It’s time to break out the controllers and pack a bag of pet food.
A mile can make all the difference. Especially after surviving cancer.
Tournaments don’t have to be regulated to be held at the end of a sports season.
The Lady Miner of Mineral Park
In the 1870s, it wasn’t unusual to find gold, silver and turquoise in northwestern Arizona.
The holidays are quickly approaching, especially for the Kingman Area Food Bank. “Oct. 22 is the first day we start handing out Thanksgiving meals,” said Cathy Walker, executive director.
The Air methods helicopter made an impressive figure in the Home Depot parking lot at 3860 Stockton Hill Rd. Wednesday evening.
The man behind the street name, the festival, the rodeo and the “dual-tone wheeze”
A series of questions is often asked by visitors to Kingman: Was Andy Devine a person? Why is there a street named after him? There’s a festival and rodeo named after him, too? Who was he? And the answers are generally given: Yes. He was from here. Yes, every September. He was an actor.
“Next time we’ll invite our friends to visit us,” Emmanuel said.
The food bank is always accepting food and cash donations and looking for reliable volunteers.
The first quarterly meeting for the Community Health Improvement Plan Wednesday, Aug. 22, provided updates on the three main priorities laid out in the CHIP: mental health, substance abuse and healthy living.
The Battle of Salt River Canyon, known as the Skeleton Cave Massacre, was the first principal engagement during the Tonto Basin Campaign under the command of Lieutenant Colonel George Crook of the United States 5th Cavalry.
Obesity is a problem that faces most of the United States, and Kingman is no different.
Shai Weaver has dreamed of being on Broadway, and now she can say she’s done it, and she plans to do it again. Lee Williams’ Weaver has returned for her senior year after spending two weeks in New York City working with the best Broadway has to offer.
There is something about this area and something about Kingman. That something is immortalized in films dating back nearly a century.
The last five minute segment of the episode, which had Dick Cheney signing a supposed waterboarding kit, was called “Healing the Divide” and featured Kingman
From the street, it looks like any other house downtown.
According to data gathered by the Community Health Assessment, Mohave County ranks worse than peer counties for most kinds of substance abuse.
In its most basic form, a DUI is driving under the influence of anything. Whether it is alcohol from a party or sleeping medication that hasn’t quite worn off yet, impaired driving can be lethal. “Impairment is impairment,” said Rusty Cooper, deputy chief of Kingman Police Department. “It can lead to being hurt or killed.”
Mental health is, by and large, the biggest concern of the Kingman community. It’s a need that cannot be ignored.
Arizona Corporation Commission hopeful Rodney Glassman cannot stress the importance of integrity enough. Glassman said the lack of integrity is one of the biggest issues the ACC currently faces. “Most of what people see is the indictment, drugs in hotel rooms and rate increases,” Glassman said.
Born in Kansas in 1918, Statler moved to Kingman in 1928 to be with her mother, Lena Ussery Hickman. Statler went to school in the Little Red Schoolhouse here in Kingman, before she left in 1932 to finish her schooling in Prescott.
It was a bright sunny day, perfect for flying a kite.
A mother is someone who will laugh and cry with you, help and guide you and always support you and love you. Without our mothers, we wouldn’t be here. Motherhood is one of the hardest jobs in the world. It’s painful, it’s emotional, it’s stressful, and it is one of the most important jobs.
Steve Gaynor said he wants to make sure the integrity of elections is preserved, regardless of party affiliation. Every single one of the 15 county elections should be well run, and each county election is just as important as the last one.
Born and raised Kingmanite Virginia Black Doyle was a model, an artist, an actress, a singer and a certified Rosie the Riveter
In a span of 100 years, so much can happen. The Allies won not one, but two world wars, the civil rights movement began and ended, women won the right to vote, humans were sent to space, and one Kingmanite who showed the world beauty and grace was born here.
On April 27, 1968, the “most unusual small museum in America” was officially dedicated by Secretary of the Interior Stewart Udall. Friday marks the Mohave Museum of History and Arts’ 50th anniversary.
From inventions like simple flint tools to hunt and farm, which advanced humankind by leaps and bounds, to airplanes which have advanced to the point of circling the world in a matter of hours instead of days. One of those boggling inventions is the motorcycle.
The Kingman Unified Pastoral Association will host Dr. Lowell Almen at 5 p.m. today to be speak on religious discussions and agreements with a variety of religions. Almen will be at Grace Lutheran Church (2101 Harrison Street).
The year is 1927. It’s a misty morning in late May and an unassuming mail pilot was about to make history.
McMahan, author of “Agates, The Pat McMahan Collection,” has spent much of the past 26 years collecting agates.
The year is 1956. The National Science Foundation is in search of another peak to place a National Astronomical Observatory. An aerial reconnaissance produced 150 possible sites, which was later narrowed down to five, and then two.
Women Making History: Some of Kingman’s finest are being awarded for their contributions to the community
The Women Making History project honors women in a wide variety of areas.
Logsdon was born in 1907 in the Arizona Territory town of Prescott.
Deterrence theory became widely popular in the 1970s, and it has had an enormous impact on contemporary crime control policies, particularly in the U.S.
“I’m an insider who is like a mole for the citizens,” Farley said. “I want people to take advantage of that.”
The installation of public art is almost always controversial.
Drugs, substances, and certain chemicals used to make drugs are classified into five distinct categories or schedules depending upon the drug’s acceptable medical use and the drug’s abuse or dependency potential.
Gubernatorial candidate Garcia’s background is a familiar one.
Finding your roots
Discovery is what leads people to the Mohave County Genealogical Society.
Who were the Bonellis?
It’s a rather unassuming home on the corner of Spring and Fifth streets, the stone facade a stark contrast to the white picket fence, yet the Bonelli House holds a key to early life in Kingman.
“None of you has faith until you love for your neighbor what you love for yourself.”
In custody deaths aren’t taken lightly
The first successful suicide attempt at the Mohave County jail in 14 years happened April 2016. Luckily, staff were just around the corner and revived the inmate.
What it takes to run a jail
Don Bischoff, captain at the Mohave County jail, said there is a misconception or miscommunication about what goes on in a jail.
The intake process, from arrest to general population
It all starts with an arrest.
Students play the perfect role in raising money for AIDS/HIV research
Imagine your favorite play or movie. Now imagine everything just a little bit wrong.
The nomination deadline is Jan. 19.
Changing for the New Year
It’s the first day of 2018. Plenty of people are up and at the gym or putting their phones down as they begin working on their New Year’s resolutions.
Lee Williams’ Shai Weaver will get to experience every theater student’s dream at her Broadway internship this summer
Shai Weaver is still waiting to wake up from her dream.
All hooves on deck: Kingman’s Healing Hooves offers opportunities for able-bodied and disabled horse enthusiasts
Kingman’s Healing Hooves offers opportunities for able-bodied and disabled horse enthusiasts
The swish of a tail, the long lashes on brown, almost black, eyes, and the soft, smooth, warm skin around the mouth and nose make up just small features of a horse.
The road has been long, but Shellie and Bill have made it home at last
For Diane Pherigo, local Realtor, that July day started just like any other