Fort Huachuca Community Spouse's Club historic homes tour attracts hundreds

By Ty HollandDecember 11, 2009

From left, Debbie Dinkel, Mary James and Judy Davis of the Sierra Strings, part of the Sierra Vista Symphony Orchestra, perform classic holiday music at the Crook House built in 1884. Maj. Gen. Susan Lawrence, commanding general of U.S. Army Network Enterprise Technology Command/9th Signal Command (Army) is the current resident.
1 / 5 Show Caption + Hide Caption – From left, Debbie Dinkel, Mary James and Judy Davis of the Sierra Strings, part of the Sierra Vista Symphony Orchestra, perform classic holiday music at the Crook House built in 1884. Maj. Gen. Susan Lawrence, commanding general of U.S. Army Network Enterprise Technology Command/9th Signal Command (Army) is the current resident. (Photo Credit: Ty Holland) VIEW ORIGINAL
From left, Elf Ashley Laszok, Maj. Gen. John Custer, Audrey Custer and Santa Claus, Richard Laszok spend a moment together. Hundreds come from all over the state and from other places to participate in this annual tour, traditionally held the first Sunday in December.
2 / 5 Show Caption + Hide Caption – From left, Elf Ashley Laszok, Maj. Gen. John Custer, Audrey Custer and Santa Claus, Richard Laszok spend a moment together. Hundreds come from all over the state and from other places to participate in this annual tour, traditionally held the first Sunday in December. (Photo Credit: Ty Holland) VIEW ORIGINAL
Stable Sgt. Chris Zimmerman, B Troop, 4th US Cavalry Regiment (Memorial), Fort Huachuca helps a visitor during Sunday's Holiday Tour of Historic Homes. The Fort Huachuca Community Spouses Club spends months planning this special event which offers the public an annual opportunity to view the inside of these historic homes.
3 / 5 Show Caption + Hide Caption – Stable Sgt. Chris Zimmerman, B Troop, 4th US Cavalry Regiment (Memorial), Fort Huachuca helps a visitor during Sunday's Holiday Tour of Historic Homes. The Fort Huachuca Community Spouses Club spends months planning this special event which offers the public an annual opportunity to view the inside of these historic homes. (Photo Credit: Ty Holland) VIEW ORIGINAL
From left, Tombstone Vigilantes Melany Edwards-Barton and Jeff Ingertson help visitors up the stairs at the Wilder House during Sunday's Tour of Historic Homes. The Wilder House, built in 1884, was one of the 14 open homes that drew a crowd and helped the Fort Huachuca Community Spouses Club raise money for scholarships and other community projects.
4 / 5 Show Caption + Hide Caption – From left, Tombstone Vigilantes Melany Edwards-Barton and Jeff Ingertson help visitors up the stairs at the Wilder House during Sunday's Tour of Historic Homes. The Wilder House, built in 1884, was one of the 14 open homes that drew a crowd and helped the Fort Huachuca Community Spouses Club raise money for scholarships and other community projects. (Photo Credit: Ty Holland) VIEW ORIGINAL
The ginger bread house "crime scene" was crafted by the 111th Military Intelligence Brigade coffee group at Fort Huachuca. The family dog ate the "parents" of the two gingerbread children prior to the tour, prompting the quick change of a gingerbread family exhibit to a "crime scene."
5 / 5 Show Caption + Hide Caption – The ginger bread house "crime scene" was crafted by the 111th Military Intelligence Brigade coffee group at Fort Huachuca. The family dog ate the "parents" of the two gingerbread children prior to the tour, prompting the quick change of a gingerbread family exhibit to a "crime scene." (Photo Credit: Ty Holland) VIEW ORIGINAL