 99TH BIRTHDAY FOR HIS COMMITMENT TO THE COMMUNITY AND TO MUSIC

Zoller had heard about the facility where he had been last stationed, in Virginia Beach. “Did you know they tore that building apart? They tore the insides out,� Bauer said. “I thought I tore it apart,� Zoller said. There’s that sense of humor again. Many people had kind and admiring words to share about Zoller but in the spirit of the column he penned for a quarter century, it’s fitting to give the “last man� the “last word.� When asked how it felt to be 99 years old, Zoller said “About the same as it did to be 98, maybe a little better.� SUBMITTED PHOTO

Crossword

ANSWERS FROM PAGE 4

Dick Zoller, when he became an Army warrant officer.

The last word Introducing himself prior to the interview for this article, Zoller said “Adam, the first man. I’m the last man.� Peter Huisking might’ve been right after all. The man of the hour, Zoller didn’t have much time to spare without having new well-wishers walk up to say happy birthday. Though his glasses don’t do him any good anymore, Zoller said he wore them for the occasion, so his old friends would recognize him. Tom Bauer, bandmaster of the 62nd Army Band, was among the people who bent Zoller’s ear for awhile. Like his predecessors, Bauer had sought Zoller out when he came to Sierra Vista. A former military history instructor, Bauer didn’t hesitate when presented with a chance to meet one of the old Army bandmasters. In their conversation, Bauer asked whether

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Out&About Neighbors Sharing Photographs of Community Activities

Sierra Vista Herald • Bisbee Daily Review • Sunday, June 22, 2014

A view of Bryce Canyon, Utah, taken on a recent trip. Storm clouds, in the background, brought unexpected snow overnight. Photo by Maria Kovary Robert Lorentsen, and his daughter, Lora, took the McClure trail to Huachuca Peak on Father’s Day. A rough forestry road (No. 16) from Fort Huachuca’s Upper Garden Canyon takes you to the McClure Trail head. The trail is somewhat steep, strenuous, and about two miles one way. A helipad in a clearing half way up is a good rest stop. The views from the top are fantastic. Huachuca Peak is 8,410 feet high. Photo submitted by Robert Lorentsen

ABOVE: Jacob Huston from Tombstone High School, was recognized at the Coronado Chapter of the Military Officer’s Association of America dinner meeting. Jacob is shown with President Tom Hessler. BELOW: Recently the Coronado Chapter of the Military Officer’s Association of America (MOAA) recognized their 2014 Scholarship Winners at a monthly dinner meeting. From left: Chapter President Tom Hessler, Elena Reeves, Jasmine Curry, Alex Skomro, Rebecca Sherod and William Ponder all graduating from Buena High School; Sam Holley graduating from the Arizona Virtual Academy, Jessica Borders graduating from Benson High School, and Scholarship Chairman John Black. (Not shown is Jacob Huston Tombstone High School.) Jacob Huston from Tombstone High School, was recognized at the MOAA dinner meeting. Jacob is shown with President Tom Hessler. Photos Taken by Ron Pflipsen

A photo of a dove family shot from the McMillian’s backyard in their father’s tree. This was taken in early May. Photo by Cyndi McMillian

Local author, Lisa Locke, reads to young listeners from her book, “Gavin’s Toy Garden,” at the Sierra Vista Community Garden’s monthly “Learning in the Garden” series on May 31. Photo by Pat Wick • Herald/Review

Getting your pics in Out & About: Send your photos of friends, family or community groups doing things out and about in the Sierra Vista, Bisbee and Tombstone areas to: Out & About, c/o Janet LaValley at the Herald/Review, 102 Fab Ave., Sierra Vista AZ 85635. Or email your pictures (no more than two) to janet.lavalley@svherald.com. Please identify everyone in the picture and include the name of the person who submitted the picture. To get your photo returned to you, please send along a self-addressed stamped envelope.

Megan, granddaughter of Bob and Sandy Abney, getting her face painted at Village Meadows Baptist Church Vacation Bible School. Photo by Sandra Abney

Want to see your photo? 1. Go to http://svherald.mycapture.com and scroll down to Photo Reprints (do not use www.)

2. Pick your category or all albums. 3. Find your album and picture and order from 3.5x5 prints, playing cards to holiday ornaments!


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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/ Gospel Tent Revival in Bisbee Daily Review Sierra Vista. Wednesand the FTC. day 6/18-Sunday 6/29. Services every Call 520-458-9440 night. Singing and today to place your ad Preaching. Everyone in the classifieds! welcome to attend. For more info contact AUCTIONS/ESTATE Dr. Melvin Harter SALES 366-1000. 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 7/8

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Upcoming Auctions Check for info

tumbleweedauction.com

Whetstone- Consignment Auction. Sat. July 5, 9:00 am review Thurs. July 3 12 6:00pm. 202 W Oak St. 520-249-4971 www.maverickauc tion.com

AUCTIONS/ESTATE SALES

CARS

Consignment Auction

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

Sat. June 28 Ball Fore 1950 S. Hwy 90 Preview: 7:00 am Auction: 8:00 am Furniture, Collectibles, Household Items And Much More! For Additional Auctions and Details Visit our website:

(520) 458-2488 leesautosv.com

tumbleweedauction.com

TRUCKS & CARS EZ Financing! on the web

CARS 1977 Lincoln Continental Mark 5 Coup. Very clean, must see to appreciate.. (520) 236-7094

www.bellringerws.com

(520) 458-9600

We’re celebrating it all month long with our

LUCKY 13 CLASSIFIED SPECIAL! ADVERTISE ANY ITEM, OR GROUP OF ITEMS PRICED TOGETHER

13 13 13 DAYS

=

2011 Ford Fiesta SE Sedan. 38 MPG! 4 cylinder, 42K miles, AT, full power, CC, sport package & SYNC tech package with Bluetooth. Very fun & economical to drive. $10,800 obo. Call/text 520-732-7119, email, kimandken@hotmail.c om

FOR FREE FREE WOODEN PALLETS!! Located behind the Sierra Vista Herald 400 Veterans Dr. Please Keep the Area Tidy! FREE: Organic Fertilizer. Bring truck or trailer, we load! Call 520-366-5246

FOR SALE GENERAL

BEWARE CHECK OVERPAYMENT 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

Who says Friday the 13th is unlucky?

+

CARS

* HERALD/REVIEW + WWW.SVHERALD.COM + BRAVO = 40,000 PROSPECTIVE BUYERS

LINES

Cars · Trucks · Boats · Furniture · Appliances Motorcycles · Bicycles · Tools · Clothing · Jewelry Computers · Building Supplies · Sportingg Equipment

Cedar Chest $50, Antique Executive Desk 1905? $195, Vintage Tiger Oak Desk $75, Chrome hat rack 16H. $20, Marble Top Coffee Table on coffin stand $295, Drop leaf oak coffee table $20. 459-2085 D-Shaped Sofa Table $25, Antique? Cast Iron Bed Box Spring (Full) $75, Round Oak table 42” Claw Foot Pedestal 4CH. $80, Wood Coffee Table $15, End Tables $10, Antique? Oak Washstand $35, Brass Knobs 12 styles to choose from $2 ea. 459-2085 Compound Miter Saw. DeWalt 12” model D-W 705. Double Bevel sliding saw, 120v, 13 amp, mounted on 25” metal stand. $190. (520) 603-2674 Delta ShopVac vertical bag dust collector, 110v, 1-1/2PH, model 50-850. $500. 520-603-2674 and much more. Entertainment Center, $100. Nintendi Wii, $150. Recumbent Exercise Bike, $75. All obo. Call (520) 459-7577

What do you have to sell? Call or come by Monday-Friday 7:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. to place lac a e your ad today! Sierra Vista Herald ·102 Fab Avenue | Bisbee Daily Review · 12 Main Street

Great Book of Modern Warplanes, 648 pages. Heroes & Aeroplanes of the Great War, 1914-1918, 127 pages. Romance of the Great Lakes, signed. Rhymes of a Red Cross Man and The Spell of The Yukon & Verses. Rare & collectibles. All for $60 obo, or will seperate. 520-459-4344

REVIEW

Intex 18x4 ft Pool. 2 years old. $750 invested. Salt water system. Extras. $400. (520) 456-2292

*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.

Mr. Shed storage unit. 10’ x 16’ in excellent shape. $1,500. (520) 508-1892

HERALD S I E R R A V I S TA

520.458 .9440

B I S B E E D A I LY


D2 HERALD/REVIEW

SUNDAY JUNE 22,2014

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

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 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

LANDSCAPING *Cochise Tree & Shrub Landscape, Install, Maintenance, Irrigation, Tree Work & Light Haul. (520) 366-1321 Not a licensed contrator 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 Free Estimates Call Tyler 520-234-5369

Border Groundskeeping Grounds Maintenance Grounds Clean-Up Bush/Hedge Trimming AND MORE! Free Estimates 432-5700 YEAR ROUND SERVICE El Mirage Yard Maintenance, LLC Quality service at favorable prices. Insured, Call Robert (520) 226-5931

Jasmine Landscaping & Irrigation LLC All Your Needs! 520-226-2003 Lic/bonded/insured ROC# 289392 Roadrunner Lawn Maintenance. Mowing, Trimming, Trees & Bushes. Free Estimates. (520) 458-3155, or 732-9877 Not a licensed contractor

For information call 458-9440 LANDSCAPING

PAINTING

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

•Yard Clean-Up and Maintenance •Haul Away Services

FREE ESTIMATES 520.481.7569 cell 520.226.2587

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

MOVING Timothy’s Moving & Packing of Sierra Vista Loading, Local Pick-up, Long Distance. Service With A Smile! Cell: (520) 358-2310 Office 520-366-9873

Jobs That Last 3 Times Longer SENIOR & UNIFORMED DISCOUNTS ROC 093615 Bob, 520-378-3000

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

PAINTING

REMODELING

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

SWIMMING POOLS

Experience Innovation Craftsmanship Locally Owned & Operated • New Pools • • Remodeling • • Pool Cleaning • • Repairs • Residential/Commercial Free Estimates Call Tom Giuffrida 520-508-6051 ROC#A-19, 285105 B-6,267415 In The Paper AND On-Line, Get the word out about your Yard Sale!! To Place a Yard Sale Listing, Call 458-9440 Herald/Review Classifieds

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

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

TRACTOR WORK 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

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

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

Beat Cancer with Common Sense. • Cut down on fats • Eat more high-fiber foods • Eat fruits and vegetables rich in Vitamins A and C • Eat less salt-cured and smoked foods • Drink alcohol moderately

1-800-ACS-2345

IT’S YOUR CALL © 3/14 VHA

Confidential help for Veterans and their families

Confidential chat at VeteransCrisisLine.net or text to 838255


SUNDAY JUNE 22,2014

Light Oak Entertainment Center $195 Must see. One of a kind Carved Bar $595. Must See. Child chest of drawers 30� H 29�W 17�D $20. Adjustable Flagpole heavy gauge pipes 1 1/4 x4’ $2.50 each. 2� x 4’ $3.50 each. 459-2085

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

CERTIFIED PROFESSIONAL CODER Seeking FT position 15 years experience Family Practice, GE, Phys/Occ Therapy Available first week in August. Call Maggie (951)491-3240

Dental Assistant Planer, Woodmaster (Sierra Vista) model W-718 18" X Dental Village, multi6" throat, 5 HP, unit dental practice is 120/240v, 4-in-1 cacurrently seeking a pability: molder, skilled and experiplaner, sander, saw. 2 enced F/T Dental Asmotors, infinitely varisistant. Must be X-Ray able power feed, 70 to Certified. Must have 1,000 cuts per inch. excellent time man$1,400. Have pics. agement and organ520-603-2674. izational skills to meet the need of a HELP WANTED fast-paced dental office. Your submission ARIZONA for consideration can DEPARTMENT OF be faxed to (520) TRANSPORTATION 881-5133. We look ITD/SAFFORD DISTRICT forward to hearing HIGHWAY OPERATIONS form you! TECHNICIAN 1 Work Location: Drivers-CDL-A: Great 2100 A Ave Benefits! Paid weekly. Douglas, AZ 85608 Vacation/Holidays/ $28,891- $51,716 401k. Doubles, tanker, NOTE: For more dehazmat, 1yr exp. tailed information and human.resources@ctito apply online, go to az.com 520-720-5600 Arizona's State Jobs website: www.azstatejobsgov. Avon Representatives EXCITING RETAIL SALES needed for SV area. IN TOMBSTONE! We Immediate income to are looking for a part, motivated salesper- or full-time, sales associate. Must have reson. Call Tracy liable transportation, (520) 338-0322. good work ethic, and BATTERIES + BULBS good basic math skills. Hours 8a-8p, M-F, Previous retail sales 8a-6p, Sat, 10a-5p, experience required. Sun. PT Retail Sales. Must be able to work 23-30 hrs/wk, week- some weekend days ends & some eve- and holidays. Ask for nings. Requirements: Adam 457-3833. Lift 60 lbs, clean driv- Experienced CNA’s or ing record, willing to Three Levels of Care. learn. Computer exp: Must have all certificaPOS, product look-up, tions. 520-456-9071 tech repair- training provided. Personable, Fort Huachuca Accomclean, dependable. modation Schools has Drug free/smoke free an opening for an workplace. $DOE. Ap- Academic Foundations ply in person, 2185 E Teacher, Registered Fry. Manager: Bud An- School Nurse and drisko, 520-459-1778 Speech/ Language Pathologist. Application batteriesplusjobs.iapforms, job posting plicants.com available on www. fthuachuca.k12.az.us. Busy Doctor’s Office Any questions call Sunow accepting sana Stinson @ applications for 417-8405. experienced PT Medical Assistant Resumes FT/PT Front Desk/Office may be dropped off at: Coordinator. Please 4990 E. Mediterranean drop off resume or apSuite C, plication at: 2151 S. Sierra Vista, AZ. Hwy 92, Ste 109, S.V.

HELP WANTED

FT/PT Class A CDL Help wanted writing Driver positions avail- Emergency Response able. 2 trips per week. Action Plans for XCEL Dedicated run from AZ Engineering, at Fort to CA. Clean driving Huachuca’s Environrecord and prev expe- mental & Natural Rerience needed. Call sources Division. Can432-9149 or apply in didates must be team person at 1236 W. oriented, write well, and enjoy field work. Highway 92. Must have experience Golden Oaks Ranch is using Microsoft Office hiring Caregivers. products. Some Must have AZ state knowledge of Hazardcaregivers certificate ous Waste Manage& fingerprints. Must be ment and Material available to work Safety Data Sheets is weekends. (520) preferred, but not criti378-3077 or (520) cal. Competitive salary 378-9540 and excellent benefits package. If interested To place an ad, call please submit a re520-458-9440 sume and salary requirements to Marika Bray, HR with XCEL Engineering, Inc. at Group Home Manager, mbray@xceleng.com our title is Program Manager, is responsi- Immediate openings at ble for overseeing the Weinstein Dining Faoperation of a small cility on Fort Huachuca group home for adults for food servers, food with special needs. storage clerk, admin The Program Manager (computer knowledge provides support to in- a must), and Managedividuals receiving ment. Experience preservices, including: ferred. Wages start at assistance with daily $10.73 p/h with beneactivities such as meal fits. Must be able to preparation and plan- pass a background ning; medication ad- check. Please come in ministration; and per- or call (520) 533-4934 sonal care. The Pro- for more information. gram Manager facili- We are an EOE/AA tates the implementa- Employer tion of Individual Service Plans (ISP) and Looking for a person participates in a range with license to sell of administrative du- manufactured homes ties including super- on rental property. Sierra Vista Mobile vising staff, schedulHome Village. ing staff and oversight (520) 459-1690 of the group home. We are looking for the Pre-school is hiring for right candidate-some- Pre-school Teacher one who is caring, ca- with 6 months of exp. pable, responsible, or more. Salary deand respectful. When pends on experience. applying, select Sierra Please call 458-2236 Vista and Program for more information. Manager. Qualifications: 21+ years of age, a moderately clean driving record, be able to pass a background check and Permanent Part Time Retail receive/retain a FinAssociate gerprint Level One Pick up application in store, Clearance Card and no phone calls please. successfully pass AIBackground Check, Drug Screen. RES paid training. Salary $24,500. Visit INQUIRE AT: our website to apply: www.aires.org and select the employment tab or click “apply online� in upper right 4711 S. Hwy. 92 corner or visit our local XNLV162517 office at 575 E Wilcox Dr. 459-5362

NOW HIRING

458-9291

HELP WANTED

HOUSEHOLD ITEMS

PERSONALS

Sierra Vista Regional Health Center is seeking individuals with great customer service for the following positions:

Queen Size Bed. Iron white, includes headboard & footboard, springbox & mattress. Like new. $350. (520) 458-5684

*ADOPTION* A Creative Financially Secure Couple, LOVE Laughter, Sports, Stay-Home parent await 1st baby. Expenses paid. 1-800-990-7667 *Jen & Paul* ADOPT: Devoted secure couple with love longs to adopt your baby. Doug & Scott 877 887 5034 Exp. Pd It’s easy to place a classified ad. Call 520-458-9440 to get started!

•Occupational Therapist •Physical Therapist •Clinical Educator •Lactation Consultant •Various RN positions Competitive Pay and Benefits For more information or to apply, Visit www.sierravis taregionalhealth .com Sierra Vista Regional Health Center is an Equal Opportunity Employer

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 Whirlpool Top Load Washer and Propane Dryer. New belt and agitator. $300. (520) 366-0082

White Kenmore Elite HE3 elec. dryer, extra sweater rack, lint trap. Weekend Warrior Our Lady of the Sierras $150. Call 458-3880 Shrine has an immediINSTRUCTION/ ate part time opening EDUCATION for a dedicated weekend warrior. This posiHorizon Health tion requires working Care Institute Saturday/Sunday 9:00am - 5:00pm and •Assisted Living possibly 1 additional Facility Caregiver day during the week Full Course based on need. Job June 21 duties include but are not limited to: opening •Phlebotomy shrine, greeting visiTechnician tors, stock necessary Starts July 1st supplies, light houseCall Now 439-9551 keeping duties, and www.horizonhealth able to lift 40 lbs. Bicareinstitute.com lingual strongly preferred. Applicant Horizon Health MUST know our Care Institute Catholic faith and Sacraments. Also handle Upcoming classes situations that require starting July 7th maturity. Pay •Nursing Assistant $10.00/$12.00 DOE. Day Class Email resumes to: ourladysierrashrine@msn •Clinical Medical .com Assistant Evening class

HOUSEHOLD ITEMS

Call Now 439-9551 Fine Quality Peter’s www.horizonhealth Revington Large TV careinstitute.com Stand, Sofa Table & 2 Multi Function End TaLOST AND FOUND bles. Solid wood. Medium honey color. Paid FOUND POCKET TOOL over $1000. Asking On 3rd St. and Fry Township. Call to de$400 obo. scribe. Call 937-423-9472 (520) 508-7892 Full Size Four Poster MOTORCYCLES/ Brown Wood Bed ATV’S Frame. Canopy height with clean mattress 2009 Suzuki Burgman and boxspring (like 400cc, new tire and new) Vintage. Unused belt. 19,930 miles. Warrantee. $2,900. in Guest Room. $180. (520) 366-0082 (520) 255-4605

What do you want to sell?

AND

Advertise it here ... and reach 28,000 people!

1999 Tracker 2WD

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

Look! Antique Metal Wagon Wheels with Axle

520-249-4772

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.

Call 520-266-1050

Call 520-452-0642

2005 30' Fifth Wheel Trailer

2000 Dodge Ram 2500 Ext Cab SLT

2009 Chevy Malibu

Jazzy Select Scooter

Like new inside, sleeps 6, double sink. Stove, oven, microwave & pantry. Slide out awning, non-smoker. $12,400.

86k miles, 5.9iL Cummins diesel, auto, ps, cruise, pw, tilt, 5th wheel hitch, tube steps, clean interior, orig owner, non-smoker. $14,000

Call 520-459-2744

Call 520-508-3027

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

Call 520-452-0617

HELP WANTED

D3

HELP WANTED

CITY OF SIERRA VISTA IS SEEKING

PART-TIME TRANSIT DRIVERS The City of Sierra Vista is accepting applications for Part-time Transit Drivers. We are seeking friendly, professional drivers for Vista Transit. First review of applications will be June 24, 2014.

HELP WANTED

To apply for a City of Sierra Vista vacancy, please go to the City website at: www.SierraVistaAZ.gov and click on “Apply for City Job� in the left-hand column under Quick Links. XNLV161336

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

Join a GREAT

SALESTEAM! Immediate openings.

We’re looking for professionals to sell cars and trucks for the leading Ford-Kia dealership in Southeast Arizona. We are a non-commissioned sales team with an aggressive pay plan and a friendly atmosphere.

Responsibilities:

t Create and maintain excellent relationships with our customers. t Follow up on all sales leads including phone, walk-in, Internet, and referrals. t Work with Sales Managers to ensure individual and department sales goals are met.

Requirements:

t Be willing to learn. Experience is not necessary. t Valid driver license. t Pass background and drug tests.

Benefits:

t PAID TRAINING! t Guaranteed earnings the first 2 months during training. t 401K plan t Medical/Dental t Growth Opportunities

Stop in to fill out an application, or email your resume to: Jeremy.Willard@LawleyCars.com. Interviewing will begin immediately and continue until positions are filled.

Lawley’s Team Ford Kia Superstore /)XZt4JFSSB7JTUB WJTJUVTBUXXXMBXMFZUFBNGPSEDPN XXXMBXMFZLJBDPN

Sell

1994 Honda Goldwing 1500

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

"Big Bob" Century Adjustable Body Opponent Bag $135.

Call 520-458-5684

Call 520-378-6386

Airstream, 1992 Excella 25'

2006 Dodge Ram 1500 4x4 TRX4 5.7L Hemi

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

Call 520-227-9696

Off-Road Edition, pw, ps, pm, pl, AC, CC, satellite, fabtech lift, 95K miles. $10,495.

Call 352-262-6944 or 520-378-3227

1994 Kit Sportmaster Fifth Wheel Trailer

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

Call 928-580-8594

Antique Buffet

Exceptional piece with rounded glass corners, adjustable glass shelving, 4 drawers. 7.6' long x 4.6' tall x 21" deep. $750.

Call 520-249-1173

We make it easy! Just call us at 458-9440 to get started! It’s easy to place your classified ad! Call 458-9440 or visit us online at www.svherald.com

XNLV161540

FOR SALE GENERAL

HERALD/REVIEW


D4 HERALD/REVIEW

SUNDAY JUNE 22,2014 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 HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

PETS & ANIMALS

PETS & ANIMALS

SERVICES OFFERED

Shih Tzu Lhasa Apso Granite and Quartz mix, tan and white, Countertops for housebroken and Kitchens, Bathrooms, crate trained. 5-6 BBQ’s, Fireplace suryears old. Loving & rounds, Tabletops, and cute as a button. Outdoor Kitchens. 9-10lbs. Call Mary Fabricated locally. (520) 452-9957 Sierra Vista Tile 105 N 5th St. Shih Tzu Puppies Purebred. 16 wks to 2 (Behind Montys Motors) (520) 378-0841 yrs old. $300 & up. 3 puppies, 2 Males, 1 (520) 366-2186 Stop by Sierra Vista Tile Female. No pedigree, 105 N 5th St. (behind POSITIONS around 11wks, meMonty’s Motors.) see dium size. Crate WANTED our wide selection of trained & very loving. College student to tile, carpet, laminate, Contact Mary anytime. clean your home or shower doors, Granite (520) 452-9957 office. Detail oriented, & Quartz. Let us rereasonable rate, model your bathroom Adult female, flexible hours. or kitchen. Hound/Lab mix $70 References available. (520) 378-0841 rehoming fee. Call Charlene Mason 520-559-0946 SPORTING GOODS 520-678-6481 KITTENS: Beautiful, 2 North Face Internal adorable 6 week old SERVICES OFFERED Frame Backpacks. 1 Ragdoll Mix Kittens. Jan’s House & never used. Like new! Free to good home. Petsitting Service $125. 1 used twice, (520) 249-5792 Phone: 520-456-3506 $100. (520) 378-1794 Cell: 520-456-1671 Yorkies AKC: 2nd shots, 2 Quality It’s easy to place a tails & dews done. 2 Women’s Bikes. classified ad. male, 1 female Born 1 specialized hybrid, Call 520-458-9440 2/18, $500-$700. Crossroads, 21 spd, to get started! (520) 255-4538 upgraded pedals, rack, kick stand, ridHELP WANTED HELP WANTED den 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 WANTED Ammunition, ammo reloading supplies,520-249-3359 WANTED: Old guns, broken guns, gun parts. Dave, 249-3359. Weight Bench $15, NorReferral Bonuses dic Track Summit 4500 $295, Chin, dip, Attendance Bonus leg raise $65, squat Performance Bonus rack $25, Total gym 1500 or total Gym SuAmple Overtime pra $35, Olympic or Health/Dental/ Insurance standard plates 50 cents/lb. 459-2085 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

;1/9 LV138405

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

Cochise County is currently accepting applications for the following positions These are open until filled unless noted otherwise: CLERK III -- 20 HRS/WEEK (060614) – County Attorney’s Office, Bisbee. Closes July 3, 2014.

DISPATCH COMMUNICATION SPECIALIST (010114) – Sheriff’s Office, Bisbee. EQUIPMENT OPERATOR II (060414) – Highway & Floodplain, Willcox. Closes June 27, 2014.

EQUIPMENT VEHICLE MAINTENANCE TECHNICIAN (041114) – Fleet Services Department, Heavy Fleet Division, Whetstone. MECHANIC III (041014) – Fleet Services Department, Heavy Fleet Division, Willcox.

MICROWAVE / TWO-WAY RADIO ENGINEER (100113) – Information Technology, Bisbee.

NETWORK ENGINEER (090513) – Information Technology Department, Bisbee.

NEW Positions Available Starting Salary $

9.50 hr

XNLV157057

CORRECTIONAL HEALTH TECHNICIAN -- ON CALL (040914) – Health Department, County Jail, Bisbee.

NOW HIRING

Available Performance Bonuses Advancement Opportunities Abound

Apply Online www.aegiscareersusa.com

PLANNER II (050914) – Planning & Zoning Department, Bisbee. PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE I OR II (040714) – Health Department, Willcox.

PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II (040114) – Health Department, Douglas. SENIOR SYSTEMS ENGINEER (100513) – Information Technology Department, Bisbee.

SOLID WASTE SERVICES DIRECTOR -- IN ANTICIPATION OF A FUTURE VACANCY (050114) – Solid Waste Department, Countywide.

TEMPORARY DETENTION OFFICER -- NO BENEFITS (060514) – Sheriff’s Office, Countywide. A completed Cochise County employment application must be submitted to be considered for a position. For more information please visit www.cochise.az.gov or contact Cochise County Human Resources 1415 Melody Lane, Bldg. F Bisbee, AZ 85603 (520) 432-9700 TDD (520) 432-8360. Equal Opportunity Employer

Experience. We make it easy

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TRUCKS/VANS/ SUVS 1/2 Ton 1976 Silverado PU Longbed. Family owned, car show prospect or workhorse. $3500. Purchased new by son in 1976. 55K miles on 8 cylinder 2nd engine. Good tires, new battery. Runs good. Needs TLC. Paint & upholstery good. Lg bolt on metal toolbox. Call Ray, (520) 432-2404

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


SUNDAY JUNE 22,2014

HERALD/REVIEW

D5

REAL ESTATE & RENTALS

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

BISBEE AREA RENTALS

Sierra Vista Realty Available Rentals •125 N. Sixth St. Commercial Building.$600 Just off Fry Blvd. with over 1600 sq ft. Large open room, 2 offices, kitchen, 2 bathrooms and storage. Versatile for church, contractor, retail, office or? •3477 Canyon De Flores $2500. Versatile office suited for a variety of usesLast used as dental office. •3477 Canyon De Flores $1500. Versatile property suitable for a variety of uses.

CONDO/TOWNHOUSE FOR RENT 1718 Via Riata 2BR, 1-1/2 Bath in 4 Plex. Tile, New Carpet, Cabinets, Granite Counters, Sinks, Bathtub, etc. WD Hook Up. Balcony off MB. Small fenced yard. $750 Per Month. Call 520-439-5462 M-F 8-5. 2BR/2BA Condo Nice & Spacious Near mall & Cochise Racquet Club. Pets ok, quiet, fenced yard, all appliances included W/D Included. Nice size bedrooms. $795 Paseo De La Luna. Military welcome! (520) 404-9428

6212B Saddle Lane. 2BR house Tiny apartment BR/BA, on 1/3 acre 1 bedroom Apt kitchen, utilities, fur- 13 Manzanita, Bisbee. For Rent nished. $425. $100 $600/mo + deposit. Neat, clean, safe, drug deposit. Available Responsible tenants free housing, free NOW! with references only. laundry, move in (520) 378-2000 Mike 520-432-2149 ready. 201 N 5th St. Very Spacious WARREN It’s easy to place a $400 per month, $200 2BR/2BA. Near Mall & Spacious newly refurclassified ad. deposit plus electric. Fort, central location, bished 2 bedroom Call 520-458-9440 Call (520) 255-3093 walk to everything! apartment, 2 front to get started! 9am-5pm or See Dee Fireplace, 1200 sf. rooms, fenced yard, Apt 5B. Water paid. $675. Small 1 bdrm. cottage adjacent parking. UtiliBlock wall in Miller Canyon. Un- ties paid. $690.00. 1BR Efficiency 520-378-2784 (520) 378-1824 furnished. $600/mo. Country Cabin Stove, fridge, washer, Utilities incl. Cleaning HOMES FOR SALE COMMERCIAL dryer, carpeted, AC. dep. req. Assistive GENERAL RENTALS For Pictures, $500 per month in- pets only. 378-6075 2BR/1BA Lake El Nocludes utilities. No or 266-0711 Professional Office Virtual Tours & villo. Viejo Batuc smoking. Assistive Space., open floor To Apply Online Sonora Mexico.$25K Spring Special!! pets only. 1st & last space w/ offices 3200 (559) 901-1649 Go To: $50 off 1st month months rent required. sq ft call Randy High on a Hillside. 3 Studio, quiet & clean SierraRent.com $300 security deposit. (520) 227-7597 bedroom house, LR, w/ mgr. on site 5 miles west of the DR, huge kitchen, 2 Broker/Owner tunnel on Hwy 80. It’s easy to place a Sierra Vista Realty baths, laundry room. Village Apt. Call for appointment. classified ad. 520-458-4388 Office Views of Valley Bisbee 520-335-6367 432-4626, leave msg. Call 520-458-9440 520-227-6694 Cell Sierra Vista. $265, or go online to Ask for Brad Snyder Efficiency Apartments 000. Realtors bring To place an ad, call www.svherald.com Studio Apartments, buyers for fee..Lease 520-458-9440 to get started! $490 & $525 all utilior Buy CONDO/TOWNHOUSE Exceptionally large ties included. Very (520) 378-2000 FOR RENT & affordable Studios, clean, new paint & 2 Master bedrooms, 2 1 ,2 & 3BD Apts floors. Includes. Stove Two Professional Of1032 Carmelita Hobby rooms, 3 baths. Call for Managers & fridge, Cable & Sat- fices Available 1,650 Spacious 1,800sf 2BR, LR, DR, kitchen all Specials ellite ready Personal sq. ft $1,500 per 2 ba. Condo. Arizona open, family room Conveniently located parking spot and quiet month 1,150 sq. ft Room, 2 Car Garage, screen porch, covered in town with neighborhood. Secu- $1,100 per month open & bright floor deck, 2 car garage. many amenities. rity deposit $590 & Space can be com- plan, Fenced yard, RV $295,000 Realtors 520-458-2082 $625. Available. bined Foothills Office Parking, $850/ mo. bring buyers for fee. carmelita Now.Tombstone. Center 249-5504 Ask Call (520) 378-2601 or Lease or Buy apartments.com (520) 805-2441 227-6497 (520) 378-2000 for Jim

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 t&TDPOEJEP%SJWF 3 bedroom, 2 bath home, newly painted inside and out, move-in ready. Dir: From bypass, hwy 90 north to right on Avenida Del Sol, to left on Encinita street, to left on Chula Vista, to right on Escondido to sign on the right. MLS#151029

ANNON

REAL ESTATE SERVICES

Super Service is our Stock in Trade!

We Accept Qualified Section 8 & HUD Disponible En EspaĂąol

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6231 Saddle Lane,3 BR/2 BA,2 Car Garage,Pet OK...............$949.00

1826 WILDFLOWER COURT Great Location! close to shopping the Mall and Fort Huachuca, very nice and well taken care of home, with a very large backyard. Home is also a rental listing, which ever happens first. DIR: Buffalo Soldiers Tr. to Avenida Cochise, E to Bluebell. S to home in curve where Wildflower starts.

4916 Santa Claus,3BR/2 BA,Carport,Pet OK..........................$825.00

BILL RODRIGUEZ - (520) 220-0961

816 Cardinal 3BR/2BA,2 Car Garage FencedYard,Pool.......$1198.00 2549 Euphoria 3BR 2BA 3car garage HC..............................$1100.00

Haymore Real Estate LLC

1201 Buckhorn,3BR/2BA,1 Car Garage,FencedYard.............$800.00 116 Santa Cruz 3BR 2BA HC Carport,Pet OK .........................$650.00

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4420A Buena LomaWay 3 BR/2 BA,No Pets..........................$700.00 1437 C Plaza Merito 2 BR/2 BA,W/D Incl.................................$698.00 1445 C Plaza Merito 2 BR/2 BA,W/D Incl.................................$698.00 1736 #AVua Ruata 3BR/2 BA,No Pets,W/D............................$675.00 1736 CVia Riata,3 BR/2 BA,Washer/Dryer..............................$675.00 4396 Plaza Oro Loma 2 BR/2 BA,W/D Incl...............................$675.00 1936#15 2BR 2BA FP smback patio area stackable W/D..................$675.00 4175 D Calle Ladero 2 BR/1 BA,Washer/Dryer,Pets OK..........$525.00

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2BR/1BA,Pets OK...................................................................... $625.00 2BR/1BA NEWLY REMODELED,Pets OK.....................................$675.00 Price Includes Electric,Water, Sewer and Trash. Laundry on site. Fenced back yard.

Teach your kids how to

We also have Commercial Property,Specialty Rental Units,andTDY Units available

be more than a bystander.

."/6'"$563&% )0.&4 203 N.First Street #B 2BR 1 BA small fenced yard................... $450.00 164 EVia Platino HC 2Br/2Ba washer & dryer,carport,shed, pets OK.$625.00

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StopBullying.gov

Support your local symphony. sierravistasymphony.org

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2 BR, 2 BA, 1,455 sq. ft. This is a newer home with Old Bisbee charm. DIR: From traffic circle, Hwy 92 to Naco Hwy. Left on Naco Hwy, then left on Collins Rd. Right on Camino de Nevada to house on corner where street turns right. MLS#150142

4 BR, 2 BA, 2,149 sq. ft. Recently updated home on .38 acre culdesac lot in the heart of Sierra Vista. Very private lot that backs up to a wash with plenty of room for a pool. The kitchen and baths have new,easy care quartz countertops and refinished cabinetry. MLS#150445

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 t4(BSCFS%SJWF 10AC of AWESOME horse property! 4bd 2 ba w/ FP Also features gorgeous laminant wood flooring, custom slate tile, granite countertops, gorgeous upgraded kitchen, A/C, tankless WH, MAJESTIC Mt. Views, Horse Facilites, 2950sf BARN/CARPORT/ SHED ROW all in one. MLS#150331

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“RESORT STYLE� gated community. The 2 BD w/ Den home boosts PRIDE OF OWNERSHIP See Through FP, newer roof, jetted tub and dual “honeymoon� shower heads, 10 x 22 screened in porch area, beautiful views. DIR: S. Hwy 92, E on Busby, N on Desert Springs. MLS#149882

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(520) 439-8888 77 Calle Portal Suite C-140

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NEW LISTING

3 BR, 2 BA, 1,613 sq. ft. Ranch home in the pines. Delightful home with mountain Views in Sierra Vista. visit the quite yard and feel the breeze. pellet stove, A/C gas furnace, title floors. Cute kitchen. MLS#151368

OPEN HOUSE TODAY 1- 4PM

ON THE GOLF COURSE + OUTDOOR KITCHEN

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Nicely remodeled home in Country Club. wonderful backyard retreat. Pool, spa mountain views. Huge workshop in back. Large RV gate with full service RV parking on large Corner lot. Close to Golf, shopping and the Mall. MLS#149528

HOUSES FOR RENT

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3 BR, 2 BA, 2,198 sq. ft. GORGEOUS Southwest style home on corner lot! Amazing interior architecture. Bay windows in two bedrooms. Large open kitchen w/island that seats four! HUGE upstairs master suite has private balcony.SeeVirtualTour.MLS#152754

HOUSES FOR RENT

  t  & .PPO 4IBEPX 5SBJM IMMACULATE home PRIVATE & SECLUDED area. HUGE island kitchen tile flooring, lots of mature fruit trees and shrubs, 20X48 Garage/workshop (fully insulated) w/ a cantilever porch. 4.09AC of horse property w/ incredible views of the Mountains. MLS#151011

3 BR, 1 BA, 1,078 sq. ft. Charming home on a corner lot and totally fenced in. DIR: From Buffalo Soldier Road go East on Fry Blvd. Turn left on North at the light. Home is at the corner of Steffen and North on Northeast side. MLS#151252

Country Club Estates. 3bd 2ba 3car garage, Sitting on the 6th tee box with incredible golf course views, this home boasts “Pride of Ownership�, Plus lots of upgrades, Bonus room perfect for entertaining complete with wet bar, unbelievable outdoor kitchen w/gas fireplace and travertine countertops. MLS#150685

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4 BR, 2 BA, 1,997 sq. ft. Beautiful home with very open floor plan, tile floors in all the right places, new carpet in the living and bedroom areas. Great kitchen with pull outs and solid surface counter tops and new microwave. 3 car garage with windows. MLS#151098

4 BR, 2 BA, 1,891 sq. ft. Beautiful versatile floor plan, 2 living areas, grassy back yard with sand area prepared for your above ground pool. Well maintained home, granite countertops, Jack n Jill bathroom, tile in living areas. MLS#150540

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3 BR, 2 BA, 1,814 sq. ft. Darling in a desirable neighborhood and close to local golf course. Open floor plan. Split floor plan. See through custom gas fireplace in great room/dining room. Foyer. Ceiling fans in all rooms. Large walk-in closet. MLS#154610

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2 BR, 2 BA, 1,409 sq. ft. Rustic Santa Fe style home on 4.55 serene acres with mature trees and landscaping. Horses welcome! Both baths and kitchen have been fully updated. Kitchen has custom cherry cabinets, Corian countertops, and stainless steel appliances. MLS#151227

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PRICE REDUCED

 t"OESFB%SJWF 4 BR, 2 BA, 1,981 sq. ft. Move-in perfect! Immaculate home, in central location. Close to schools, shopping, and work. 2 large covered patios, well cared for landscaping, w fruit trees. Large laundry room. MLS#150977

$131,900 ¡ 5566 E. Rogers Drive ZERO down USDA financing. IMMACULATE and COZY 3bd 2ba 2 car garage home on a large lot., RV gate and parking. XERISCAPE landscaping, MAJESTIC VIEWS. This home is located just minutes away from incredible hiking trails and the ever popular RAMSEY CANYON RESERVE. MLS#149007

  t  & %F .FEJDJ %SJWF 3 BR, 2 BA, 1,288 sq. ft. This is a very well maintained and landscaped home. The owner is a gardner, so there are beautiful flowers and bushes front and back with a sprinkler/drip system. MLS#151059

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$99,900 ¡ 4401 Camino Segundo

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$82,000 ¡ 455 Via Luna

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4 BR, 2 BA, 1,792 sq. ft. Well maintained, move-in ready home on 1.56 acres with a/c, ceiling fans throughout... freshly painted inside and out with lovely mountain views from the front and side decks. Fenced in area around the home with a shed. MLS#150444

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4 BR, 2 BA, 1,560 sq. ft. This home has a strong Southwest character inside with ceramic tile throughout, sculptured plant shelves in every room, notched arches, and southwest style cabinetry. MLS#148755

David Weigel ¡ 520-234-3459

This 3BR, 1.5 BA, 1,450 sq. ft. home has a new roof, refinished hardwood floors, remodeled bathrooms, and RV parking area. Great views! This is a must see! MLS#151295

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3 BR, 2 BA, 1,332 sq. ft. Very comfortable 3 bedroom 2 bath townhouse with foyer, red brick fireplace, eat in kitchen, panty and laundry room. Covered front and back patios. MLS#148583

Debby Coste ¡ 520-249-6562

XNLV162319

REAL ESTATE

COMMERCIAL RENTALS

XNLV154830

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.

3 BR, 2 BA, 1,792 sq. ft. Well maintained home on an acre horse property close to shopping. This home features a huge covered front porch, and enclosed rear porch, and a workshop/ shed in the back yard. All of the rooms are generously sized. MLS# 149559

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D6 HERALD/REVIEW

SUNDAY JUNE 22,2014

OPEN HOUSES Sun. June 22 Noon-4:00 p.m. 3635 Plaza De La Yerba $220,000 MLS 150818 1612 sq.ft, 3BR/2BA/2CG DIR: S. Hwy 92, west Canyon De Flores, left Camino El Jardin, right Plaza De La Yerba. Hosted by Angelina PequeĂąo 520-439-3917 1:00 p.m.-4:00 p.m. 1724 Mission Viejo $215,000 MLS 148973 2141 sq. ft., 4BR/2BA DIR: S. on Buffalo Soldier Trail, L on Coronado Drive, L on Graviota Place, R on San Ysidro Drive, L on Mission Viejo to home on left. Leah Reeder will be your host 520-227-7936 Agent: Katherine Zellerbach 520-678-0283 1:00 p.m.-4:00 p.m. 3145 Avenida De Suenos $229,900 MLS 149484 2064 sq. ft., 2BR/2.5BA DIR: S on 92 right on St Andrews to MS gate, follow signs. Hosted by Linde Martin 520-439-3935 1:00 p.m.-4:00 p.m. 4869 Los Reyes Drive $189,000 MLS 151234 1617+ sq. ft. 3BR/2BA DIR: Hwy 92 south, East on Avenida Cochise, North on Via Riata, right on Los Reyes to home on left. Hosted by Bob McCormick 1:00 p.m.-4:00 p.m. 2916 Meadowlark $115,000 MLS151198 1274 sq. ft., 3BR/2BA DIR: From Fry Blvd. make a left onto Calle Portal, then right onto Meadowlark, home is ahead on the left. Hosted by Kristie Wheatley 520-255-8200

HOUSES FOR RENT

Sierra Vista Realty Available Rentals •532 “Bâ€? North Ave 2BD,1BA. Affordable duplex $475 •540 Graham PL 3BR/1BA. Affordable Duplex. $525. •964 Catalina Dr 3BD,2BA, 2CG, fenced yard. Avail NOW! $800. •2256 Golf Links Rd 3BR,2BA Large fenced yard & covered patio $800 •1333 Sierra Dr 4BR, 2BA AVAIL NOW! Large home! $850 •5278 Calle Coro 3BD/2.5BA Million dollar views of Ramsey Canyon.$1000. •3395 Thunderbird 3BR,2BA Large corner lot. $1000 •5289 Cedar Springs 3BR,2BA. Covered Patio & Fenced yard.$1000 •1010 Paso Robles 3BR/2BA Corner lot, Tile Throughout. $1150 •1105 Estancia Dr 3BR,2BA. AVAIL NOW!$1150 •2240 Valley Sage St. 3BR,2BA Wonderful Contemporary home. $1150. •4864 Loma Loop 3BR,2BA, Remodeled, Large 2CG, A/C, $1100. •4570 Territorial Loop 3BR,2BA. Cozy Cul De Sac Lot w/ pool! $1100 •861 Ramsey Canyon. Over 2200 sq ft, W/D Included. $1200 •9193 Kings Ranch Rd4BR,3BA Exquisite Custom Home! $1200. •4846 Loma Loop 4BR,2BA Two Story Home! $1250

HOUSES FOR RENT

HOUSES FOR RENT

MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE

2br/1ba on fenced acre. VERY private. Great for pets/children. Non-furnished or furnished. Avail Sept. 1. (520) 803-6754

5BR/ 2BA, 2CG, 2,751sf. $1500+ dep. Available July 1. Canyon De Flores, 3688 Camino Arroyo Call 256-289-1517

2BR/2BA Townhouse in gated community. Swimming pool and Jacuzzi. Near Buffalo Wild Wings $850. (520) 266-0999.

83 Freihage. Very nice 3BR/2BA, large yard, tile, $800/mo + $700 dep.Nice quiet area. Call 520-220-7797 or 520-459-8652

Beautiful Home! 3776 Barraco Drive. 3BD/2BA Excellent 3BR/2BA on 1 acre lot. 1600 sf. 2 car gaviews, quiet neighborrage, AZ room Pet hood, A/C, tiled dining Friendly. $850. room. $1000/month + (520) 378-2784 deposit. (520) 458-7820. or Cozy 3BR/2BA with AC (520) 249-6989. & block wall. 414 Robin Court. $835mo 3BD/2BA 1032 Carl (520) 220-4279 Hayden Dr. Pool, Fireplace, W/D, Nice Affordable Home! shed, block wall, 3BR/2BA. Fenced rear many amenities, tile yard, 4842 Marconi. and laminate flooring, $795/mo. Security dearches, newly painted posit negotiable. (520) 559-1793 and remodeled, dishwasher, refrigerator Ready to show this 1 security system, lots BR furnished home. of parking space, pets Clean & quiet. Call 458-7477 welcome, HUD. $899.50 + dep MANUFACTURED (Cell) 249-0776 3BR, 2BA home at 1216 Quail Hollow, $760. 3BR, 2 1/2 BA Townhome at 1288 Leon Way, $860. 3BR, 2BA home at 5361 Cedar Springs, $960. 378-1738 or 803-7052. 3BR/2BA, close to town & Fort Huachuca 1151 N Palo Verde Dr. Block wall, fenced backyard, 2 Car Garage & RV gate. Move in today! New paint & blinds. $875/month. 520-227-3214

Newly refurbished 16x60 2BD/2BA home. 678 S Nature Way in beautiful Sierra Vista Mobile Home Village. $26,900. Owner will carry for 10% down at 8% interest to qualified buyer. (520) 459-1690

OPEN HOUSE

5033 Laguna-OPEN HOUSE SUN, Jun 22, 12-3pm, 4bd/2.5bth, 2748sf. Workshop! $299,900. Call Kathy 520-559-3842. To place an ad, call 520-458-9440

ROOMS FOR RENT

ROOMS FOR RENT

Country Living 2BR/1BA Mobile Home New 4BR/3BA, 4 acres “We can erase your Very clean for rent $450/ month. off E. Ramsey on Grassbad creditPets OK. Tiled kitchen, hopper Lane, 2432 sf, In park like setting, fur100% Guarenteed!â€? new double pane win- sunken family room, nished room with pridows, evap cooler large eat-in kitchen, vate bath, Share The Federal Trade with AC in bedroom. jack and jill bath- kitchen with one other Commission says New water heater, and rooms,. All appliances, person. All utilities the only legitimate fenced yard. Private 360Âş mountain views paid. No smokers Off credit repair starts Moson Rd, all paved laundry hookups and A/C. $1150 per month. and ends with you. roads.. $475/month adjacent shed. Ce775-848-3186 It takes time and a +$100 security dement patio area. Amconscious effort to Off Moson on posit.(520) 678-2916 ple parking within pay your debts. Any Canada Dr. fenced yard. Near Large Furnished Room company that claims schools & park. 203 N all paved roads, 2 large w/Lrg Closet, Private to be able to fix your bedroom mobile, in 1st St. Contact Rick Bath, Private Entry. Incredit legally is lying. park like setting, fur(520) 456-6500 cludes Util & Dish, nished or unfurnished Internet, Refri., Micro, Learn about managing w/washer & dryer incl. TV, N/S. $400/mo, 2BR/1BA, fenced backcredit and debt Just painted, new car$90 Dep. 459-7406 yard. $500/mo+ dep. at ftc.gov/credit pet. Electric, water Call 520-439-9650 or It’s easy to place a and dish incl. No 520-266-2284. A message from the classified ad. smoking, assistive SV Herald, the Bisbee Call 520-458-9440 pets only. 1/2 mile to Close to Everything! Review and the FTC. to get started! Coronado Elementary Affordable, Large School, 7 miles to S.V. fenced lot, close to new hosptial. Very HOUSES FOR HOUSES FOR Fort. 312 N 3rd St. SV. clean, well kept, RENT RENT 2 BD 2 BA. $450/mo grounds maintained.. $500 dep + $150 pet $700/ mo, no lease. dep - 520 456-6223. 520-678-2916 ASK Remodeled 2 & 3 BR A B O U T G R E AT Hereford RENT SPECIALS! 3277 B Astro St. $350 & Up + Deposit. Whetstone area 3000 OAKHILL 1BR/1BA LR, washer, 3 BDR, 2 BATH REMODELED RENTAL NEW KITCHEN NEW NEW . . . . . . . . .AVAILABLE NOW $875 (520) 456-9071 furnished. $425 $200 1630 JOSEPH PLACE deposit. Call 520-458-9440 3 BDR, 2 BATH WITH A FULL BASEMENT . . . . . AVAILABLE 1 JUNE $875 6212 Saddle Lane today to place your ad 4307 PLAZA ORO LOMA 2BR/1BA, LR, eat in in the classifieds! 2 BDR, 2 BATH WITH POOL PRIVILEGES . . . . . . AVAILABLE 1 JUNE $875 kitchen, covered patio. 1070 SAN SIMEON $575. $200 deposit. REAL ESTATE 3 BDR, 2 BATH NICE PLAY AREA CLOSE BY . . . . . AVAILABLE NOW $975 (520) 378-2000 WANTED 3857 MAHONIA PLACE

Cash for Used Mobile Homes.

WHETSTONE 1, 2, & 3 Bedrooms Starting at $295/ mo 10 mins from main gate 520-266-2206

2BDR 1 BATH MOBILE HOME W/WASH/DRY . . . AVAILABLE 1 JULY $550

CALL FOR MORE DETAILS Davila R.E. Solutions, LLC

Wholesale buyer. Se habla espanol. (575) 642-0686

234-7009

www.sierravistaforsale.com davila@theriver.com

BY OWNER

Reduced!

7414 Mesa Drive (off Moson Road) Workshop 5,000sf with full bath. Two story house with two master bedrooms. 1850sf on four acres, fenced, on a paved dead-end road. Interior needs to be finished. Great well and septic and much more! Asking $587,000 OBO. Owner financed. 20% down. Call 520-508-0536

4BR/2BA on 1 acre, fenced $750. Air Conditioner (520) 266-0999

520-458-4388 Office 520-227-6694 Cell Ask for Brad Snyder

Empty lot on 225 Knee Deep Loop looking for a manufactured home $448/month. (520) 459-1690

MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR RENT

FOR SALE

4BR/2BA home with 3 car garage in nice neighborhood in Whetstone. Just off Oak St. New carpet and tile throughout, all appliances fenced yard with RV gate All ..$875/mo +deposit. (520) 234-0864

Sierra Vista Realty

MOBILE HOME LOTS FOR RENT

HOMES FOR SALE

3BR/2BA/2CG. Country Club Estates. Nice backyard w/mtn views, fireplace. Avail Now!. Yr lease + dep. $950/mo. Call Owner 520-227-8323 lv msg.

For Pictures, Virtual Tours & To Apply Online Go To: SierraRent.com

Lovely 16x66 mobile home in gated community of Sierra Vista Village Mobile Home Park, 481 S Nature Way. 3-bedrooms, 2 full baths, large living room with electric fireplace. Newer appliances, completely fenced, 2 patios, small fountain-pond with garden area and fruit trees, shed with air conditioner. Close to Fort Huachuca and shopping in Sierra Vista. $22,000 360-551-3515

MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR RENT

;1/9

HOMES FOR SALE SIERRA VISTA

550 S. Little Bear Trail

7316 E. Brumby Lane, Spacious kitchen. 3BR/2BA, 4 acres. Chain-link fence. Matching storage shed 16x11. Horses allowed. Ten minutes from Target. $147,000.

In Sierra Vista Village. Beautiful 3 bedroom, 2 bath, family room, large deck, 1800sf. 6 months rent paid. $54,500.

Call 520-227-2399

Call 520-452-9947

COLOR PHOTOS OF THESE HOUSES ARE AVAILABLE ON-LINE! For color photos, go to www.svherald.com and click on Classifieds ¡ To advertise your home, call Classified Advertising at 458-9440.

SIERRA VISTA OLD BISBEE BRANCH 2100 Paseo San Luis

2 Main Street

BISBEE

SIERRA VISTA

1326 W. HWY 92, San Jose Square

PROPERTY MGT.

458-5222 (888) 346-7803 432-6960 OUTSTANDING AGENTS - OUTSTANDING RESULTS: OUR AGENTS AVERAGE OVER 12 YEARS EXPERIENCE! 2100 Paseo San Luis

458-1911

SEARCH ARIZONAHOMESTORES.COM FOR LOCAL LISTINGS

CALL

TIM BULLINGTON

19 E JAMES

$105,000 • MLS#150741 “Complete Remodel W/Bonus Roomâ€? Completely gutted and started over on this open & bright 3br/2br 1,514 sq. ft. one carport and Bonus Room. NEW: tile floors+Carpet, AC+Heating, 50 gallon Water Heater, kitchen w/Corriane tops, to see any of these great properties TODAY! skylights, toilets, showers, roof, doors+hardware & new wiring tim@timbullington.com throughout with new 200 amp service . YES...it’s ALL new!!

266-0026

PRICE REDUCED

TURN-KEY CONDITION

390 S. SKY RANCH RD.

1348 BELLA VISTA

$119,500 - MLS#150844

$129,500 - MLS#150182

Built 2006- 2Br/2Ba SiteBuilt 1,392 sq. ft. with 2 car garage and nice front patio. Well maintained. Painted in last few years plus roof recoated recently. Tile and Laminate throughout. Large open and unique custom kitchen. Setup for Handicap conditions. Call for more Info.

3BR/2BA, 1,444 sq. ft. taken care of home, updated/ remodeled and IT SHOWS!! Bright and open- Newer Tiled floors in LR, DR, hall, Kitchen and Bathrooms. New Tiled Shower in MBR bath and Hall bath Newly painted. Young 4yr old roof, 3yr old Evaporative cooler and 2yr old Furnace. Custom Blinds. Large 600 sq. ft. screened in Back Patio and fenced yard. No Closet 3br.

3009 Oakmont Dr

Lindsey Arnold • 227-1252

Linda Rayburn • 439-3029

PRICE REDUCED

PRICE REDUCED

LOVINGLY CARED FOR AND UPDATED This 4BR/2BA, 2,292 sq. ft. home won't last long! Energy star dual pane vinyl windows, new heat pump and 50 gal water heater, tile/wood laminate floors throughout, remodeled KTCHN includes island w/ tons of gorgeous tiled countertops. FormalLVNG&DiningRM+FMLYRMw/fireplace.BeautifulRemodeledbathrooms! HUGEcoveredramadaoutside,w/gas&woodburningBBQ's +spa.Hugelotw/room forpoolifdesired!Unobstructedviewsfrombackyard.Suretosellquickly!

$149,900 MLS#150662

$

Exquisite southwest masterpiece on 4 Acres! Includes Guest Suite!

2365 Sonoita Dr

Lane 64 E Ramsey Ranch Road Canyon Rd.

Tim Bullington • 266-0026 PRICE REDUCTION! PRICE REDUCED

Carole Vaughn • 249-5222

10560 S Stone Ridge Rd. $899,900 MLS#150623

139,900 180 000 MLS#144564 MLS#149737

RAMSEY CANYON LISTING

FULL REMODEL

4BR/3BA 2,000 sq. ft. FannieMae HomePath property. Cozy w/ possibilities. Share your space w/Lrg. herd of deer, a flock of wild turkeys & other wildlife. Deck w/great Mt. & forest views. Some deferred maintenance, but nothing overwhelming for the price. Well & grey water system + garden. Creek runs thru back. Open patioinbacktoenjoytrees&wildlife.Sq.ft.tobeverifiedbybuyer.

And, with over 20 years of experience helping local buyers achieve their home-ownership dreams...

NOW is the time To call RE/MAX!

458-5222

Find Great Rentals IN YOUR PRICE RANGE

GREAT SELECTION AVAILABLE

3 B e d ro o m s f ro m

Chris Hickman, Broker

5 B e d ro o m fo r

An Independent Member Broker

2 Bedrooms from $ $

5 9 5 - $7 5 0

7 5 0 - $1 , 3 0 0

4 B e d ro o m f ro m $

8 9 5 - $1 , 3 5 0 $

1,550

Have A HomeTo Rent?

We Offer Complete Property Management Rent Price Does Not Include Sierra Vista City Rent Tax Of 1%

Call us today! (520) 458-1911 www.AzHomeRentals4u.com

GREAT LOCATION Great Home for a great price! Home is in fantastic shape. LRG AZ or game RM, upgrades in KTCHN, step down shower/tub in large MSTR BR. Screened porch, 2 good size storage sheds in back w/fully fenced backyard. Beautiful fireplace in den area. COME AND SEE!

$139,900 MLS#150131 6617 E Valley Drive Tim Bullington • 266-0026 PRICE REDUCTION! PRICE REDUCED

CALL CHRIS HICKMAN 4BR/5BA, large 2-story Sante Fe home nestled on 4-acre mountainside lot. Boarders National Forest land on N&W. Majestic valley & mountain views. Main house has 2 suites downstairs, entire 2nd story is 1,200 sqft. master retreat. Features: hand-hewn & stained natural mesquite (w/turquoise 439-3075 inlays) flooring & cabinets, saltillo tile, granite counters, exposed Douglas Fir beams & tongue-groove 1-800-677-1884 wood ceilings, built-in benches, recessed lighting & stereo speakers; 3-bay heated & cooled garage chickman@remax.net w/workshop w/attached 600 sqft. guest suite; 2-room fully insulated tree house w/elect. & tile roof; swimming pool; 2 dog kennels; >$300k landscaping; many mature oak trees...too much to list here!

220-6857

PANORAMIC VIEWS

WITH LOW INTEREST RATES & HOUSING INVENTORY AT NEARLY ALL-TIME HIGHS...

NOW is the time to BUY!

169,900 MLS#150487

See virtual tour#02750730 online at www.visualtour.com

NEW LISTING PRICE REDUCED!

“Full Remodel� 4br/2ba almost 2,000 sq. ft. Great layout!! Larger tile throughout except new carpet in bedrooms. Very large and open LR plus a Family room with a fireplace and separate Dining room. Open and bright kitchen. Large master bedroom. Block Wall back yard. Plus an additional 400 sq. ft. cover area in back.

RENTAL PROPERTIES

$

808 Chantilly

$

394,900 MLS #143832

CALL NANCY REA

439-3030

1415 YUCCA DRIVE

3 Bdrm 2 Ba 3,639 sq.ft. 4 Acre Horse Property In Town. Guest House 227-3817 1-800-677-1884 w/ a 1 Brdm 1 Ba w/ Kitchenette. LG www.nancyrea.com Rooms thru out. Deck, Arizona Rm., nancyrea@remax.net Pool/Spa.

HUGE WONDERFUL CONDITION

2,400 sq. ft. 4br w/Den/Retreat & 3BA - open split plan. This LRG home features FMLY RM w/fireplace & LRG front LR. Bamboo wood floors in KTCHN and DR. Lots of cabinets & island w/breakfast nook in KTCHN + separate LNDRY RM. Dual sinks & garden tub + shower in huge MBR bath. 2BRs w/large closets connected by a Jack & Jill BR. Other RM has own BA too. Fresh paint outside. All this on 4 acres w/Evergreen trees. LRG 4CGa/workshop w/mechanics pit. Fenced BKYRD for the dogs!!

SPACIOUS HOME!

MOUTAIN VIEWS! $

258,900 MLS#146177

$

279,900 MLS#150865

247 W. IVEY ROAD

2100 PICCADILLY DRIVE

3 bdrm 2 bath, 1715 sq.ft. 2 Car garage plus 4.00 Acres. This house has large master, generous kitchen w/lots of counters and cabinets. Tile floor in main living areas. Separate Dining Room. Nicely landscaped home with fruit trees and mtn views. HUGE WORKSHOP w/an addtn’l gar.

3 Bdrm, 2 Baths, 2,578 sq.ft. Beautiful Home with vaulted ceilings and beehive fireplace in the main living area as you enter the front door. Dining Room to enjoy family dinners and a den to relax. Enjoy cool evenings on the front covered porch surrounded by wonderful landscaping and view. Escape to the backyard screened in porch from the master bedroom to read or relax.

For all of our RESIDENTIAL, LAND, and COMMERCIAL properties...

CHECK OUT

REMAX.com arizonahomestores.com -and- azhomerentals4u.com

-or- CALL US TODAY! Sierra Vista: 458-5222 Bisbee: 432-6960 Old Bisbee Ranch: (888) 346-7803 Property Management: 458-1911 XNLV160626

PRICE REDUCED!

$

216,900 MLS#150347

YOUTUBE.COM/TIMBULLINGTON-YOUTUBE.COM/TIMBULLINGTON

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