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Next, we very briefly visit the site of Mazuma; as originally mentioned in the first post of this thread, we were an hour past the time we had promised our wives we would check in with them and there was no cellular signal anywhere in this region.

On the way down Seven Troughs Canyon, and very near the site of Mazuma, we got a glimpse of a decendant of Mazuma's deadly flashflood of 1912, as just before entering the townsite, the road was lost. It took a minute or two of reconnoitering to find where the few other visitors had bypassed the original road onto the south bank for a short distance before coming back to the original road where it had exited the canyon bottom.

06_mazuma.jpg

We stopped here for maybe three minutes. I had studied the historic shot of Mazuma's mill and recognized the hillside features, but realized that we had passed by. So I took the shot above. I had hoped that I maybe captured some of the original features of Mazuma pre-1912 flood, but didn't have high hopes. But I could plainly see rock work and excavations.

06a_mazuma-mill_paher.jpg

A historical shot of the mill area of Mazuma, as found in Stan Paher's NEVADA GHOST TOWNS & MINING CAMPS.

07b_mazuma1.jpg

Now look at the same image again and find a few prominent details ...

07c_mazuma2.jpg

... and you will see them clearly in my quick capture of the same area.

07_mazuma2.jpg

Next, I panned my camera to the east, thinking I would then capture the main town center. However, later at home and comparing historical photos, the view slightly north of west takes in probably the easternmost section of town and beyond.

07a_mazuma_paher.jpg

Comparing later the historical photo overlooking much of Mazuma (also found in Stan Paher's book), I find that we had already passed through town when we stopped. We may have actually been about where the road is plainly visible just above center, right above the end of the row of buildings on the right side of the main street.

This ends our all too brief visit to Mazuma.

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Now, as the late Paul Harvey used to say, "stay tuned for the rest of the story".

Well, it wasn't much. A quick run back to Lovelock. In the bottom of Sage Valley, I spotted an antelope making haste at high speed across the road.

08_antelope_sage-valley.jpg

We didn't even stop to air up our tires. We started getting a cell signal just south of Trinity Summit. My phone suddenly woke up and started chirping out a series of tones indicating that I had multiple texts. About the same time, Gordon called out over the radio that he now had a cell signal.

We drove into Lovelock and tried to decide enroute where we wanted to eat. At first the Pizza Factory looked good, and we discussed over the air if we wanted pizza. But we had already passed when I spotted it and Sturgeons Casino was ahead. It is situated at the north end of town and it appeared quiet, as only three or four dirty pickup trucks sat in front.

09_sturgeons.jpg

The casino was indeed quiet and we found the place clean. We both ordered the New York steak meals. My buddy had a regular dinner. I wasn't in the mood for vegetables and a heavy potato, so found steak and eggs - with hash browns and toast - more to my liking. We both paid $9.77 for our meals and each of us added a fountain drink. We picked a booth and settled in for dinner and conversation. Each of us got large and tasty, charbroiled steaks.

After dinner and after dark, we went out front and aired up the tires on our respective rigs in the neon glow of the casino.

10_airing-up.jpg

After we each aired up our tires, we shook hands and departed for our individual homes northeast and southwest. I arrived home in just under an hour.

This ends my trip account.

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If you're planning a trip back out there, I'd recommend checking out Hugh Shamberger's "Story of Seven Troughs." It's got several more historic photographs, as well as some pretty informative maps. I used it on my last trip to Seven Troughs and was able to ascertain what a few remnants used to be that I wouldn't have known from Paher's book.

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Well done with the photo comparisons David.  I did the same thing (same two historic photos) on my trip but you did a better job of lining things up. Excellent!

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Here is a rephotography set that has all the ones I've done. Most recent are at the end (bottom). Please cut and paste it as this link was producing  a player of some sort on the screen here: www.flickr.com/photos/desert4wd/sets/72157614120808725/

 

Here's a collection of most everything from this last trip... : http://www.flickr.com/photos/desert4wd/collections/72157633314720544/

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If you're planning a trip back out there, I'd recommend checking out Hugh Shamberger's "Story of Seven Troughs." It's got several more historic photographs, as well as some pretty informative maps. I used it on my last trip to Seven Troughs and was able to ascertain what a few remnants used to be that I wouldn't have known from Paher's book.

Thank you for the suggestion. I'll look for a copy of that book.

 

Well done with the photo comparisons David.  I did the same thing (same two historic photos) on my trip but you did a better job of lining things up. Excellent!

Thank you, Doug.

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Thanks Bob.

Since I don't know this forum/BB to well, I wouldn't know if that "player" was common or not. It was about three inches square and did a slide show, with a timing adjustment for how long each pic would show. I've never seen anything like it, but I bet your right. Flickr changed (radically IMO) their whole scheme of doing things a few days ago and I'm still pretty clueless about it except for a few basic things.

 

Back on topic:  Thanks to asmcrazy for recommending Hugh Shamberger's book. I think I have a book or two of his, but not this one.  I will look for it :)

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The missing woman, Nan Cecile Dixon, is my grandmother... and I, and I alone, am still searching for her remains.  Please feel free to contact me at :  findnandixon2013@gmail.com.  I took on the investigation myself 7 years ago, but still have one detective in Nevada that is cheering me on.  I don't care how big that desert is... I will find her, and bring her home to family.  Thank you for keeping her memory and case alive.  One correction from all the web articles:  The note found in the car was not a suicide note - it was  ONE HALF of a note, stained in blood... that stated she would not, under any circumstances, take her own life - as her captors were instructing her to do.  The half of the note that names those captors has never been recovered, but we have a very good idea who that person/persons were.  The prime suspect died some time ago.  We are currently attempting to rule out a set of remains found 7 miles as the crow flies from where Nan was killed, but must find family members with the proper mitochondrial DNA for comparison (only carried through females, and Nan only had sons - my father and uncle).  A letter is going out today, seeking Nan's nieces, and then their help.

 

Again, thank you.  I was delighted to stumble upon your forum.

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The missing woman, Nan Cecile Dixon, is my grandmother... and I, and I alone, am still searching for her remains.  Please feel free to contact me at :  findnandixon2013@gmail.com.  I took on the investigation myself 7 years ago, but still have one detective in Nevada that is cheering me on.  I don't care how big that desert is... I will find her, and bring her home to family.  Thank you for keeping her memory and case alive.  One correction from all the web articles:  The note found in the car was not a suicide note - it was  ONE HALF of a note, stained in blood... that stated she would not, under any circumstances, take her own life - as her captors were instructing her to do.  The half of the note that names those captors has never been recovered, but we have a very good idea who that person/persons were.  The prime suspect died some time ago.  We are currently attempting to rule out a set of remains found 7 miles as the crow flies from where Nan was killed, but must find family members with the proper mitochondrial DNA for comparison (only carried through females, and Nan only had sons - my father and uncle).  A letter is going out today, seeking Nan's nieces, and then their help.

 

Again, thank you.  I was delighted to stumble upon your forum.

Mona, welcome to EF. I hope that you find your missing grandmother and bring her home and find some resemblance of peace and closer for your family.

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Thank You so, so much for your acknowledgment and reply... sometimes I think it's Nan, herself, putting that constant monkey wrench into the works... strong in death as she was in life!  :)

 

I do believe that, the more minds/hearts Nan's situation enters, the better chance we have of finding her... a needle in a haystack can be found with one's bare feet quite easily.  <3

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Are you sure about that DNA? 23andme sure ID'd my grandson and I as grandparent/grandchild without mt dna. It also gave me my maternal DNA haplogroup group.

It seems if DNA is found in some remains, and are compared to yours, they should be able to tell you if you are related within some fair degree of accuracy. Then later zoom in for the mt identifier.

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The amount of extractable DNA depends on the degradation of the remains.  The set of remains from which only mitochondrial DNA could be extracted, known as "Imlay Jane Doe", were found in a garment bag in the desert - in October 1978.  Collection and storage of evidence was not nearly as precise as today.  My DNA is all fine and good, but mitochondrial is only passed down matrilineally, but only to females.  It is destroyed in the process of reproduction of males; Nan had only sons, thus it's a no-go from my gene profile.  However, Nan had a sister, and yesterday, after years of searching, I found her, and her daughter, in one fell swoop.  Today is a surreal day in my world, indeed, trying to process it all.

 

There are voluminous details regarding this case; my own, personal case file is over 700 pages at this time.  The only way to efficiently communicate the bones of the story is to boil away every detail, or I'll be here for the next week typing.  Here's my grandmother's story, in extra-brief:

 

Nan planned a trip from her home in Grass Valley, CA to visit her brother, my great Uncle Harry Leighton and his wife, Lula Leighton, who resided in and mined the tailings of Tunnel Camp in the Seven Troughs area. (see http://www.scribd.co...ne-1978-January, scroll down to page 32, "Dolls in the Desert" written by Alvin McLane, 8 months before Nan disappeared there).  She wanted to settle an older mine deal that had gone bust years earlier when Harry talked her into investing in his prospecting hopes; she felt he owed her money, and as she was getting older wanted to have at least a little something put away for her boys (my dad and uncle) when she died.  She called my mother the morning she left to let us know her plans to visit Harry and Lula, and her voice sounded firm and flat, as my mother recalled.  There were no cell phones in 1978, for the general public anyway, and no phones whatsoever out at the lease. (For photos taken by our private investigator in 1979, see '?do=embed' frameborder='0' data-embedContent>> )

 

That's the last time we heard her voice.

 

Nan made it to Lovelock, as evidenced by a gas charge ticket obtained from the local gas station (which had been deliberately "hidden" for six months until it arrived in the mail at Nan's address).  We believe she made it to the lease.  According to evidence that I'm not free to discuss here, there is every reason to believe that Nan saw/stumbled into something she was not supposed to see... and knowing my Nan, she would not have kept quiet about it.  There was only one way to keep her "quiet", and it was done, her body then easily hidden anywhere in that landscape.

 

Searches were conducted by both land and air, yielding nothing.  Her car had also vanished into thin air.

 

Four years after her disappearance, her car turned up in the middle of the desert in an area that had previously been searched... having been carefully driven down an embankment and parked.  The tires still held air, and the car was in good condition.  A coyote hunter found the car, and, thinking someone had just abandoned it there, he contacted the local tow guy to come out and get it.  I spoke with this very coyote hunter on the phone just a few years ago, and he had some very, very interesting things to say.

 

All the evidence collected from the car... disappeared from the evidence room.   The car itself, blood stains and all... disappeared... when the Sheriff's Dept. sold it at auction shortly after it was impounded and processed. The prime suspect in her murder died several years ago.  However, there were at least three others involved at the very least with the situation that are, according to my research, still very much alive and kicking in Nevada.

 

Justice will never be served for Nan; but the chances of bringing her bones home are good.  Don't ask me how I know that... it's a complicated answer that I don't have the energy to answer!   It is all now in the hands of divine providence (Rhode Island) and "left field"; all avenues have been explored, blood, sweat and tears exuded on the journey, and now we wait.

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WOW!!! Thanks for filling us in with what you could. It's very interesting to say the least. And what she stumbled upon, a drug thing? Excuse me for asking but, has her brother and wife been cleared of this? They owed her $, yes? Money has a way of soaking into people and souring them from within. Not saying that's the case but it has happened before.

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Yes, Harry and Lula have were cleared early on.  Harry and Nan truly loved each other, and were perhaps the closest of the many Leighton siblings; the Leightons are a tight family, loosely scattered about and hard to find from time to time... if that makes any sense!  Indeed, we initially "followed the money", a motive routinely found to accompany such mysteries.  I'm certain that if and when I am finally free to disclose the myriad details and weirdness of Nan's case, folks will think I'm "making it all up".  I sit here, after 34 years, STILL shaking my head at the convolutions that continue to evolve, to this day.  Better than anything Hollywood could put out... and worse, when one is living it.

 

Funny recollection about Lula that one of my Leighton cousins shared:  Lula was a tiny, tiny little thing, maybe 4'11" on a good day (and one helluva master ceramicist).  She always wore a dress and apron, 50's/60's style.  My cousin's childhood memory of Lula was watching her outside, in that desert, sweeping the dirt paths and road in her dress, apron, holster and gun.

 

I believe the drugs were just the tip of the iceberg, a more sophisticated operation happening involving at least on person that was an "insider" to the local medical industry.  A witness to the air drops on the property, who was well-established in Lovelock and the community itself, packed up the family and hit the road without a word, feeling that the knowledge they had put them directly in the path of Nan's fate.  Our private investigator instructed us that under no circumstances should any family member travel to the Lovelock area, as he felt unequivocally our lives would be in danger.

 

The desert miners didn't mess around... they were tough as nails... and when they had something to hide, well, anything goes when there's nobody there to see it.

 

The entire journey is a Toll Road... much like "The Phantom Tollbooth"... perhaps more accurately like Kafka's "The Castle"... still waiting to get in...!

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Supremely interesting reading. Hopefully your long quest will be realized, Mona. It must be difficult to deal with such a situation that has consumed much of your life and resources. I wonder if a couple of elderly local men whom were chatting a few tables away from my buddy and I at dinner time at the casino restaraunt held secrets that would unlock the chains that hold you but will take their secrets to their own graves ...

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