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PHOENIX – For 25 years, Joella Moore wondered what became of her brother after he ran away from his family’s home in Riverside, Calif., at age 16. She came to fear the worst but hoped he had started his life over somewhere.
A 16-year-old girl whose body was found nearly 20 years ago and was buried as a Jane Doe until last month will receive a proper burial.
Transportation officials are looking to nearly double the width of Interstate 10 — boosting part of the highway to a staggering 24 lanes.
The crew frantically radioed news of the crash. Under heavy attack in the enemy-controlled city of Hue, Vietnam, hope waned for the downed helicopter’s passengers and crew.
“What is going on? No water, weeds, gopher holes, fruit on the ground, trees and grass dying, grass around headstones, people hauling water to keep their loved ones’ small area green. Once a beautiful old cemetery for the ancestors of Mesa’s finest is turning into a landscaping mess. Does the mayor or City Council know what is happening?”
What was supposed to be a good deed to commemorate a pair of longtime Scottsdale Symphony Orchestra benefactors has turned into a standoff over the fate of their ashes buried at a historic downtown church.
Eric Cooke went from an abused and troubled child to a decorated war hero who sacrificed his life for his country. In the process, the former Scottsdale and Tempe resident inspired the lives of others in ways he never experienced as a boy.
“Thanks to David Molina who again clearly pointed the way for Mesa to be financially clean and responsible (Tribune, Saturday). We can only hope Mesa will give heed to the advice.”
It starts with a name, those Ancestry.com commercials promise. That, and a paid subscription to the site. Not to mention the patience to sit hunched at a screen, following cybertrail after cybertrail ever deeper into a rabbit hole of genealogy information that’s difficult to know for sure is truly your own.
The sting from hearing it was an arson-caused fire that reduced their church to rubble last November is still there. But when about 1,500 members of three wards attend Easter services Sunday at three scattered sites, their stake president says they’ll look beyond that loss without bitterness.