‘Burt Wonderstone’ a funny film that stays within PG-13 rating STEVE CARELL, STEVE BUSCEMI & JIM CARREY KEEP ’EM LAUGHING — P5
FREE MARCH 27, 2013 12 PAGES
the rim review THE PAYSON ROUNDUP • PAYSON, ARIZONA
History In Chapter 16 of his Rim Country Places series, Stan Brown tells us about Gordon Canyon.
Easter Events PAGES 6-7
Travel Ken Brooks writes about America’s top driving vacations. PAGE 3
Benefit A benefit for Kayla Woolwine is planned for April 6 at the Spur Bar in Star Valley. PAGE 2
Health Dr. Donohue says take salt of earth in small doses. PAGE 12
GO: Your guide to going out P2 | SAVINGS: Latest special from PaysonDealZ.com P3 | HOROSCOPES: Salome’s Stars P8
RIM REVIEW • MARCH 27, 2013
The multi-media works of Mario Belvedere of Pine will be displayed from March 30 through April 20 at the Payson Healing Arts Center, 616 N. Beeline Highway. The opening reception is from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m., Saturday, March 30 and the center is open from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday; and from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Wednesday through Saturday. Belvedere, a native of Sicily, has resided in Pine since 2005.
LIVE MUSIC Payson Jazz Trio
HELP STOCK FOOD BANK AND SEE ART UNDER WAY
The Payson Jazz Trio will perform at Ayothaya Thai Cafe, 404 E. Highway 260, from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m., March 28-29, April 12-13, May 17-18. The Payson Jazz Trio includes Bob Smolenski, piano; Mike Buskirk, bass; and Gerry Reynolds, drums.
Down the Street Art Gallery is conducting a food drive now through First Friday, April 5. Stop by the gallery, 703 W. Main St., Payson, and donate a non-perishable food item and get a rafﬂe ticket for a chance to win an original work by Donn Morris. See photos of the work in progress at the gallery. The drawing will be during the First Friday celebration, from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m., Friday, April 5. The more food donated, the better the chance of winning. Morris will be the featured artist in April and will be showing a collection of his latest works in watercolor and pen and ink.
John Carpino is performing at 6 p.m., Friday, March 29 at Cardo’s, 203 E. Highway 260, and at 5 p.m., Saturday, March 30 at Ayothaya Thai Restaurant, 404 E. Highway 260. TOWN SPORTS PROGRAM
Registration is taking place now through April 15 for the town’s Adult Spring Co-ed Softball League. The season begins April 22. Recreation and competitive divisions will be offered as long as a minimum of four teams sign up for each division. A player cannot play in more than one division or on more than one team. All participants must be at least 16. The fee is $275 and includes the ASA registration fee.
FOOL’S DAY FUN IS APRIL 6
The Payson Community Prevention Council will be holding its Eighth Annual Fool’s Day Fun from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday, April 6 at the Julia Randall Elementary School. The Start Talking Before They Start Drinking Event aims to inform parents and their children about the dangers of underage drinking. The event will feature lots of family-oriented games and activities designed to open a dialogue between children and their parents about underage drinking. Hot dogs and beverages will be provided, as well as a number of rafﬂes and event giveaways. For more information contact Debra Shewey at (928) 595-1199 or Joe Sanchez at (928) 238-0256.
All walks are scheduled for 9 a.m. daily. The hour-long excursions are on pavement. Please park away from the most used areas of any parking lot so as to not block business/clients, etc. Everyone is welcome. • March 28, meet at Majestic Rim, Tyler Parkway • March 29, meet at The Home Depot parking lot • March 30, meet at Frontier Elementary School • March 31, meet at Payson Public Library
NATIVE AMERICAN FLUTE CIRCLE
The Native American Flute is one of the
easiest instruments to learn to play and one of the most beautiful. Bring your ﬂute, or just come and listen. Native drummers also welcome. The free event is at 2 p.m., Saturday, April 6 at Tom Russell’s ofﬁce behind Fargo’s Steakhouse in Payson, Suite D-3. Call (928) 474-1233 for more information.
ﬁrst Arizona ﬁrst lady. Nancy Lucia Humphry will discuss Maria Lucia Gonzales Humphry a midwife and healer who came to Gila County in 1906. Julie McDonald will talk about Pearl McEuen Cromer, who spent the ﬁrst seven years of her life in a covered wagon and spent the balance of her 98 years in Globe.
WOMEN’S CONFERENCE AT PAYSON LDS
A beneﬁt for Kayla Woolwine is planned for Saturday, April 6 at the Spur Bar, 3964 E. Highway 260 in Star Valley. There will be food, drinks and a rafﬂe with multiple prizes. Tickets are $20 each and are available at El Rancho, Bud’s Plumbing, Chitwood Cabinets and NAPA. Contact Joe Mustaca, (928) 595-0151 with questions. An account to help the family with medical and travel expenses has been opened at Canyon State Credit Union, 514 S. Beeline Highway, Payson. The account is under “Ronnie and Wendie Woolwine” and is for Kayla. TIME OUT BENEFIT
A luncheon and fashion show, Steppin’ Out, to beneﬁt Time Out Inc. and its efforts to help the victims of domestic abuse, is planned for 11 a.m., Saturday, April 13 at Chaparral Pines Golf Club. Admission is $25 per person, purchase at the Time Out Thrift Shop, which is open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday. AUTHORS SHARE STORIES OF FASCINATING PIONEER WOMEN
There will be a program by three authors about a trio of fascinating Gila County pioneer women at 1 p.m., Saturday, April 13 at the Pleasant Valley Community Center in Young. Mary Brown will discuss Helen Duett Ellison Hunt, who pioneered in Gila County with her family and went on to become the
BUFFALO BAR AND GRILL
7:15 p.m., Tuesday: Texas Hold ’em 7:15 p.m., Wednesday: Omaha Poker 9 p.m. to closing, Thursday: Karaoke 5 to 9 p.m., Sunday: Jam sessions with Junction 87
6:30 p.m., Wednesday: Texas Hold ’em Poker 7 p.m., Thursday: 8-Ball Pool Tournaments 7 p.m., Friday: Karaoke by Katie Parks The Flying Grizzly is located at 5079 N. Highway 87 next to the Windmill Corner Inn in Strawberry. For more information, please call Debbie at (928) 978-1412.
Andy Towle photo
RIM REVIEW • VOLUME 15, NO. 13 The 16th Annual Egg Scramble will start at 9:30 a.m., Saturday, March 30 at the Rumsey 2 Softball Field.
The Payson Choral Society’s spring concert Time Machine, directed by Daria Mason with accompaniment by Victoria Harris, comes to the Payson High School Auditorium Saturday, April 27. Performances are scheduled for 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. Pre-sale concert tickets are $8 for adults. All students under 18, and children will be admitted at no charge. Tickets may be purchased in advance from Choral Society members, at the Rim Country Regional Chamber of Commerce and at the Payson Public Library. Tickets will also be available at the door before each concert for $10 each. Proceeds from the society’s concerts provide musical scholarships to middle and high school students. These are awarded and the students will sing their winning tryout selection each at the spring concert. For more information, please call John Landino at (928) 468-0023.
7 p.m., Fridays and Saturdays and 2 p.m., Sundays: Live music
OXBOW INN AND SALOON 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., March 29 and 30: Silver Sage
8 p.m. to midnight, Friday and Saturday: Karaoke
PAYSON CHORAL SOCIETY PLANS SPRING CONCERT
P L AY I N G I N R I M C O U N T R Y
The Relief Society organization of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints will hold a special Women’s Conference from 10 a.m. to noon, Saturday, April 20, with a lunch to follow. The theme of the conference is You are of Eternal Worth. Speakers will include former police chief Gordon Gartner, who will speak on the topic, Angels Among Us. Other speakers will include Sandy Tarbet whose talk is entitled, Leaven for our Loafs and Julie McCray, who will present a talk on Life’s Quilt. There will be a special guest from New Mexico who will discuss the topic Eternal Snapshots. The event will be held in the Cultural Hall of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latterday Saints, 913 S. Ponderosa. Guests are welcome.
Jaber Abawi, M.D., M.R.C.P. Internal Medicine & Arthritis
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MARCH 27, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 3
TRAVEL TALK | KEN BROOKS
AMERICA’S TOP DRIVING VACATIONS would include the Volcanic Legacy Byway in Oregon We love our cars and we love taking car trips. and through an underrated swath of northern CaliforThat’s part of the American spirit. It’s also the nia. Copious must-see deviations abound, from Crater only affordable vacation these days for some. Lake to Lower Klamath National Wildlife Refuge, Tule However, we do owe ourselves a vacation each Lake Refuge to Lava Beds National Park. year and driving there is sometimes half the fun. While visiting Washington State, consider including Perhaps this year you do not have the obligation the Olympic Peninsula. Take Highway 101 in Seattle of visiting relatives and this summer will be the for a 330-mile loop around the area viewing dense time to drive through new-to-you scenery. Where forests, and I mean dense, picturesque shoreline, wato go? terfalls and mountains. We did this two years ago and How about considering the Pacific Coast Highenjoyed every mile of travel. It may be rainy, but worth way beginning in San Diego to as far north as the time. Seattle? This would be an over 1,100-mile trip beIf you find yourself on the East Coast, why not U.S. tween these points plus the getting home. Route 1? It runs from Fort Kent, Maine to Key West, Starting in San Diego you will head north to the Fla. you’ll see many historical sights, interesting towns Los Angeles area. You might even stop at Disneyand cities. Key West is only 90 miles to Havana. Cuba. land in Orange County if the kids are with you. In Before heading out be sure to get the automobile Los Angeles stay in or near Santa Monica in order checked out and tires full of air. I recommend joining to branch out and see the points of interest that the AAA Auto Club. I use their maps and touring inappeal to you and the family. So much is here. formation with hotel and motel guides with phone numHollywood, the studios, TV shows, a zoo, fine mubers to book reservations while on the road. Their seums and parks and much more. There are also touring books also give you a lot of useful information interesting restaurants to dine in all over Southregarding what not to miss in a given location. ern California. Pick up the phone book and you’ll Metro Services photo Enjoy planning your summer driving vacation. see what I mean. Driving vacations are part of the American spirit. So pack of the car, load up the Later, go north on Highway 101. On the way, kids and hit the road to discover our beautiful country. stop at the Ronald Reagan Library, which is most interesting; the kids will enjoy walking through life along the Columbia River. You could even Air Force One. Yes, the 707 is there for viewing. book a river sightseeing tour. Perhaps a swim or two on the beaches at Santa From Portland, continue north to Seattle Barbara will keep the kids quiet before moving on. where there is much to do and see. Be sure to Continue north on Highway 101 past San Louis have a dinner of salmon one night while in this Obispo and stop at San Simeon, which was pub- beautiful and friendly city. Among the activities lisher William Randolph Hearst’s estate over- you might pursue: a day’s ferry ride through the looking the Pacific. Several tours are available San Juan Island group. You’ll never forget it. here and well worth the time. Don’t miss this, There are various routes to take home and the please. It will open your eyes to what was hap- ones you take will depend on how much time you pening in his days of “rule.” have for travel. Farther north is Monterey Bay and the interAfter the Pacific Coast drive, one of my faesting points to see around here. Be sure to in- vorites is driving from Vancouver, B.C. into the clude the large aquarium while you are diving Canadian Rockies. You will be photographing around. Also, don’t miss the small, but famous beautiful and thrilling scenery all the way. You -Man The Price Slasher! Brought to you by town of Carmel. Movie stars live here incan make a stop at Revelstoke National cluding Doris Day. The downtown area Park, which includes dense old-growth is fun to stroll through with very interrainforest of giant cedar and pine. There esting shops. are wonderful views of the ice-clad Farther north is the San Francisco peaks of the Monashee and Selkirk Bay area where you might choose to Mountains. There are hiking trails and stop. Great restaurants are here among it’s a perfect birders paradise. In another interests. Take a Bay sightseeing other day’s drive you will arrive in tour or simply ride a ferry around to Jasper National Park. This should not various points. You may even wish to be missed because it contains some of tour Alcatraz Island, which once housed the most beautiful sights of the CanaKEN BROOKS the worst prisoners in the United dian Rockies. States. Now, after at least two or three nights When you have seen enough of the Bay area, in Jasper, head south to Banff and Lake Louise. continue north on Highway 101 through green val- You won’t find any more beautiful locations in (For new subscribers. Local area only.) leys, past Santa Rosa to Eureka and beyond. You North America than you will find in this region. will drive through beautiful pine forests and the Relax in the beauty of the area and photograph Redwoods and be photographing all the way. all you can. If you stay on 101 into Oregon you will be on You might even wish to fly to Vancouver from the old coast highway, which is not fast, but worth home and rent a car there to drive in Canada. It the time and effort to travel. The Oregon coast would save a lot of time. route is famous for its winding road; scenery beHow about the Death Valley Scenic Byway, yond belief, with jagged cliffs; and interesting split by the spectacular Sierra Nevada? California small towns. There are plenty of motels to stay the State Route 190 traverses the otherworldly landnight. Take a raincoat and umbrella ... you may scape of Death Valley and, to the east, offers a need them from here north. memorable finish in the Sequoia National Forest. 708 N. Beeline Highway • (928) 474-5251 • www.payson.com You will pass the Sea Lion Caves just north of How about driving the famous Route 66? It is DEALS CLOSE AT NOON APRIL 2 • OFFERS GOOD FOR 3 MONTHS AFTER DATE OF PURCHASE Florence and at Tillamook you can stop and pur- now mostly Interstate 40 and runs through the chase cheese then head inland to Portland. middle of our vast country from the west to east. Portland is a very enjoyable and interesting The west Cascades Scenic Byway in the NorthGet these deals at city loaded with lots to do and things to see. Con- west in Oregon provides peerless views of the ™ sult a touring book to discover what might inter- Cascade Range and gorgeous Willamette Valley est you and the family. You might stay in the with grape vines galore. downtown area for great dining opportunities and A little more in-depth Cascades coverage A division of the Payson Roundup
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MARCH 27, 2013 • RIM REVIEW
RIM HISTORY RIM HISTORY BACK WHEN | STAN BROWN
RIM COUNTRY PLACES CHAPTER 16: GORDON CANYON
Gordon Canyon is a place quite “off the beaten track” yet it contains some of the Rim Country’s dramatic pioneer stories, stories of hardship, glory and love. To reach it one travels east from Payson on Highway 260, and just before the road ascends to the top of the Mogollon Rim, turn right onto Colcord Road (Forest Road 291). The Gordon Canyon Creek heads up under the Rim here, and flows southwesterly until it empties into Haigler Creek. It is in this Gordon Canyon area, just off Colcord Road, that we encounter a number of pioneer originals. Settlement in the area seems to have begun in 1886 when the Naegelin brothers, William, a blacksmith, and Lewis, filed squatter’s rights for a ranch. They had driven a herd of cattle from New Mexico, by way of Holbrook. At the same time Bill Colcord and his son Frank came to settle in the area, STAN BROWN leaving his name for the road that heads in here and soon joins the road to Young. If one is very careful to observe the roadside, a small graveyard will be visible on the north side of Colcord. The several gravestones tell of two settler families, Nehrmeyer and Anderton. Two fences enclose the graves, and upright rocks, perhaps footstones, are found outside the fenced areas indicating additional graves. Two of the fenced graves are for children of the Nehrmeyer family. We know that Edward Nehrmeyer, a bachelor, was born in Texas in 1887, and came to Gordon Canyon during or before 1908, with his brothers Albert and John. Here they carried out typical employment for Rim Country farmers — raising beans and hogs, and making moonshine. Albert married Annie Anderton, the daughter of a neighbor, and she was just 16 when she gave birth to their first child in 1909. The little graveyard tells the sad story of how often pioneer families endured the tragedy of losing their children. In 1912 their 1-yearold, George Wilson Nehrmeyer (the little grave stone is simply marked “G. W.”) died of poisoning. Two years later their 12-year-old son Roy Leonard Nehrmeyer was shot and died during a turkey shoot. One can only speculate how either of these boys might have been saved had they not been living in so isolated a place.  The graves of these young children remind us of the sorrow that pioneer families often experienced with the frequent deaths of their children. An obituary in 2007, from The Arizona Republic reports the death of one of the Nehrmeyer children in Miami, Arizona, “Grace Lorien (Nehrmeyer) Chapman of Miami, Arizona passed away after a long illness last Saturday afternoon, February 24, 2007. Her parents, Albert and Annie Nehrmeyer, homesteaded the Payson area in 1908. Grace was born in Amarillo, Texas on August 15, 1920 as her parents were returning to the Rim Country in a covered wagon. In this pioneer family, she was one of ten children.” This suggests that Albert and Annie returned to Dallas and then came back to Gordon Canyon. In 1929 Albert and Annie moved with their children to the Phoenix area to find relief for their son Henry’s asthma. However, the next year the couple was divorced, and Albert moved with his two brothers, Edward and John, back to Mesquite, Texas, where he bought a gas station and did some farming until his death in 1971. He is buried there in Mesquite. 
Photo by Stan Brown
At Whispering Hope Ranch (old Payne place) a burro is just one of the animals the youngsters love when they visit.
The other family name found in the Colcord Road Cemetery is “Anderton,” and Annie Nehrmeyer’s father is buried there, W. J. Anderton, born October 5, 1871, and died at age 52 on November 10, 1923. “Jase” (perhaps a nickname for Jesse) Anderton had come from Alabama with his family, and was farming here when his sister Effie Anderton Hunt was widowed and left alone to raise seven children.  She and her children came to live with her brother, but soon after they arrived in the Rim Country, the baby Ruth, just 22 months old, became ill and died. Her little grave is in the Anderton plot.  As the Hunt girls grew they married the available ranchers. Maggie married George Haught. She later was married to Wesley Powers. Flora married Columbus “Boy” Haught, and lived to the age of 99, sharing stories of her upbringing in Gordon Canyon.  When recounting how primitive conditions were she reflected, “Oh, it’s a wonderful life. You didn’t have everything and anything that you wanted, but that was all right. You made do with what you had.” Flora loved to dance, and it was at a dance in the Gordon Canyon School she met her future husband “Boy” Haught. The school had been built by another settler, Jack Payne, in response to the growing number of children in the area.  Payne moved into the Canyon in 1909, and laid claim to 160 acres, maintaining 50 acres under cultivation. He soon married Katie Murphy Haught, who had been previously married to Thomas Pinkney Haught, and she brought her son Arthur Haught into the marriage. During those years Payne suffered terribly from arthritis, and the Rim Country winters made the chores of farming impossible for him. He spent many winters in Chandler, Ariz., where the desert climate extended his life. His stepson Arthur worked the farm, as well as working for a neighbor George Martin. In the 1920s Martin bought the Payne farm, and as is often the case, the
Photo courtesy of Pioneer Village
Gordon Canyon School, built by Jack Payne, is preserved in the Pioneer Village at New River, Ariz.
land changed hands during the next decades. A family named Treat bought from Martin, and in the 1980s Dick Mallory owned the homestead. Then in 1997 the ranch took on a special new life when it was purchased by Diane Reed, a lady with a big dream. More than 40 acres of the old homestead became home to diverse animals that were brought there with deformities, injuries or abusive backgrounds. There they found affection from adults and children, as Diane Reed developed the Whispering Hope Ranch Foundation. The peaceful meadow in Gordon Canyon now provided a retreat facility for children with chronic illnesses, autism, physical or developmental challenges, along with their families. CONTINUED ON PAGE 5
MARCH 27, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 5
AT THE MOVIES
THE INCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE
A funny film, you will enjoy This is the first comedy in a while head of the casino where Carell and that I could watch without cringing at Buscemi work their magic on crowds of the extreme off-color jokes or pointless Vegas gamblers. Also seen are Alan nudity or horrible language or some ofArkin as a geriatric, once great magifensive combination of all of the above. cian and the startlingly beautiful Olivia “Burt Wonderstone” is funny while Wilde. Wilde has been inserted into the staying well within its PG-13 ratfilm in a role that has been labeled suing. The sexual innuendos are kept at perfluous by some critics. Those eyes the comfortable level of a Doris Day Andy McKinney superfluous? What twaddle. film. And it is still funny and still worth Reviewer First time director Don Scardino watching — imagine that. does a professional job, i.e. he doesn’t This is very much a performer’s get in the way of his much more famous movie. The story line is about two Las Vegas and experienced actors. We don’t even know, as stage magicians — Steve Carell and Steve audience members, that he is there. Buscemi — that have a stale act and are about to The screenplay was written by up-and-comer be dethroned from their lucrative gig. We have John Francis Daley who also has a cameo role as an outstanding cast including two leading film an ambulance driver. Some will recognize Daley comedians, Steve Carell, who has been making as Dr. Sweet on the long running “Bones” TV successful films like a little assembly line and the show. Daley is young and can do and has done once-great Jim Carrey. Carrey plays a rival just about everything there is to do in Hollywood. “shock” magician. Carrey plays down his dis- He has directed two films and wrote the entertinctive comic riffs, but he starts at such a high taining “Horrible Bosses.” level that there is still plenty of his old-time style This funny film about friendship, failure and of manic insanity to please his fans. redemption has not found the audience that it deCarell is his usual self. serves. The modest $30 million project achieved Steve Buscemi is not known for his comic tal- a dismal $10 million over the opening weekend. It ents, but he has them. He and James Gandolfini runs one hour and 43 minutes. I think it deserves are both coming off long runs on cable TV where a strong three and a half saw blades. If we don’t each played loving family men who are also mur- support comedies with a PG-13 rating the proderous gangsters. ducers, curse their black hearts, will give us Buscemi’s gangster character is a bootlegger nothing but “Hangover Part III” to make us in Atlantic City in the heyday of Prohibition. Gan- laugh. And we will deserve it. dolfini played the lead role in the long running “Sopranos.” Gandolfini has a small role as the
Rim Country Places — Gordon Canyon FROM PAGE 4
Interaction with the animals brings a calming, nurturing and healing energy to the children. Today a visit to Gordon Canyon would not be complete without a visit to this old pioneer ranch site, and an opportunity to see the blessed work carried on by the Whispering Hope Ranch. NOTES
 Roy’s grave stone dates are b. 3/20/1914; d. 4/26/1926; G. W.’s dates are b. 2/33/1912, d. 2/25/1913.  The children of Annie and Albert remained in the Phoenix metropolitan area. One of their great-grandsons, Matt Nehrmeyer, and his father Fred, provided me with a number of family stories from the Gordon Canyon days. Matt’s wife, Jessica, incidentally was Miss Rodeo Arizona in 2002.
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 Her husband was Augustus Hunt, and they had been married in Florence, Ala., Dec. 10, 1896. Effie’s children were Leonard, Ted, Buford, Ruth, Maggie, Ray and Ruth.  Ruth L. Hunt, b. Feb. 5, 1913, d. Dec. 2, 1914.  Oral histories taken with Flora Haught by Stan Brown and Marguerite Noble can be found in the library of the Rim Country Museum. Jack Payne finally received a homestead certificate to the property on May 21, 1917.  In a more recent decade, the old school house from Gordon Canyon was moved to the Pioneer Village near New River, Ariz., on Interstate 17, where it is maintained and visitors can enjoy it.
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Disgraced former Presidential guard Mike Banning finds himself trapped inside the White House in the wake of a terrorist attack; using his inside knowledge, Banning works with national security to rescue the President from his kidnappers.
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RIM REVIEW • MARCH 27, 2013
COVER STORY | TERESA MCQUERREY
Renew the spirit Easter celebrations provide chance to start fresh Rim Country residents and their visitors have an opportunity to get a fresh start in life through the many services planned by area churches for Holy Week. Plus there will be some fun for the young ones. Many of the churches will have services March 28 for Maundy Thursday and March 29 for Good Friday (see below for the church schedules). MAUNDY THURSDAY
Maundy Thursday (also known as Holy Thursday) is the Christian feast, or holy day, falling on the Thursday before Easter, according to the Wikipedia entry. It commemorates the Maundy (foot washing) and Last Supper of Jesus Christ with the Apostles. The liturgy held on the evening of Maundy Thursday initiates the Easter Triduum, the period which commemorates the passion, death, and resurrection of Christ; this period includes Good Friday, Holy Saturday, and ends on the evening of Easter. FUN FOR THE YOUNG
Once again the Town of Payson is hosting a big community Easter egg hunt for those 12 and younger — the 16th Annual Egg Scramble. This year the event is at the Rumsey 2 Softball Field, near Taylor Pool, starting at 9:30 a.m., Saturday, March 30. Children can collect eggs filled with candy and coupons for special prizes. Different age groups will hunt for the eggs at separate times: • 9:30 a.m., ages 0 to 3 • 9:45 a.m., ages 4 and 5 • 10 a.m., ages 6 and 7 • 10:15 a.m., ages 8 and 9 • 10:30 a.m., ages 10 to 12 • 10:45 a.m., special needs children RESURRECTION CELEBRATION IN THE PARK
Not far from the Egg Scramble, the annual Resurrection Celebration will begin at 10 a.m., Saturday, March 30 in the big ramada at Rumsey Park. Hosted by the Payson Christian Ministerial Fellowship, the event will continue until 3 p.m. There will be live entertainment including music, drama and puppet shows. Among those performing will be Celebrate Recovery from Mountain Bible
Andy Towle photo
The 16th Annual Egg Scramble, sponsored by the Town of Payson, will start at 9:30 a.m., Saturday, March 30 at the Rumsey 2 Softball Field. Different age groups will hunt for the eggs at separate times.
Church; the LaRoca Band; a group from Expedition Church; Rachel Ann from Calvary Chapel Payson; and Mark Henning from Living Word Bible Church. Expect fun for the whole family with free food, drinks, cotton candy, popcorn, hot dogs, burritos and desserts. There will also be a clothing giveaway, a giveaway table, games for the children, bounce houses, face painting, hay rides throughout the day, newspaper hats, prizes and candy. A number of groups will also have community information booths at the event. Scheduled to participate are Celebrate Recovery, Payson Community Christian School, the Gideons, Beyond Limits, New Beginnings, U-Turn for Christ, Skate Park Unfolding, Time Out Inc., Payson Community Kids and Safe Haven. Everything is free — just bring a non-perishable food item for the local food banks. HOLY WEEK SERVICES
The Catholic Church of Holy Nativity, 1414 N. Easy St., Payson — Thursday, March 28 Maundy (Holy) Thursday Mass of the Lord’s Supper 6:30 p.m. Friday, March 29 Good Friday — Church open for prayer, meditation and confessions noon to 3 p.m., Stations of the Cross 2 p.m. Saturday, March 30 Holy Saturday — Easter Vigil Mass and lighting of the Paschal Candle 6:30 p.m. Easter Sunday, March 31 Easter Mass 10 a.m. fol-
lowing the Annual Easter Brunch Community Presbyterian Church, 800 W. Main, Payson — Maundy Thursday, March 28, is the day when Christ introduced the Sacrament of Holy Communion to the Disciples. The service to be used originates from the Church of Scotland (ancestral home for Presbyterians) and consists mainly of readings from Holy Scripture. This particular order of worship shows clearly why the Sacrament of Communion is observed and the meaning of each part. For both new and lifelong Christians, it gives the opportunity to reflect on the Sacrament’s meaning. The service also includes Foot Washing. The service will begin at 7 p.m. in the sanctuary. Presbyterians believe in “Open Communion” — all persons who acknowledge Christ as Lord and Savior are welcome at the Table. You can contact the church office at (928) 474-2059 with any questions. Good Friday, March 29 — Community Presbyterian Church participates in an Ecumenical Service. This year it will be held at Community Presbyterian Church and the service will be a Tenebrae (Tenebrae is Latin for “The Shadows”). It is a powerful Service of Darkness as Christ dies. The service will begin at 7 p.m. Easter, Sunday, March 31 — You are welcome to CONTINUED ON PAGE 7
MARCH 27, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 7
Easter services FROM PAGE 6
attend Easter Service with us on Easter morning, starting with breakfast at 9 a.m. and worship starting at 10:30 a.m. Expedition Church, which meets at the Julia Randall Elementary School gym, 902 W. Main, Payson — 10:10 a.m., Sunday, March 31, Easter Service. Pastor Donovan Christian will share a special message titled Every Scar Tells a Story. A nursery is available and children will have a special celebration including games, crafts and Easter story. For more information, go to discoverexpedition.com. First Baptist Church of Pine, 4039 N. Highway 87, Pine — Resurrection Services will be celebrated Sunday, March 31 with a Sunrise Service at approximately 6:45 a.m., with a free breakfast to follow; Bible study classes at 9:15 a.m.; and worship service at 10:30 a.m. The public is invited to help the congregation celebrate the Resurrection of our Lord and Savior by attending all or any of the services on this day of celebration when we rejoice our Risen Lord. For more information, please call the Church office at (928) 476-3552. Mount Cross Lutheran Church, 601 E. Highway 260, Payson — Maundy Thursday, March 28, service at 6 p.m. Good Friday, March 29, service at 1:30 p.m., plus in the evening, Mount Cross will join with Payson Community Presbyterian, Payson United Methodist and St. Paul’s Episcopal churches in an Ecumenical Service to be held at Payson Community Presbyterian at 7 p.m. Mount Cross celebrates Easter Sunday with two services — an 8:30 a.m. traditional service and a 10:30 a.m. praise service. A continental breakfast buffet will be offered between the services in the log building. Payson First Assembly — the “Church at Green Valley Park” — 1100 W. Lake Drive, Payson — The community is invited to attend a special Good Friday Service at 6:30 p.m., March 29 in addition to the Easter Service at 10:30 a.m., March 31. The church’s normally scheduled Sunday evening meetings will be canceled that day. For more information, call (928) 474-2302. Payson United Methodist Church, 414 N. Easy St. — Holy Thursday, March 28, 5:30 p.m. dinner with beef roast and vegetables, and sheet cake for dessert. There will be a re-enactment of the Lord’s Supper. Jesus will be there, so please come. Reservations are requested, call (928) 474-0485. Good Friday, March 29, 7 p.m., Ecumenical Service at Community Presbyterian Church, 800 W. Main, Payson. Easter Sunday, March 31, 6 a.m. Sunrise Service outside the church — fellowship time and food follow; contemporary service, 8:30 a.m.; Easter egg hunt, 9:30 a.m.; fellowship, 9:30 a.m. to 10:50 a.m.; traditional service, 11 a.m. The menu for the times of fellowship will be egg strata, quiche, fruit, juice, coffee, and tea. Ponderosa Bible Church, 1800 N. Beeline Highway, Payson — 7 p.m., Friday, March 29, Good Friday Service. Shepherd of the Pines Lutheran Church, 507 W. Wade Lane — Maundy Thursday, March 28, service at 6 p.m. and Holy Communion will be served; the theme is The Taste Test. Good Friday, March 29, service at 6 p.m.; the theme is Buried. Easter Sunday, March 31, Son-Rise Service at 7 a.m. with Holy Communion; the theme is Exodus For All. A pancake breakfast will be served at 8 a.m. The Easter Resurrection Service is at 10 a.m. with Holy Communion; the theme is Some to The Feast. For more information, call Pastor Steve DeSanto at (928) 474-5440. St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 1000 N. Easy St., Payson — Maundy Thursday, March 28, services will be at 6:30 p.m. with Foot Washing, Holy Eucharist and Stripping of the Altar.
Andy Towle photos
The annual Resurrection Celebration in the Park will begin at 10 a.m., Saturday, March 30 in the big ramada at Rumsey Park. Hosted by the Payson Christian Ministerial Fellowship, the event continues until 3 p.m.
Friday, March 29, at noon, the Good Friday Liturgy. Friday, March 29, 3 p.m., Stations of the Cross. Easter Day, March 31, at 6 a.m. Sunrise Service at the church’s new property, next to Northwood Condos on east side of Highway 87 will be held. Enter through the condos and park to the right and bring a chair. Easter Day, March 31, at 8 a.m., Holy Eucharist at the church. Easter Day, March 31, 10 a.m., Holy Eucharist at the church. St. Philip the Apostle Roman Catholic Church, 511 S. St. Phillips St., Payson — Holy Thursday, March 28, 7:30 a.m. rosary and morning prayer; 6 p.m. Mass of the Lord’s Supper; 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Children can collect eggs filled with candy and coupons for special prizes at the annual Egg ScramEvening Visit to Eu- ble, Saturday at Rumsey 2 Softball Field. Different age groups will hunt for the eggs as follow: 9:30 charist Repository in the a.m., ages 0 to 3; 9:45 a.m., ages 4 and 5; 10 a.m., ages 6 and 7; 10:15 a.m., ages 8 and 9; 10:30 Parish Center Hall. a.m., ages 10 to 12; and 10:45 a.m., special needs children. Good Friday, March 29: 7:30 a.m., rosary and morning prayer; noon, Sta- ing prayer Blessing of Food; 7 p.m., Easter Vigil Mass. Easter Sunday, March 31: Mass, 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. tions of the Cross in Spanish; 5:30 p.m. Stations of the Cross in English; 6 p.m. Liturgy of the Passion and in English; 12:30 p.m. in Spanish. Death of Our Lord. Holy Saturday, March 30: 9 a.m., rosary and morn-
RIM REVIEW • MARCH 27, 2013
RIM HISTORY JUST FOR FUN SUPER CROSSWORD
© 2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.
HEX NUTS ACROSS 1 Epitaph start 5 Spoke from a soapbox 11 Inner city, e.g. 20 Crease remover 21 “The ___ Supremacy” (2004 film) 22 In touch with who one is 23 Billiards targets 25 Astonishing 26 Gazes 27 Opera house song 29 “... there ___ Santa Claus” 30 Twice DI 31 Flaming 32 George Lucas collection 36 Tennis’ Björn 37 Attend (to) 39 Norman Vincent ___ 40 Boise-to-Billings dir. 41 Some thorax attachments 44 Swiss artist Paul 46 Big fairs 50 Literary 67-Across girl 51 Vintage Olds 52 Lead-in for la la 54 “Hello, Hadrian!” 55 Mobile site 59 1970s sitcom siblings 63 Dueling swords 64 Swarm (with) 65 Alley — 66 “I’m all ___!” 67 From Zurich, e.g. 68 61-Down purchases, e.g. 71 ___ New Guinea (Pacific nation) 72 Oahu, e.g. 73 Water, to Fifi
74 Salve plant 75 Most plain 76 Things to pick or pluck 80 Fiduciary 81 Thing to pick 82 “Told ya!” 83 Crawler with antennae 84 Wall art 86 Dècor option 88 Rights gp. 90 Some pips 95 Supply with guns 97 Perp’s out 99 Seal school 100 Morales of “Mi Familia” 101 Stanley Cup contenders 106 Hesitate due to doubt 107 Race unit 108 “___ for Cookie” 109 Starchy pudding ingredient 110 Lethargic state 112 Waterway with many locks 116 This puzzle’s theme 119 Toward a nation’s interior 120 Wallop 121 Descartes or Lacoste 122 Slob’s quality 123 Corrects, as a manuscript 124 River of Belgium
DOWN 1 Rose’s fruit 2 Gully creator 3 Audibly excited fans 4 Make bigger 5 Mitch Miller’s instrument 6 Legendary birds 7 Diving shorebird 8 Yummy tidbit 9 Catches in a web 10 Yearn for 11 Letters on a battleship 12 Person on a pension 13 Fashion designer Bill 14 Ski chalet style, often 15 Rebelling Turner 16 Puncturing tool 17 “The Gift” director Sam 18 Golf’s Els 19 Patronage 24 Snoop 28 Stopped sleeping 31 Dept. of Justice org. 32 Sown thing 33 Metal mixture 34 Ryan or Tatum 35 Irritate 37 Mushroom parts 38 Tony winner Kazan 42 Singes 43 Jeered 45 Spirit of a culture 47 Protective wall 48 Make trite 49 Having feeling 51 Rife 53 Cleave 55 Hands out 56 Court case 57 Competence
58 Attack from all sides 60 Stephen of “Bad Behaviour” 61 Popular pop 62 Loved ones 64 Talk up 68 Olympic figure skater Cohen 69 Math class: Abbr. 70 Kramer of “Seinfeld” 71 São ___ 73 Important time 75 Trademark 77 “No man is ___ to his valet” 78 Come from behind to win 79 Arctic people 80 Quartet minus one 85 Strike callers 87 ___-di-dah 89 Las Vegas’ ___ Palace 90 Explanatory drawing 91 Cook, as onion rings 92 Slow absorptions 93 Red Bull ingredient 94 Title for a knight 96 Actor Chuck or singer Lila 98 Hound breed 101 Small intestine division 102 “___ diem!” 103 Heroic poems 104 Kunta ___ (“Roots” role) 105 Demi of film 106 Quartet minus two 110 K.P. veggie 111 Baking qtys. 113 Canon camera option 114 “___ bono” (“To what purpose?”) 115 Fleur-de-___ 117 Capacious vase 118 Gen ___ (post-’65 arrival)
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Rumors of a change in the workplace could make you a mite uneasy about going ahead with implementing your ideas. Best advice: Ignore the talk and proceed as planned. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Everyone has an opinion on how to handle a recent business suggestion. Thank them for their advice. Then go ahead and follow your own fine instincts. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) While home is your main focus this week, new issues in the workplace need your attention as well. Take things step by step. Pressures ease in time for weekend fun. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Be less rigid when handling a relationship problem. You might believe you’re in the right, but try to open your mind to the possibilities of facts you’re currently not aware of. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Leos and Leonas run at a hectic pace throughout much of the week. But by the weekend, the Lions’ Dens become a purrrfect place for you Fine Felines to relax in. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Change is favored early in the week. This should make it easier for you to reassess your plans for handling a troubling professional relationship. Good luck. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) A suggestion from a colleague could give your professional project that long-needed boost. Meanwhile, someone close to you still needs your emotional support. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Before complying with a colleague’s request, check to see that the action benefits all, not just one person’s agenda. Continue firming up those travel plans. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Your social life is on the upswing, and the only problem is deciding which invitations to accept. Enjoy yourself before settling down for some serious work next week. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) With your creative aspects on high, you might want to restart your work on that novel or painting you put aside. Your efforts will bring a surge in your self-esteem. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) While you’re generous with others, be sure you’re not overlooking your own needs. Take time to assess your situation and make adjustments where necessary. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Being applauded for your achievement is great. But watch out that you don’t start acting like a star. It could lose your valuable support with your next project. BORN THIS WEEK: Your strong belief in justice, along with your leadership qualities, help you protect the rights of others. © 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
MARCH 27, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 9
JUST FOR FUN KING CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Hot tub 4 Physicist’s deg. 7 Cut in two 12 Chop 13 Scrooge’s cry 14 Crosswise, nautically 15 Historic time 16 Four-line verses 18 Atmosphere 19 Seafood entree 20 Dog bane? 22 Very long time 23 Former frosh 27 Needlefish 29 There 31 Perfect 34 Perspectives 35 With 48-Across, “Family Feud” material 37 Bankroll 38 Oliver Twist’s request 39 Clean Air Act org. 41 Send forth 45 Pilfered 47 Inseparable 48 See 35-Across 52 “Monty Python” opener 53 Pianist Eubie 54 Young seal 55 Prepared 56 Disrobe 57 Pigpen 58 Attempt DOWN 1 Wheat bundle 2 Danger
3 Cognizant 4 Cookouts, for short 5 UFO, maybe 6 Guitarist once wed to Xavier Cugat 7 Difficult 8 “The ___ Daba Honeymoon” 9 Island garland 10 Forefront 11 Typog-raphy units 17 Broadway prize 21 Tequila source 23 Insinuating 24 “___ on a Grecian Urn” 25 Church seat 26 Storefront sign abbr. 28 Hearty brew 30 Eggs 31 Doctrine 32 Pair with an air 33 Mess up 36 Abominable Snowman 37 Reddish brown 40 Tires (out) 42 Wettish 43 Bury 44 Irascible 45 Dance lesson 46 Catch sight of 48 Brady and Brees, for ex. 49 Last (Abbr.) 50 Listener 51 Tackle moguls
WEEKLY SUDOKU BY LINDA THISTLE
PREVIOUS CROSSWORDS SUPER CROSSWORD
TRIVIA TEST BY FIFI RODRIGUEZ 1. GEOGRAPHY: What is the capital of Kentucky? 2. GAMES: What was the name of the victim in the board game “Clue”? 3. BUSINESS: Which fast-food restaurant chain once had a motto “Hot Eats, Cool Treats”? 4. LITERATURE: Who wrote the novel “Cousin Bette”? 5. MATH: What is another name for integers? 6. LANGUAGE: What does the latin phrase “ecce homo” mean? 7. MOVIES: Ingrid Bergman won her first Oscar for her role in which movie? 8. MYTHOLOGY: In Greek myth, what kind of creature was the
THINGS WE PASS AROUND
Echidna? 9. ART: Which Renaissance artist was often called “Il Divino,” the divine one, during his lifetime? 10. HISTORY: Who introduced the “Reign of Terror” during the French Revolution? Answers 1. Frankfort 2. Mr. Boddy 3. Dairy Queen 4. Honore de Balzac 5. Whole numbers 6. Behold the man 7. “Gaslight” 8. Half woman, half snake 9. Michelangelo 10. Maximilien Robespierre
THINGS WE PASS AROUND
Find the listed words in the diagram. They run in all directions — forward, backward, up, down and diagonally.
RIM REVIEW • MARCH 27, 2013
classified advertising MERCHANDISE ANIMALS Dog Nail Clipping in the comfort and convenience of your home by Tracy. Local professional groomer of 23 years. $12.00 928-978-4959 DOG SITTING, HOME AWAY FROM HOME! 24-7 LOVING CARE In My Home, Yvonne: Hm: 928-468-2105
FIREWOOD Firewood For Sale
(COMPETING PRICES) & Yard Cleaning Service. Tree Trimming, Brush Removal w/Hauling-Service. We also do Backhoe Work. 928-951-4337 or 928-978-2276
YARD SALES/ AUCTIONS ESTATE SALES Estate Indoor & Outdoor Sale. All Must Go! House sold, leaving state. 610 W. Summit, Fri & Sat. March 29 & 30 from 7am to ?
YARD SALES 2408 W. Bulla Dr., Thurs, Fri, & Sat. March 28, 29, & 30: Moving & Yard Sale: Furniture, Tools, Kitchen Stuff.
EMPLOYMENT ADMINISTRATIVE/ PROFESSIONAL ADMINISTRATIVE CLERK SENIOR position is available at Gila County Probation in Payson. F/T, $22,152/yr, with benefits. For info see http://www.gilacountyaz.gov/g overnment/human_resources/ employment/employment_opp ortunities.php or call (928) 425-7971 x11. EOE
ATVS 2009 Yamaha Kodiak, 450 4x4, Elect. Start with Wench, $2,000. 928-476-3888
16ft Blue Finn Alum. Deep V, Swivel Seats, Honda 8HP, Four Stroke, Holsclaw Trl. Eagle 480 Fish Mark FF, Front Mount Minn Kota Trolling Motor, Life Jackets, Lights etc. Great Condition, Never Stored Outdoors. 928-472-6863
HOUSTON MESA FUELWOODS: Juniper, Oak, and Mixes, Call for Prices! 928-474-9859
GUNS/KNIVES CCW CLASS: $75.00 Firearms & Ammunition , Call Brian Havey (CERTIFIED INSTRUCTOR)
MISCELLANEOUS *CANCER CASES* www.cancerbenefits.com Call 800-414-4328.
20 ft. and 40 ft.: Shipping Containters, 928-537-3257 Moving Sale: 2 pc China Hutch $150.; W/D $75.set; 6ft Hide-a-Bed Sofa, earth colors $50.; Rocker Recliner Love Seat $50.; Bookshelves, Tables, TV Stands & TV’s and lots of Misc. Items, BestOffer, 928-951-6870 Moving? Retiring? Local Resident looking for established business in area, offering cash 928-978-5322 NOW BUYING ELK & DEER ANTLERS Brown, $9/per pound. 928-214-0242 THE BLIND DOCTOR Broken Blinds? Saggy Shades? Droopy Drapes? WE CAN FIX THAT! Dani 928-595-2968 BLINDS & DESIGNS Repairs, Sales, Blind-Cleaning & More!
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Piano for sale $600. Call 928-978-3513 or 928-474-4035.
1988 Grumman 16ft. 50HP Force Motor, Fish Finder, Live Well, Canopy, Runs Perfect. Would like to trade for Small Camping Trailer. Call Gary 623-332-7816
CAMPERS Crank Up Camper, Fits Long Bed/Full Size Truck, $1,000. Call 928-476-3888
Experienced self-motivated Dental Assist. enjoys giving patiences excellent care. Team player, with great attitude. Practice that embraces latest technology; Fax: 928-474-7448. Exc Ben. Include bonus plan.
AUTOMOTIVE RECYCLING, LOCAL: Will Pick Up, Good Prices, DAVE’S AUTOMOTIVE RECYCLING, Parts for Sale, M-F, 9-5, Sat 9-1, 928-474-4440
MOTORCYCLES 2004 Honda Shadow 750 cc, Excellent Condition, $4,900. Only 12,250 Miles, Call 928-951-0729
CARS 1999 Jeep Wrangler, Soft Top, New Tires, New Top, 115K Miles, 5sp, 4cyl, $7,000. Runs Great Call 928-478-6053
TRAILERS 3x6 trailer with diamond plate floor and wood sides, can be converted to glatbed. New hitch and lights. $300.obo 928-978-5719
Snap-On Tools for Sale 1/2 Inch and 3/4 Inch Impact, Wobble, Deep and Short Sockets and Misc. Wrenches Call Jon after 4pm 928-978-7566
PERSONALS 2003 Silverado-Very Low 78K Miles, 4WD, Extended Cab, Great Shape, All the Goodies. $12,600. Call 928-474-5385
The Rim Golf Club Experienced housekeeper Weekdays/Weekends Applications at front guard gate on Rim Club Parkway
CASE MANAGER: Provide case management services for SMI, Substance Abuse population and children/families. Min. req: HS/GED plus 4 years exp in BH or combined BH education and exp with at least 1-year case mgmt. exp; 21 yrs of age Behavioral Health Paraprofessional/Family Support Partner/Recovery Support Provide support services for children and families in home. All shifts available. Min. requirements: HS/GED; AZ driver license with good driving record; 21 years of age. No Experience needed. Generous benefit package. Bilingual encouraged. Submit application/resume to: Horizon Human Services, 600 E. HWY 260 #8, Payson, AZ 85547 AA/EOE/M/F D/V MOTIVATED TEAM PLAYER NEEDED PART-TIME FOR BACK OFFICE TO ASSIST DOCTORS IN A FAST-PACED SPECIALTY CLINIC. MEDICAL EXPERIENCE REQUIRED. SEND RESUME TO: 928-474-4534 ATTN: OFFICE MANAGER.
2006 Honda Accord. 4DR, 4cyl, great MPG, runs strong, 123k miles, Clean, $6500. Pine, (928) 304-2927.
Female Certified Caregiver/Housekeeper w/Dog, Wants to trade out or share home, with female in Payson 480-229-8734
Chaparral Golf Club: Needs, FT Seasonal Assist. Maintenance Help, ASAP w/Experience in Repairs, Plumbing and Electrical, Pick-up Application at Security Gate
Six piece La-Z-Boy Sectional. Good Condition. $200.obo, Leave Message, 928-474-4201
The Tonto Apache Tribe in Payson Arizona is seeking an Arizona Bar certified criminal Lawyer to be placed on our Court appointed Attorney list. This is a contract / hourly position with no benefits. A travel fee will be paid to out of area persons. For information contact Mr. Reed Cox at the Tonto Apache Tribal Court #30 Tonto Apache Reservation Payson Arizona 85541. Phone 928-474-5000 ext. 8160.
BOATS Premium Wood, 16 In Cuts, Split Seasoned, Full Honest Measured Cord, Delivery Available, In Stock-Juniper 928-468-1309
Employee needed for physically demanding position with many diverse job duties. Must be outgoing, detail oriented, multi-tasker, team player, organized, self-directed and reliable. Duties may include: housekeeping, grounds upkeep, office tasks, etc. Wages DOE. Contact Amanda (928)476-4252.
The Rim Golf Club Experienced Food Servers, Lunch & Dinner Applications at front guard gate on Rim Club Parkway
SERVICES MISCELLANEOUS NEED A LIFT? Errandsz Ran?, Shopping, Pharmacy Pick-up, etc... Just Want to Get Out? Give me a Shout! Call Dan 480-261-9197
HANDYMAN A Affordable 1 Handyman, Serving the Rim Country Area Whatever Needs to be Done! Steve 928-978-4861 Not a licensed contractor
A Dependable Handyman Service
Excavation Work, Carpentry, Painting, Masonry, Electric, Yard Work, Wood Splitting, Hauling Payson License #P08226, Not Licensed Contractor: Barney Branstetter: 928-595-0236 or 928-595-0435 DHW Home Services Decks/Porches Sheds Drywall Texture Matching Paint Remodeling 928-595-1555 Credit Cards Accepted not a licensed contractor
HOME SERVICES Painting, Residential, Commercial; Interior and Wood Floor Re-finishing: Sean Mosher @ 480-262-7010 or 928-472-9476 not lic. contr. REPAIRS AND INSTALLS: Tile Carpet, Hardwood, Grout, Restretch, Resurface, 30 Years Experience, Not a Contractor, Robin: 928-951-4082 or 928-478-6632 References
Seeking entry-level telephone nutriceutical sales associate. Computer and telephone skills a must. Sales experience a plus. Hourly + commission. Resumes being accepted at firstname.lastname@example.org only.
Order: 10063683 Cust: -Humane Society of Central Ariz Keywords: Controller art#: 20109065 The Humane Society Class: Administrative/Professional Size: 2.00 X 3.00
IRIS GARDEN SERVICE: COMPLETE SPRING CLEANUPS, DEBRIS REMOVED, RESONABLE; PAYSON LIC. 928-474-5932 Cell 928-951-3734 not.lic.contr. Weekly 1X1 and Internet ads
Duties include accounting/budgeting; database management/reporting; website/social media; grant management; and oversees front office and receptionist. Must have 3 yrs exp as comptroller, must be able to finalize financials to tax, prepare budgets, cash flow analysis, and proficient with QuickBooks and Excel. Non profit experience is a plus but not required. The Comptroller will work closely with the Executive Director helping to ensure a positive, safe, humane and cost effective operation. Email cover letter, resume, and salary requirements to email@example.com. No phone calls please.
WE BUY HOUSES! Foreclosure, Short Sale, No Equity NO PROBLEM!! FAST CLOSE Call HELP-4-HOMEOWNERS, 928-978-0727 Whispering Pines For Sale $269,900 or Rent $1,500mo. On year-round River, 1,568sf, 3br/2.5ba, Pamela Hugeri owner/agent RockPoint Realty 480-241-1613
LAND FOR SALE BEAUTIFUL 1+ACRE, Lower Round Valley, Flat, Usable, Backs to Forest, Great Well Included, Just Minutes to Town, $74,900. Terms. 928-978-4011
MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE Gorgeous Late Model Palm Harbor 3Br/2Ba, Full Deck and Ramp, in Jakes Corners All Adult Community, Must Sell, Will Sacrifice, One Owner, Never Been Rented, 928-978-0260, or 480-299-7186
MOBILES FOR SALE 12x34, 1br, Park Model, with 20x31 Ready to Move to Your Location, Nice Unit $4900,______________ Custom Built 8x16 All Electric, $1900. Call Don 978-3423.
1997 Cavco Park Model in RV Park in Start Valley. Includes an extra Room, Storage Shed, Carport, Dishwasher, Fridge, and W/D hookups. Updates in 2011: Exterior Painted, Blinds, Laminate Wood Floor, and Sunscreens. Call 928-978-2480 or 928-474-0160, $24,500. Must Sell. Foreclosures: 30 Homes, both New and PreOwned to Choose From, Free Delivery, Call Bronco Homes, 1-800-487-0712 LEASE TO OWN 8x35 Mobile Home set up in Park by Lake. $3,000. Please Call 602-708-2171
of Central Arizona is looking for a full-time Controller.
3Br/2Ba, Split Floor Plan, 2008 Home for $219,000. Granite Kitchen Countertop, Lg Master Walk-In Shower, Backyard Fenced w/View; 480-540-5916
1981 Palm Harbor 12x44, Park Model, Covered Patio, Space Rent $289.68 Includes Water/Trash, Nice Yard, 55+Park 705 E. Miller, Space 45, $4,000. 928-978-2658
Wanted: Certified Caregiver, Must have current CPR/First Aide Card and current Fingerprint Clearance Card, 928-595-2068
HOMES FOR SALE
REAL ESTATE BUSINESSES FOR SALE Small Well Established Business for Sale in Pine; Carol’s Country Craft, Serious Interest Only, Call Carol 480-252-2633
Payments Available; New Carpet,Vacant, 2Br/1Ba, 12x60, 55+Park, 705 E. Miller, Space 29, Storage, Covered Patio, Screened Porch, Large Treed Lot, $5,900, 928-978-2658 REPOS: 2, 3, & 4 Bedrooms, Starting from $9,989. Call Bronco Homes: 1-800-487-0712
COMMERCIAL FOR SALE Historic Main Street Tri-level log w/living quarters, garage/shop. Good Parking, fresh paint, wood floor. $185,000. lease-$1500/mo. 928-978-4642 owner/agent
HOMES FOR SALE INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY 2 Houses & Duplex $395,000. Close to Hospital on 1+ Acre Owner/Agent 480-649-0005
Twin Lakes MHP 55+ Park, 1985 Fleetwood 1Br/1Ba, well Maintained w/Az Room, Garage/Work Shop, Handicap Accessible, $17,500. 928-479-2329 to see
MARCH 27, 2013 • RIM REVIEW | 11
RENTALS APARTMENTS FOR RENT Apartments For Rent
HAPPY NEW YEAR!
and a Happy NEW APARTMENT, too!
APARTMENTS FEATURING: • • • • •
HOMES FOR RENT 1.5Br/1Ba, Refrig. W/D Outlets, Covered Parking, Utilities Included, Quiet Neighborhood, $675.mo + Dep. Pets-No, Avail. March 10th. 928-970-1767 or 928-474-3618 2Bd/1.5ba, W/D, Decks, garage. fenced yard, outside pets only. Smoking-no. $850/mo + First/Last $400. Cleaning Dep. Avail/April 1, Pine, 928-476-2113
2 Bedrooms/2 Baths 2 Bedrooms/ 1.5 Baths Washers & Dryers Covered Parking Pet Friendly
810 E. FRONTIER ST. #46, PAYSON, AZ 85541
STRANGE BUT TRUE | SAMANTHA WEAVER • You might be surprised to learn that John Denver — best known for singing “Take Me Home, Country Roads,” an ode to West Virginia — was not actually from there. He didn’t write the song, either. Interestingly, the two people who did write the song, Bill Danoff and Taffy Nivert, had never been there at the time that they wrote it. They were on their way to Maryland when Danoff started writing a tune about the lovely countryside they were driving through. West Virginia was put in because Danoff had been sent several postcards from the state and was impressed. • Politics has always been a dirty business, with
some candidates saying whatever was necessary to get elected. Take the 1950 senatorial campaign in Florida, for example. In the Democratic primary, incumbent Claude Pepper was being challenged by George Smathers, a sitting congressman. Taking unfair advantage of the lack of education in some parts of the state, Smathers sent materials to rural areas accusing Pepper of having a brother who was a “practicing Homosapien” and a sister who was a “thespian.” The charge against Pepper himself was that he had “matriculated” with young women. In a victory for sleazy politics, Smathers did, in fact, win the primary.
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HOMES FOR RENT 3Br/2Ba, New Remodeled, 1600 sq.ft., Fenced Yard, A/C, Dogs OK. $850/mo + $500.Sec. Avail. April 1st, 480-299-6649 Bonus Move-In 1/2 Off First Month, NorthEast Payson, 2Br/2Ba, Office/Laundry Room, Heating/AC, Large Fenced Yard w/Drip, Covered Patio, Carport, $840.mo + Dep. Smoking/Pets-No, 928-595-4024
1Br Home, Fenced Yard, Covered Porch, Storage Shed, $500.p/m, Pets-Ok, 928-468-1914. Katchina Doll Trailer Park has 1Br Trailer w/Covered Patio #13. $485.mo Cable, Water, Rubish and Sewer included, 928-474-0791 Very Clean & Large 2Br/2Ba, Fridge, Stove, D/W, Washer & Dryer, Central Heat/AC, + Wood Stove, Fence Yard w/Drip, Large Covered Deck, 8x10 Shed, Smoking-No, Pets-Possible, $800. + Dep. Call Rob for Apt.928-970-2645
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RIM REVIEW • MARCH 27, 2013
TO YOUR GOOD HEALTH
Take salt of earth in small doses BY PAUL G. DONOHUE, M.D. 2013 NORTH AMERICA SYND., INC.
DEAR DR. DONOHUE: My son, 57, salts most every food in his diet. He told me that his doctor said, “Eat all the salt you want.” I looked him in the eye, and it was hard not to believe him. I did say I found it hard to believe. My son gets regular checkups every five years. Personally, there’s no salt on my table. I eat very little processed foods. Please set my son straight. — P. ANSWER: Most doctors for most of the recent past have told their patients to go easy on salt. Official medical advisory committees composed of the most knowledgeable scientists — The American Heart Association is one example — have and still do recommend that our intake of salt (sodium) should be limited to 1,500 mg a day. In some instances, an intake of 2,300 mg is permitted. This is far lower than our present salt use. Most of our dietary salt comes from processed foods like pizza, meats such as corned beef (500 mg of sodium in two ounces), hot dogs (more than 500 mg of sodium in one hot dog), commercial soups, frozen dinners, breakfast cereals, some breads and baked goods. People have to become readers of the nutrition labels put on all foods. Reducing the intake of sodium lowers blood pressure and reduces the chances for a heart attack and stroke. I have to add that a few voices have been raised recently to champion diets with no limitations on the amount of salt. These researchers say that low-salt diets are not healthy. I am sticking with the authorities who recommend salt reduction until the majority of nutritional experts change their minds. I don’t think that’s going to happen. You sent a little item on potassium. Potassium, unlike sodium, lowers blood pressure. We’re told to get 4,700 mg of it a day. It’s found in baked potatoes with skins, sweet potatoes, bananas, orange juice, milk, kidney beans, cantaloupe, avocado and prunes. Salt substitutes are usually potassium. They can be used by most people if they’re not taking blood pressure drugs like ACE inhibitors and ARBs, angiotensin-receptor blockers. The booklet on sodium and potassium discusses these two minerals and their uses. To order a copy, write: Dr. Donohue — No. 202W, Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Canada with the recipient’s printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery. DEAR DR. DONOHUE: In a prior column you advocated drinking a daily amount of water that would satisfy one’s thirst, not a set amount of water as some people believe. I agree with you. However, when I travel to Colorado, I am urged to drink glass after glass of water to allay the effects of altitude. Do you think this is valid advice? — D.K. ANSWER: I do. Mountain air is dry. Altitude makes a person breathe more rapidly than normal. Fluid is lost from the lungs when a person breathes fast. You can become dehydrated if you don’t increase your fluid intake. After a few days of acclimatization, you can ease off on your water intake. Dr. Donohue regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but he will incorporate them in his column whenever possible. Readers may write him or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 328536475.